13 Burst results for "Brittany Patterson"

"brittany patterson" Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

02:24 min | 10 months ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on NPR News Now

"Live from NPR. News Janine herbst a lawyer for the family of army specialist Vanessa. Says the army has positively identified remains found. Tuesday, near the Leon River in Texas as Rachel Odor Linley from member station K. E. R. A. Reports. Went, missing from Fort Hood more than two months ago. In a statement, the family's lawyer says the army confirmed that the bones hair and other remains found belong to Vanessa Gin gin had been missing since April twenty seconds. Investigators say a male suspect in the case specialist Aaron David. Robinson kilter with a hammer and recruited another woman subtly Aguilar to help him mutilate and hide the body. Body Robinson shot and killed himself Wednesday as he was being approached by law. Enforcement Aguilar is in custody charged with conspiracy to tamper with evidence gins. Family says that Robinson was sexually harassing her, but she was too scared of repercussions to report him. They're now pushing for legislation. That would change the way. Military Personnel Report sexual assaults and harassment for NPR. News I'm Rachel Oser Lindley. Developers of the Atlantic coast, natural gas pipeline say they are canceling the project. Citing ongoing delays and rising costs was Virginia public broadcasting's Britney. Patterson has more the six hundred Mile Atlantic coast pipeline which begins in West Virginia and travels through Virginia and North Carolina has been met with opposition since it was first announced in twenty fourteen by Duke and Dominion Energy since then a barrage of lawsuits have nearly. Nearly doubled the cost of the project to eight billion dollars and pushed its completion date back by three and a half years. Construction has been halted since December twenty eighteen court ruling in a Sunday news release, the company said the continued legal challenges threaten the economic viability of the pipeline. Environmental groups praised the decision, calling it a victory for the climate and local communities for NPR news I'm Brittany Patterson. It's been a violent holiday weekend. In Chicago more than a dozen, people are dead, and dozens of others wounded in a slew of shootings, NPR's Joel rose reports. Some of the victims were children police in Chicago say two children died from their injuries including a seven year old girl who was shot Saturday evening. Chief of patrol Fred Waller says the girl was riding her bicycle near her grandmother's House on the west side of Chicago when several men opened fire on an outdoor party. It was a family.

Body Robinson NPR Vanessa Gin Aguilar army Brittany Patterson Rachel Oser Lindley Family Janine herbst Chicago Rachel Odor Linley Leon River Virginia West Virginia Fort Hood Joel rose Fred Waller Aaron David harassment
"brittany patterson" Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on NPR News Now

"Live from NPR knees in Culver City. California I'm Doin' PSYCHO. Tell a civil rights. Giant is dead the Reverend Joseph e lowery who co founded the southern Christian Leadership Conference with Dr Martin Luther King Junior is being remembered as dean of the Civil Rights Movement. The Alabama native was born in the nineteen twenties attended segregated schools in the thirties and forties and spent decades fighting for equality in two thousand nine. Lowry gave the Benediction. At the inauguration of the country's first black president when we will fighting voting rights back in the sixties. Oh we all felt the one day there might be a black president. But I don't recall anyone saying that we lived. See IT NATS. Larry speaking to NPR's Michele Norris former president. Barack Obama later bestowed onto lowry. The Presidential Medal of Freedom Larry died late Friday in Atlanta Georgia. He was ninety eight years old. President Trump says trade advisor. Peter Navarro will be the administration's point person for the use of the Defense Production Act. Npr'S AISHA ROSCA reports. That trump is exercising his authority under the law directing GM to begin producing much-needed ventilators for the nation president trump says the US will have an additional one hundred thousand ventilators available in a few months. That's triple the amount he said the. Us usually makes a year. He did not detail how the US will meet this target. Peter Navarro says he's been focused on the issue. I personally been working with FEMA working with. Hhs and over ten ventilator companies making sure we can get what we need as quickly as possible. Trump has resisted ordering companies to act but said the government ran into a problem with GM. Gm said. It's been working around the clock to meet the urgent need for ventilators. Aisha Roscoe. Npr news the United Mine. Workers of America is asking federal regulators to do more to protect coal miners from the coronavirus Brittany Patterson of West Virginia public of West Virginia Public Broadcasting reports a few states including Pennsylvania and West Virginia have declared coalmining and essential business to provide electricity but coalminers work in tight confined spaces some also suffer from compromised lung function due to their time spent working underground while some mind are providing masks and other protective gear and routinely sanitize equipment and communal spaces. Phil Smith with United Mine. Workers says it's not consistent. Be Situation where social distancing is Is Pretty tough to do? If you're not thinking about in its laid out for how to do it this week. The Union asked the Federal Mine Safety and Health Administration to require coal mine operators to take these safety steps for NPR news. Britney Patterson in Morgantown West Virginia and you are listening to NPR news from Culver City in Lebanon security forces have raided a protest camp that has been in the center of Beirut for months. Npr's Alice Ford reports riot. Police burned tents. The city was dead. Quiet under a curfew introduced. As part of an anti corona virus lockdown when security forces moved in the camp had shrunk since a huge wave of protests calling for change swelled last year but some protesters like Hassan horder was still living.

