35 Burst results for "CBO"
BLM Mural Painted By Chicago's Evanston Township H.S. Boys’ Basketball Team Defaced
"Of black lives matter painted by the Evanston Township High School Boys basketball team has been defaced with paint head coach Mike Ellis. Tell CBO's too I can tell you right now I've heard nothing but anger and Resentment from our community for whoever is living in our city with those types of behaviors and and how they feel about black lives matter. Team painted the message on Died Street outside the school Friday. Neighbors say they heard a commotion in the area. Early Saturday
U.S. Unemployment Rate Fell to 11.1% in June
"The president wasted no time heading to the cameras to the record jobs gain in June. There's not been anything like this record setting shattering all expectations, our economy is roaring back. It's coming back extremely strong. These are all historic numbers. A record never had a number like that an all time high think of that that's the largest increase in the history of our country. That's a tremendous number a phenomenal number so these are numbers that are not numbers. Of, the presidents would have. This has been a tremendous success. We've done an incredible job we've done a historic thing likes of which nobody has ever seen before in my opinion. Donald? Trump got to use all the superlatives today talking about the job number, but it's important to look deeper into those numbers. CNBC points out one big contributor to the decline in the jobless rate was those returning to work from temporary layoffs? This comes as a new report from the Congressional Budget Office that says the unemployment rate is expected to stay above pre pandemic levels through. Through the end of twenty thirty worth US more, we welcome to the broadcast policeman senior economics reporter with our sister network CNBC. In an old friend of Mine Steve. Great to see you. Thank you for being with us. I mean it kind of was humor listening to the president as I said us all the superlatives, because there's a big piece of context here these are. These are jobs in many cases that people were not working at. As opposed to the creation of new jobs. These aren't jobs created and what the president has missing. There is the historic job losses that happened just a couple of months ago. That were multiples of the jobs that have been brought back in fact alley. I think the best way to think about this. As it was really a bittersweet number, the president was right. It was several times. It was just about double the expectation for point million. It was indeed a record, but let's just do the math. We've lost twenty two million jobs since the corona virus hit the US economy. We brought back seven. Seven and a half million, so everybody can do the math at home. That's fourteen and a half. Million jobs still not return. We brought back about a third. It's a bit quicker, but the other bittersweet part about this thing Ali is that with these renewed shutdowns? You have two things going on. You could have businesses that have shut down and won't we open now? Because of these new infections, but you have businesses that didn't even close before because those places were not affected by the virus, and those workers unfortunately could join the ranks of the unemployed. Let's talk about the more important thing that people like you. And I think about, and that is structurally what has happened to the job market? How much has been destroyed? That won't come back when we return to some version of normal the the the the congressional. Budget Office talks about not getting back to these particularly low unemployment rates that we were at before coronavirus until twenty thirty. That seems uniquely pessimistic, a lot of people talking about two to three to four years. How what does that look like long term return to normal? The best forecast I've seen have been my two or three years. I think that the CBO is extremely pessimistic. But we're looking for Ali is something that economists are now calling scarring in other words we've we had a lot of people. Go on temporarily. A lot will come back, but for some of these places the business may not be there anymore. The job may not be there anymore. On the plus side, there may be new jobs if people continue to get more stuff online rather than in retail stores, but. But some of those retail stores they may never reopened some of the restaurants. They can't survive at fifty percent capacity until we go back to one hundred percents of there's going to be scarring the economy. The extent of which I think the CBO may be too pessimistic, but the idea that we're going back to the way. It was a couple months ago. In short, order is almost certainly to optimistic. Stevens. I know it's something you think about it. Because I know you talked about it a lot of CNBC. How do you reconcile the record stock market performance? We're in very strong territory of Martian popped into earth and looked at the stock market. They'd say all our problems are over. Well it's something that you know. If I had another eyebrow I'd raise that up, but and if I could raise them higher than my forehead. I would do that, too. It's a curious thing to watch. There is an awful lot of the liquidity from the Federal Reserve. In the system. Interest rates are very low. If you're looking to have a return on your money, you can't do it in the charter market. You've gotta go into stocks I think that's one thing. I think there's a belief among some among many investors right now that the economy will return something normal in short order in a six month or one year timeframe. So I think those two things kind of combine the other thing Ali is if you look certain stocks have done very well and pushed up these indices, but some of the stocks and some of the industries that we've been talking about. Have not done well ahead of not come back, so so the market is correctly I. think discounting that and this changed economy that we're gonNA half example with the airline. Airline, so it is curious to watch this market think that things are going to get better as quickly as I think. The market's a little bit optimistic when it comes to discounting the uncertainty of this virus, and as you know Ali, the Fed has been all over this idea saying, wait a second. We don't know if this thing's GonNa come back and I think they've been proven right on that score.