NPR Trump president Culver City Peter Navarro GM Larry US Lowry West Virginia Joseph e lowery United Mine Dr Martin Luther King Civil Rights Movement California Aisha Roscoe Barack Obama
"brittany patterson" Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

04:38 min | 1 year ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on NPR News Now

"Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Jack Sphere. President trump has signed a massive two trillion dollar corona virus relief package. Npr's Windsor. Johnston reports. The bipartisan bill. The largest fiscal relief measure ever passed by. Congress was approved overwhelmingly by the House. Today legislation will provide financial assistance to millions of American workers families and businesses amid the spread of Corona virus in the. Us House Speaker. Nancy Pelosi says it will also fast track billions of dollars to medical providers on the frontlines of the outbreak is people risk their lives trying to save other people's lives and then they take home what they interact within an infected environment. Take home this is just asking far too much. The bill will rush direct payments to eligible Americans expand unemployment benefits and provide funding for small businesses and large corporations including airlines Windsor Johnston. Npr News Washington Bureau Governor Andrew. Cuomo says he wants the state to build four more temporary hospitals in New York City before it corona virus cases peak their status seeking authorization from the trump administration to add four thousand beds in the Bronx Brooklyn Queens. All hospitals have to increase their capacity by fifty percent where asking hospitals to try to increase their capacity one hundred percent because we need that many beds we're also looking at converting dorms looking at converting hotels. Currently thousands are hospitalized in New York as a result of Kovic nineteen disease caused by the corona virus. They've been more than five hundred deaths in New York state there now nearly fifteen hundred. Us deaths tided the disease. Cuomo also said he thinks schools in the station stay closed for another two weeks until at least April fifteenth stocks closed lower today capping off a week of volatility driven by the corona virus. Npr's Scott horsely reports. The Dow fell more than nine hundred points both out and the broader s and P five hundred index ended the week on a down note the Dow dropping more than four percent and the S&P falling more than three percent but even with that Friday slump the SNP enjoyed its biggest weekly percentage gain in more than a decade. The Dow's weekly gain was the biggest in more than eighty years. Investors have been whipsawed by the abrupt shutdown much of the economy in an effort to slow the spread of the corona virus and by congressional efforts to cushion that blow a two trillion dollar relief. Bill aims to provide life support struggling families and businesses president trump signed the measure shortly after the market closed Scott horsely. Npr News Washington as part of an ongoing effort to prop up the economy. New York Fed as it will buy billions of dollars of treasuries daily starting with seventy five billion on Monday of next week continuing through Wednesday after that the federal by sixty billion of treasuries a day on Thursday and Friday on Wall Street the Dow fell nine hundred and fifteen points today. You're listening to NPR for the nation's restaurant owners. Life in the Times of the corona virus have been trying it best and in some cases virtually impossible. Many restaurants are trying to transform themselves to remain afloat either offering delivery service or in the case of one. Cincinnati Burger chain getting into the grocery delivery business. National Restaurant Association is warning. Because of the industry's extremely tight profit margins upwards of five to seven million jobs could be in jeopardy the united mine workers of America's asking federal regulators to do more to protect coal miners from the Corona Virus Brittany Patterson of West Virginia Public Broadcasting reports monitors are especially vulnerable to cove in nineteen a few states including Pennsylvania and West Virginia have declared coal mining essential business to provide electricity but coal miners work in tight confined spaces some also suffer from compromised along function due to their time spent working underground while some mind are providing masks and other protective gear and routinely sanitize equipment and communal spaces. Phil Smith with United. Mineworkers says it's not consistent. Kid be a situation. Where social distancing is Is Pretty tough to do? If you're not thinking about it and it's aren't rules laid out for how to do it in a letter this week. The Union ask the Federal Mine Safety and Health Administration to require coal mine operators to take these safety steps for NPR news. Britney Patterson in Morgantown West Virginia Chicago Lori lightfoot to shutdown trails along Lake Michigan into nearby parks during the krona virus. Outbreak comes amid heightened concerns that large groups of people congregating on hiking trails beaches parks or playgrounds could be helping to spread the virus. I'm Jack Speer. Npr News in Washington..

Npr NPR Cuomo New York City Windsor Johnston trump Washington Outbreak President Scott horsely Jack Sphere Windsor Bronx Brooklyn Queens Jack Speer Nancy Pelosi Us Congress
"brittany patterson" Discussed on Science Friday

Science Friday

02:53 min | 1 year ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on Science Friday

"This spell and that's one of the reasons that there has been some opposition to this bill is that there's been some argument that it really puts more power in the hands of our already powerful utilities here in. West Virginia gives them most the monopoly on installing solar power And make say you know doesn't make it any easier if you or I wanted to put solar panels on our homes has the co- lobby been pushing back on it. Yeah we definitely heard some opposition from the coal lobby here in West Virginia and also from Awada lawmakers there was some really There was some education that needed to happen. Not just about how power grid works but about how solar works And you know one. Main concern is that we install more solar and less coal is used. And there's actually provisions in this bill that requires that we can't take any cogeneration off line. It's more about adding this solar and what's interesting is the reason why Dispel camp out in the first place is because the State Department of Commerce asked for it. We heard testimony from our commerce secretary. Who said Hey when we try to learn new businesses here to West Virginia? The first and second question they ask us is can. We have access to solar renewable energy and and less than spill passes. They can't why then is really interesting people asking for that? That's kind of a game changer. Talking about jobs right they lose jobs coming to the state now absolutely and that was an argument that we heard from officials is that you know you know when the sun's not shining if we can learn these new buses to state they'll be taking power from are mostly coal grade during the nighttime hours so this is a win win but it was definitely framed as a jobs proposition so we have to watch your wages way through the political system. Now that's correct yeah Stone needs to pass the house and then be signed by the governor. Though we have heard indications that he does support the bill great. Thank you Britney for that great report. Brittany Patterson Energy and environmental reporter for West Virginia Public Broadcasting. Thank you for taking time. Thanks for having me your welcome. We're GONNA take a break and we have questions you have questions. We have answers about teeth. You always wanted to ask condenser something which you couldn't because your mouth was full of all that stuff. Well now we're going to have to dental experts on with us. You can ask a dentist. Anything you'd like to our number eight four four seven two four eight two five five you can also tweet us at Sei fry. It is your chance to ask a dentist. Not only about your teeth but about research. What's going on with dental research? So we'll talk about it after the break. Stay with us. This is science Friday Plato. Few Doctor Office visits are scarier than going to the dentist right. There's the prospect of painful teeth scraping invasive xrays not to mention the needle. The novacaine notice I.

West Virginia West Virginia Public Broadcast Britney State Department of Commerce Brittany Patterson Energy Awada Sei fry Doctor Office Stone reporter
"brittany patterson" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

07:50 min | 1 year ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Until they get paid Sydney Bowles is a reporter for Ohio Valley Resource and W M MT in Eastern Kentucky and Brittany Patterson is energy and environment reporter. for. West Virginia public broadcasting the Ohio Valley Resource. Thanks to you both for joining us. Thank you thank you this year marks one hundred years since what came to be known known as red summer a series of violent attacks in riots against African Americans across the country over many months in nineteen nineteen return bread summer was coined by James Weldon Johnson who at the time was field secretary for the A._C._p. And he used the term summer to signify the blood that flowed during those months. Chad Williams's chair of African American studies at Brandeis University. It was a period of really truly unprecedented racial show violence one of the worst periods of racial violence in American history where you have nearly three dozen riots massacres <hes> taking place throughout the country literally every corner of the nation the wave of black activism that met this violence bolstered organizations like the end of Lacey Pe- and helped lay the groundwork for current movements like black lives matter but Chad Williams told me why the end of World War One created the conditions that led to that violent period you have the United States just having fought and won war sensibly to make the world safe for democracy but by the spring of one thousand nine hundred ninety euphoria a winning the war had worn off and it was replaced with tremendous anxiety about what was going to happen what was going to happen to the United States in terms of labor relations in terms of race relations and that really coalescing into these very local but it'll be spectacular forms of racial violence that we see happening across the country and black veterans are at the heart of that conflict. Now you say anxiety. This was anxiety that white Americans were feeling lean towards black-americans certainly and you see this manifesting in different ways in both the north in the south and it plays out in terms terms of labor relations. There's tremendous tension surrounding the shortage of jobs again you have American soldiers literally tens of thousands thousands returning back to the United States on a daily basis returning back to their home some not returning to their homes relocating to other areas largely in the north worth so there's a tremendous strangers on labor job opportunities and the competition that ensues so there's anxiety surrounding that there's anxieties these surrounding the so-called returned to normalcy this desire on the part of Mini Mexicans to try and return to pre war status quo and and that coming into conflict with expectations particularly among some African Americans and black veterans in particular that they were not going to return to a estate of normalcy that things were going to be different they had just fought a war to make the world safer democracy they had contributed their labor their lives to the American war effort and they expected to be treated as not just equal citizens but for human beings and those expectations really when counter to the desire of many white Americans to instill a sense of normalcy in the form of white supremacy can't how much of this violence was either ignored by the state <hes> local or federal law enforcement or sanctioned if you will by those entities yeah. I think that's a really important point that African Americans could not expect protection from the state right and that's something that we're obviously still grappling queen with today in many different forms at the federal level and when we think about the role that <hes> which a Wilson played or didn't play in the violence of the red that summer <hes> he essentially turned a blind eye to what was happening so literally during The Washington D._C. Riot as African Americans are being beaten and killed directly across across the street from the White House. He's doing nothing in terms of federal troops and sometimes they help to quell the violence but in cases like Mike in Arkansas they were active participants and contributed to the violence and the same can be said for for local police as well <hes> so on the one hand. There's There's this kind of larger national story of the state really turning its back on protecting a group of American citizens form of African Americans but then when we kind of drill down at the local level we see how those local dynamics really play out in different ways of thinking about the differences between a place as like Arizona and Arkansas for example and Chicago where you do have police who are sometimes participating in the riots but then the National Guard steps in and they really help kind of quell the violence and keep the peace so the local dynamics. I think really important to to consider as well. we know that Black Americans have not gone quietly in a lot of these instances there has been a history of resistance in the African American Black American communities ladies. Tell us what it looked like during red summer that was really one of the defining characteristics of the red summer is the determination of African african-americans to not submit to this wholesale attack on their lives and their humanity to engage in active conscious collective resistance self-defense we see this <hes> manifesting in a number of different places in a number of different ways certainly physical. Self Defense during The Washington D._C. Riot during the Chicago Riot. You have black veterans who are taking up arms who are setting up defensive positions and taking out a white eight people <hes> in the process but you also have a collective resistance in the form of civil rights organizations like the A._C._p. Really comes into its own as a national organization I in large part due to the efforts of James Weldon Johnson during World War One and in the aftermath of Wilma one so they use <hes> <hes> the <hes> the red summer as an opportunity to demonstrate its commitment to protecting African Americans <hes> and their their civil rights we are nearing the anniversary of Ferguson and the events that happened there a couple of years ago many would argue that that was the beginning if not what spurred board or around the beginning of the time of black lives matter and that wave of black resistance red summer also marked a new era of black resistance particularly to two white violence. How do you connect or can we connect the black resistance then to where it is today certainly one of the most most iconic legendary poems coming out of the summer of Nineteen nineteen was by Claude McKay. If we must die and you know we said if we must die let it not be he like hogs slaughtered. We're going to fight back and we see that legacy that spirit of resistance of collective determination to resist white racial violence whether it's in the form of individual Atlanta violence whether it's in the form of state violence continuing throughout the twentieth. breath century. Anything manifest itself in the form of the black lives matter movement that is still certainly active today. Tad Williams is professor.

United States Chad Williams James Weldon Johnson Chicago African American West Virginia Washington reporter Tad Williams Ohio Valley Resource Sydney Bowles Kentucky White House Brittany Patterson Ohio Valley Claude McKay Lacey Pe
"brittany patterson" Discussed on NPR News Now

NPR News Now

04:59 min | 1 year ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on NPR News Now

"Support for this podcast and the following message come from frame bridge they make custom framing easy and affordable frame your art in photos at frame bridge dot com or visit their new stores located on Fourteenth Street and Bethesda row. Get fifteen percent off your first frame bridge order with Code N._P._R.. Live from N._p._R.. News in Washington I'm Jack Speer. Guatemala says it will sign a third country agreement. That would make it. One of the countries trees were asylum. Seekers may be required to apply for protection before applying in the U._S.. N._p._R.'s frank over donets reports. The agreement is key to trump's strategy for stopping the flow of migrants the U._S.. Southern border president trump made the announcement alongside Guatemalan representatives. It is in the Oval Office after days of threats by the U._S.. That included potential tariffs taxes on remittances Anna travel ban the threat scared many in Guatemala including local business leaders who urged the government to work with trump but there are still questions about the agreements prospects. Guatemala's High Court has said President. Jimmy Morales can't unilaterally authorize an international treaty. The packs are supposed to be ratified by its Congress Franko or Donas N._p._R.. News the White House. The Supreme Court is clearing clearing the way for now for the trump administration US military funds to build sections of the border wall. A lower court had initially frozen the funds which amounted to about two point five billion dollars appeals court upheld that freeze the administration then asked the. Supreme Court to weigh in and in a five four decision the court has granted the stay that means the funds can be tapped for now so working begin on four contracts. The administration had awarded a federal court has thrown out too key permits for six hundred mile natural gas pipeline and proposed in North Carolina Virginia and West Virginia from West Virginia Public Broadcasting Brittany Patterson has more on this latest setback for the Multibillion Dollar Project Fourth Circuit Court Chief Judge Robert Gregory says the U._S. Fish and Wildlife Service lost sight of its mandate to protect attacked endangered species when it fast tracked reissuing to permits to the Atlantic coast pipeline in two thousand eighteen the court had suspended the pipelines incidental take statement after it was challenged by environmental groups that permit defines how much harm may come to endangered. Species during a project the judge reprimanded the agency for issuing the permits after less than three weeks after a number of regulatory setbacks construction of the Atlantic coast pipeline is on hold for N._p._R.. News I'm Britney Patterson. The Projects Majority Stakeholder Colder Virginia based Dominion Energy meanwhile says it's confident new permits will be issued the World Health Organization is urging countries to implement a series of cost effective measures to help their populations quit smoking Lisa slide reports while progress is being made more action is needed to stop more than eight million people from dying every year from Tobacco W._H._o.. Warns Tobacco takes a huge toll both on health and the global economy it reports cigarettes are the number one risk factor for cardiovascular diseases cancers. Stars and respiratory diseases and the cost to the world economy is one point four trillion dollars a year or nearly two percent of G._D._p.. N._p._R.'S LISA's line stocks gained ground at week's end. The Dow was up fifty one points. The Nasdaq rose ninety ninety one points. This is N._p._R.. The European Investment Bank says it remains on track toward ending loans for fossil fuel projects next year in line with the US efforts to curb climate change the bank which owned by the US twenty eight members published a draft policy today that includes a proposal to phase out support energy projects relying on fossil fuels former World Bank chief economist Nicholas Stern at the London School of Economics says shifting the investments toward clean energy. Eh would still result in strong returns while helping to reduce greenhouse gas emissions and air pollution Cardinal Jaime Ortega for many years. The leader of the Catholic Church in Cuba has died N._p._R.'s. Tom Gjelten says Ortega who is eighty to establish the church's independence from the Cuban government. America was a young priest when Fidel Castro turned Cuba into a communist state along with other priests he was sent to a Labor camp later Ortega helped reestablish the church and was named Archbishop of Havana China in one thousand nine hundred four he was made a cardinal for years later Ortega arranged a historic visit to Cuba by Pope John Paul the second not since the revolution had a non communist leader but allowed to hold large rallies but the achievement.

Supreme Court Jaime Ortega Guatemala trump US Cuba European Investment Bank N._p._R. High Court President Virginia Catholic Church Washington Jack Speer Fourth Circuit Court Fidel Castro Jimmy Morales White House West Virginia
"brittany patterson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:16 min | 2 years ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Officers from not just arduous diction. But also rounding jurisdictions on scene within minutes and entering the school to do what they are supposed to do. And that is go in and and secure the school and protect the students and catch the bag. The science technology school is located about five miles from Columbine high school the site of a mass shooting twenty years ago of federal judge in Maryland says a coastguard officer accused of stockpiling weapons and drawing up a hit list should be released from detention while waiting trial NPR's. Greg Meyer has the latest. US magistrate. Judge. Charles day says he supports the pretrial release of coast guard. Lieutenant Christopher Hassen conditions would include Hassen remaining in the house of his in-laws around the clock. However, prosecutors are appealing and the fifty year old half remains jail for now he was arrested February fifteenth at coast guard headquarters in Washington and is charged with illegally possessing guns and drugs. Prosecutors say he also had a hit list of democratic politicians TV news anchors but hasn't hasn't been charged with terrorism related offenses and judge day says that's why he supports pretrial release. The final decision is expected soon by different federal judge. Greg Mary NPR news, Washington. The ninth circuit court of appeals ruled Tuesday that the government may force a silence seekers to wait in Mexico until their cases can be heard while that policy is being challenged in the courts immigration advocates had argued that migrants could be in danger. After if forced to stay in Mexico. The US department of Justice has filed of civil lawsuit against Twenty-three coal companies owned by the family of West Virginia. Governor Jim Justice as West Virginia public broadcasting's Britney. Patterson reports the DOJ is seeking more than four million dollars in unpaid fines and fees for health and safety violations. The lawsuit was announced by the US attorney for the western district of Virginia and the chief federal mind safety regulator, it alleges the coal companies racked up thousands of mine safety violations and repeatedly failed to pay associated fines, a twenty nineteen financial disclosure fouled. By governor Justice shows all twenty three companies are owned by the Justice family. According to the government, those companies own nearly four million dollars in penalties. The federal complaint says they ignored a multiple demands to pay the delinquent debts representatives for several of the coal companies. And the governor's office did not immediately respond to a request for comment for NPR news. I'm Brittany Patterson in Morgantown, West Virginia. This. This is NPR. The Federal Aviation Administration is assembling an expert panel to review Boeing's plan to fix its troubled seven thirty seven max, the plane has been grounded since crashes and Indonesia anythi opium but killed three hundred forty six people. The US State Department is appealing federal court decision that recognize the birthright citizenship of toddler born to a same sex, married. Couple NPR's Leila Fadel reports. This is the latest in a long battle in the courts, even Devesh bases. Fraternal twin he was born to married men. Andrew, Andy lad, but because his jeans are from his Isreaeli father. Unlike his brothers, his jeans are from his American dad, the two year old was denied citizenship in February a judge in California federal court changed that he ruled that because Andrew Andy Ladd were married when the voice were born Ethan is a citizen by birth. But this week the State Department appealed that decision according to immigration equality, the advocacy group that brought the suit on behalf of the couple. The State Department's policy is. Is that a child must be biologically related to the US parent in order to get citizenship immigration equality says it's discriminatory and unfairly targets same sex. Couples Leyla folded NPR news. The Cuban government announced Tuesday cancelling this year's parade against homophobia. A statement said is being canceled due to new tensions in the international. And regional context did not provide details the Cuban government controls public spaces and rarely allows marches except ones that support the government. They annual anti homophobic event was an exception has been held for eleven years..

Cuban government NPR West Virginia US US State Department governor Justice Brittany Patterson Greg Mary NPR DOJ Andrew Andy Ladd Washington Columbine high school Federal Aviation Administratio Greg Meyer Mexico Christopher Hassen Maryland
"brittany patterson" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:16 min | 2 years ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Officers from not just arduous diction. But also rounding jurisdictions on seeing within minutes and entering the school to do what they are supposed to do in. That is go in and and secure the school and protect the students and catch the bad guy. The science and technology school is located about five miles from Columbine high school the site of a mass shooting twenty years ago. A federal judge in Maryland says a coastguard officer accused of stockpiling weapons and drawing up a hit list should be released from detention while awaiting trial NPR's, Greg Mireille has the latest US magistrate. Judge. Charles day says he supports the pretrial release of coast guard. Lieutenant Christopher Hassen conditions would include Hassen remaining in the house of his in-laws around the clock. However, prosecutors are appealing and the fifty year old in remains jail for now he was arrested February fifteenth at coast guard headquarters in Washington and is charged with illegally possessing guns and drugs. Prosecutors say he also had a hit list of democratic politicians TV news anchors but hasn't hasn't been charged with terrorism related offenses in judge day says that's why he supports pretrial release. The final decision is expected soon by different federal judge. Greg Mary NPR news, Washington. The ninth circuit court of appeals ruled Tuesday that. The government may force asylum seekers to wait in Mexico until their cases can be heard while that policy is being challenged in the courts immigration advocates said argued that migrants could be in danger if forced to stay in Mexico. The US department of Justice has filed of civil lawsuit against Twenty-three coal companies owned by the family of West Virginia. Governor Jim Justice as West Virginia public broadcasting's Brittany. Patterson reports the DOJ is seeking more than four million dollars in unpaid fines and fees for health and safety violations. The lawsuit was announced by the US attorney for the western district for Julia and the chief federal mind safety regulator, it alleges the coal companies racked up thousands of mine safety violations and repeatedly failed to pay associated fines at twenty nineteen financial disclosure fouled. By governor Justice shows all twenty three companies are owned by the Justice family. According to the government, those companies own nearly four million dollars in penalties. The federal. Complaint says they ignored multiple demands to pay the delinquent debts representatives for several of the coal companies. And the governor's office did not immediately respond to a request for comment for NPR news. I'm Brittany Patterson in Morgantown, West Virginia. This is NPR. The Federal Aviation Administration is assembling an expert panel to review Boeing's plan to fix its troubled seven thirty seven max, the plane has been grounded since crashes and Indonesia anythi opium that killed three hundred forty six people. The US State Department is appealing of federal court decision that recognize the birthright citizenship of toddler born to a same sex, married. Couple NPR's Leila Fadel reports. This is the latest in a long battle in the courts, even Devesh maces fraternal twin he was born to to married men. Andrew, Andy lad, but because his jeans are from his Isreaeli father. Unlike his brothers, his jeans are from his American dad, the two year old was denied citizenship. In February judge in California federal court change that he ruled that because Andrew Andy Ladd were married when the voice were born Ethan is a citizen by birth. But this week the State Department appealed that decision according to immigration equality, the advocacy group that brought the suit on behalf of the couple. The State Department's policy is that a child must be biologically related to the US parent in order to get citizenship immigration equality says it's discriminatory and unfairly targets same sex. Couples Leyla faulted NPR news. The Cuban government announced Tuesday. It's cancelling this year's parade against homophobia. A statement says being canceled due to new tensions in the international. And regional context did not provide details the Cuban government controls public spaces and rarely allows Marcus except ones that support the government. The annual anti homophobic event was an exception and has been held for eleven years..

Cuban government NPR US State Department West Virginia US governor Justice Brittany Patterson DOJ Columbine high school Greg Mary NPR Washington Federal Aviation Administratio Christopher Hassen Mexico Andrew Andy Ladd Leila Fadel US attorney
"brittany patterson" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

04:15 min | 2 years ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"From not just arduous diction. But all surrounding jurisdictions on seeing within minutes and entering the school to do what they are supposed to do. And that is go in and and secure the school and protect the students and catch the bad guy. The science and technology school is located about five miles from Columbine high school the site of a mass shooting twenty years ago. A federal judge in Maryland says a coastguard officer accused of stockpiling weapons and drawing up a hit list should be released from detention while awaiting trial NPR's, Greg Mireille has the latest US magistrate Judge Charles. Day says he supports the pretrial release of coast guard. Lieutenant Christopher Hassen conditions would include hathen remaining in the house of his in-laws around the clock. However, prosecutors are appealing and the fifty year old hathen remains jail for now he was arrested February fifteenth at coast guard headquarters in Washington in his charged with illegally, possessing guns and drugs. Prosecutors say he also had a hit list of democratic politicians and TV news anchors. But hasn't hasn't been charged with terrorism related offenses and judge day says that's why he supports pretrial release. The final decision is expected soon by different federal judge, Gregory NPR news, Washington. The ninth circuit court of appeals ruled Tuesday that the government may force asylum seekers to wait in Mexico until their cases can be heard while that policy is being challenged in the courts immigration advocates said argued that migrants could be in danger if forced to stay in Mexico. Although the US department of Justice has filed of civil lawsuit against Twenty-three coal companies owned by the family of West Virginia. Governor Jim Justice as West Virginia public broadcasting's Brittany. Patterson reports the DJ is seeking more than four million dollars in unpaid fines and fees for health and safety violations. The lawsuit was announced by the US attorney for the western district Virginia and the chief federal mine safety regulator, it alleges the coal companies racked up thousands of mine safety violations and repeatedly failed to pay associated fines, a twenty nineteen financial disclosure fouled. By governor Justice shows all twenty three companies are owned by the Justice family. According to the government, those companies own nearly four million dollars in penalties. The federal complaint says they ignored multiple demands to pay the delinquent debts representatives for several of the coal companies. And the governor's office did not immediately respond to a request for comment for NPR news. I'm Brittany Patterson in Morgantown, West Virginia. This is NPR. The Federal Aviation Administration is assembling an expert panel to review Boeing's plan to fix its troubled 737, max, the plane has been grounded since crashes and Indonesia Ethiopia that killed three hundred forty six people. The US State Department is appealing of federal court decision that recognize the birthright citizenship of a toddler born to a same sex, married. Couple NPR's Leila Fadel reports. This is the latest in a long battle in the courts, even Devesh bases. Fraternal twin he was born to to marry men Andrew Andy lad, but because his jeans are from his Isreaeli father. Unlike his brothers, his jeans are from his American dad, the two year old was denied citizenship. In February judge in California federal court changed that he ruled that. Because Andrew Andy Ladd were married when the voice were born Ethan is a citizen by birth. But this week the State Department appealed that decision according to immigration equality, the advocacy group that brought the suit on behalf of the couple. The State Department's policy is that a child must be biologically related to the US parent in order to get citizenship immigration equality says it's discriminatory and unfairly targets same sex. Couples Leyla folded NPR news. The Cuban government announced Tuesday. It's cancelling this year's parade against homophobia. A statement said as being canceled due to new tensions in the international. And regional context did not provide details the Cuban government controls public spaces and rarely allows marches except ones that support the government. The annual anti homophobic event, wasn't exception and has been held for eleven years..

Cuban government NPR US West Virginia US State Department governor Justice Brittany Patterson Columbine high school Washington Federal Aviation Administratio Gregory NPR department of Justice Judge Charles Mexico Christopher Hassen Leila Fadel US attorney
"brittany patterson" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"House for final approval before it goes to the governor's desk. Our next guest is a co-sponsor of the Bill democrat, Senator Brittany Patterson? Good morning and thanks for coming on. Good morning. Thanks for saying my name. Right. Even you bet. You know, I've I've been paying attention Republicans have characterized this Bill is an attack on the second amendment. What's your? Response to that. Our our constitutional rights are not limitless. And we had a ruling at this prima court level with Justice Scalia, clearly pointing out that we can have regulations on our second amendment rights. We also hustle wiser AG who has a constitutional lawyer. He says that this is absolutely constitutional in every other state where it's been challenge. It has been upheld. As constitutional Senator co the Bill why is this Bill important to you? Well, I'm a native in Colorado. I grew up in Jefferson County, I was at Chatfield in Columbine happen. And that was really the beginning of the current state that the state that we're in right now with done by. It's unfathomable how bad it's gotten and it's become ordinary. It's we have mass shootings throughout the country throughout Colorado. We've had tragedy after tragedy. So this is important to me because we need to stand up and do something we also have one of the highest suicide rates, and my brother died from suicide. It's something that I have done a lot of work on myself. And this is something that we can do to ensure the somebody is a risk to themselves or others that we take away we have a process in place with a very high standard to take away their weapons, I'm the standard is actually higher than taking away. Somebody's child. That's how high the standard is. And it's a temporary removal of a person's guns. If they're deemed a danger to themselves or others, but what's the process for that person to get their weapon back? So they they will automatically get it back. Once that timeframe is over once the judge rules, you know, they can do up to three hundred sixty four days if they show with clear and convincing evidence that this person is a danger. If the petitioner does not go back through that process to get it extended. They will get it back at the end of that period. It's also important because it's not just about their current weapons. It's also their name will go into a database a Knicks database that's used for purchasing guns. And they will be unable to a Senator Pederson. The Republicans are saying this Bill is just part of a power grabbing the Democrats just trying to ram legislation through what's your response to that? It's pretty tragic when we can't come together on a Bill like this that. That Republicans are unwilling to come in vote. Yes on something that involves and you know, when when it comes to the second amendment that they are unwilling to ever come to the table to say that there are certain situations in which we need to protect our community and ensure that we have a very high process in place to take away someone's weapons. So I think that the. You know, misinformation out there is incredibly frustrating, even the process in place, even in the chamber. Everybody kept repeating what this process looked like. And it was actually completely inaccurate. And it's in a language. You just have to read the Bill disrespects you second amendment the second amendment and it also protects our communities. It's not going to save us from every gun tragedy in the future. But what we can do is is we can prevent and we can save some lives while now it's going with the house for final approval, and then goes to the governor's desk. Democrats state Senator Brittany Pettersen. Thanks for the time. Thank you KOA. Newsradio time is.

Bill Democrats Senator Brittany Patterson Senator Brittany Pettersen Colorado Senator Senator Pederson Justice Scalia Jefferson County Chatfield three hundred sixty four days
Rockets disrupt presidential holiday speech in suspected Taliban attack

Morning Edition

00:21 sec | 2 years ago

Rockets disrupt presidential holiday speech in suspected Taliban attack

"Police in Afghanistan say Taliban militants. Fired two rockets today at the presidential palace in Kabul has the country's president Ashraf Ghani was speaking to the nation one landed near the presidential compound the other hit close to. A NATO building and. The US embassy to police officers were injured the attack prompted an. Aerial response from helicopter

West Virginia Ashraf Ghani United States Patrick Morrissey Charleston West Virginia President Trump Dave Mattingly NPR General Trump Kabul Nato Afghanistan Brittany Patterson Washington Barack Obama Senate
"brittany patterson" Discussed on The Cracked Podcast

The Cracked Podcast

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on The Cracked Podcast

"Yeah and he and like pretty much everyone we talked about today they're all doing it right now how about that world there's good stuff going on folks that is the episode for this week my thanks to christie harrison for being an owner jump just great and again to nncholas spear great tip man we had a lot of fun with that and hey you why don't you dive into our food notes because this week they're like they're like a hall of fame of current bad assery you know much like the major american sports have halls of fame and canton and cooperstown and springfield and charlotte and the america plus city of toronto our food notes on our everybody we talked about today they also feature the excellent writing of paid crack freelance writers because crack pays freelancers to write you could be one of them anyway features the writing of jordan breeding ac grimes key and last minute brittany patterson paul campaign dozens of photo plassey contributors it is all in the food notes because they really helped make this episode come together and hey would you like to see a live episode of this show because this coming saturday april fourteenth we are live at ucd sunset in los angeles our topic is a very fun when it's the world's most bizarre origins and back stories of the world's biggest celebrities and advanced sample of that show did you know i kind of actress michelle pfeiffer while noodle los angeles was almost sucked into a cult of breed aeriens and that is a colt where they don't believe in eating or drinking anything they feel that air gives us enough nutrients to live man la is something tell you what there's more stories where that came from i'll be joined on that show by comedians met leib jenny jaffe and carry donal tickets are on sale now at sunset dot ucb theater that's theater with an r e on the end sunset dot uc thatta dot com and as far as this episode goes our theme music is chicago falcon by the bhutto spanned our episode was engineered by sam kiefer and edited by chris sousa if you love this episode that's great if you hate it let me know about it on social media that's right social media.

cooperstown chris sousa chicago donal jenny jaffe ucd brittany patterson toronto charlotte springfield america canton christie harrison sam kiefer bhutto sunset dot ucb theater los angeles michelle pfeiffer
"brittany patterson" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:14 min | 4 years ago

"brittany patterson" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Drought stress for a lust dr greed healthy lawn use revive frequently it works well it looks like we'll bring the temperature down just by a few too greece from yesterday side ninety six should be about 93 today with scattered thunderstorms developing this afternoon after three o'clock about a thirty percent chance of that 61 tonight than we bring it down to eighty nine tomorrow a little more comfortable that's normal for this time of year scattered thunderstorms tomorrow afternoon and again on thursday with thursday's higher at eighty six from cbs four i'm meteorologist dave aguilera on koa newsradio 850 am and 941 fm we have sunshine and 73 degrees in downtown denver now on colorado's morning news a democrat considered to be a front runner in the governor's race is putting his campaign on the back burner ed pearl mutter is expected to make his announcement official today koa newsradio connor stream joining us live with the news that surprising many people kinda what's up well this comes after an advisory from pearl's mutters office saying he will hold a press conference this morning at ten thirty in regards to that gubernatorial race many believe he will drop out and as one of the more well known democrats in that race our own political analyst flights really says even he was caught off guard would raise money very very strong base correct generally with wiped by democrats throughout the state it's also believe that pro mater will not run for reelection for his seventh congressional district seat meaning he'll be replaced either by state senator andy could andy couric's gives me a brittany patterson of lakewood or senator dominic marino currently in commerce city this does leave five democrats in the a gubernatorial race reporting live from denver connor sri koa newsradio thank you connor colorado voter information will not be going to a voter fraud commission after all colorado's of weighed williams has decided to comply with the request of the presidential advisory commission on election integrity but that is now on on hold after a legal challenge our concern is why are they asking for a wire the gathering in the way they are and it's very.

williams voter fraud connor sri koa senator dominic marino lakewood andy couric senator political analyst dave aguilera greece brittany patterson pearl official colorado denver koa newsradio cbs thirty percent 73 degrees