NYSE Floor Reopens With Masks, Coronavirus Waivers and Handshake Ban
"Hurricane Sandy which weren't even close to this law and he is done with working from home. I am ready. I'm ready on a personal level. I'm ready to come back I. I've missed the floor. I've missed the interaction. I've been talking to our employees every day through zoom and conference calls and I've been talking to clients and I think everybody misses that. Everyone misses that that extra interaction of face to face communications. It'll be very different workday for him. And his colleagues journal reporter Alexander Povich covers exchanges and is with us to talk about the re opening of one of the last two trading floors in the world. Alex are the big changes will see on the exchange floor today. They're going to be many fewer traders a large chunk of the force population the so-called designated market makers who are in the middle of the floor at these posts that you often see in the backdrop of CNBC. Tv news broadcast for instance. They will not be there. They will be working remotely. The people coming in or the floor brokers who are going to be around the edges of the building where the four brokers have their booths. And of course they'll be wearing masks and talked to some exchange floor veterans about going back to work. How do they feel about that? Most of the ones I've spoken to are excited. They are aware of the risks. But they want to have their jobs back in many cases they basically can't do their jobs except there on the floor and there is trading that happens on the floor but it's also something of a stage for Wall Street. Tv networks have the sets there and the companies will do the colorful events when they have IPO's and they're trying to build buzz. How much of that showmanship aspect is behind? Why there's still an operating trading floor? In that sense I think the brand value and the image and the media stuff are a big reason why the floor is still open today. In Two thousand twenty. It's because it's just an iconic location lot of media organizations like the film from the floor companies having. Ipo's like to ring the bell at the NYSE. And I think the New York Stock Exchange has tried very hard to keep the floor open in part to continue that franchise the NYSE is one of the last exchanges in the world with the physical trading floor says human traders make the market more efficient and its new measures. Make it possible to reopen safely. Walk us through thinking of the exchange about the trading floor in the pandemic so the changes take an interesting stance with respect to the corona virus in the pandemic the other exchanges that still have trading floors Cme AND CBO CHICAGO. Both were quicker to close their floors and March when the coronavirus pandemic really started to take hold. The New York Stock Exchange by comparison was reluctant to close. Its floor and fact it only closed its floor after two people at the exchange Had confirmed infections. I think that that goes to show the degree to which the NYSE is attached to the floor as part of its model.
Another 2.4 million Americans file for jobless aid
"Six the labor department has released its weekly jobless claims report and it's clear the corona virus continues to take its toll on the economy and American workers CBS news business analyst Jill Slazenger tells us two point four million people filed for unemployment benefits last week bringing the total number of people to nearly forty million she also tells us a Congressional Budget Office report projects the recovery will take longer as of the end of twenty twenty one the U. S. economy will be one point six percent smaller than it was in December of twenty nineteen CBO also believes the unemployment rate will remain above fifteen percent through September it is also likely to be above nine percent by the end of twenty
CBO: 9.5% Unemployment by the End of 2021
"The Congressional Budget Office weighed in on this corona virus economy today and without putting too terribly fine a point on it. It ain't great news. The deficit is going to explode. We kind of knew that but unemployment. This quarter is going to average fourteen percent and the economy is going to shrink twelve percent April through June. So that is where we are going to start Catherine Rim pels at the Washington Post. He Brady is at politico. Hey you can let me start with you and something else that was in this. Cbo report This line that said We anticipate unemployment in this economy will come down to nine and a half percent by the end of twenty twenty one which is by my calendar like eighteen plus months from now that is astounding it is astounding and those kinds of estimates implying that the duration of this jewel public health crisis economic crisis could last a lot longer than people are anticipating right now suggests to me anyway. That politicians in the media need to be doing a much better job at preparing the public for the fact that that this could last a while and in my view better managed. Expectations could lead to potentially more proactive policies but also potentially better outcomes. You know maybe if we realize we're in this for the long haul we won't be agitating to prematurely engage in economic activities that could actually extended duration of the crisis
Why Food Is More Powerful Medicine Than Drugs with Maggie Ward
"Tell us a little bit about this first patient that you've had that you wanted to share a little bit about what their struggle with a rate. You know these this case I picked it because it's fairly common to what we see. I mean we see a little bit of everything especially the ultra wellness center but it gets a kind of common theme especially for people that come to see me just burned nutritional nutritionist. So this woman she says sixty four year old woman who I've been working with for a while Dealing with a weight gain. That was one of her main concerns. I mean mild about twenty pounds overweight and it came on around menopause for her ambitious. Had a very long history of reflects had been onto our birthright Harper Harper now called reflects the whole industry of drugs and it's like the third most commonly prescribed class of drugs out there with the acid blocking drugs. Little Per Bay right and many you can get right now over the counter to some people are taking it. You know even without a doctor's prescription and You know sometimes needed for short term but unfortunately a lot of people have been these medications a long time and I think you know we see the the negative impact that so much at our center so she in a shed a long history of the reflex in also dealing with lower energy She's been on many diets which we hear so often people come to us trying many many different things in the common theme here as the way beating. This wasn't sustainable. And obviously we use the word. Diet you know just to kind of have that language. But I really don't like that word because I think we tend to think of food is lacking white. We're either on a diet off diet and initially might be asking people to walk a kind of a finer line with the food choices to get them dealing better winter but ultimately eating whole foods. Kind balancing those macronutrients eating every maybe four hours once you. You're eating during the day. I mean those are things that you Kinda WanNa make your lifestyle and that's ultimately what we really talked about is. How do you make the sustainable reflects cases so common? You know the number one reason that people go to the doctor in America is for digestive problems and reflexes. Right up there among them. So what are the causes that you see Maggie for Harper and reflex which is so common in our patient population in the country? I think it's multiple things. I mean from a dietary standpoint when we know a lot of the foods that can cause indigestion. Reflux dairy is a gluten so big one so we do a lot focusing on taking out those foods at might be more more irritant to the guide in front like allergies true allergies may be sensitivities were sensitivities. Exactly I mean. People do definitely have true allergies by at what we see is just different ways your immune system can react even intolerances where you just don't digest the food while dairies. A good example that were lactose eventually gives everyone issue and it can cause things that reflects in voting gas. So that stuff's subway gonNA mean obsolete working with providers doing more testing around breath testing and stool tests and get a sense of disposes. It's a very common thing that we see. What's this bio suit me as win your bacteria's at a balance in your body and also can often be in the wrong plates in your usual right right in your gut. Many people what we see they had small Hessel. Bow Overgrowth what we call the CBO bacteria and even used to move further up into the Upper Gi and doubling caused a lot of distress. They're normally normally. There's a lot of bacteria in your lower intestine. Your but not so much in your small intestine you've got twenty. Two feet of small intestine starts at the end of your stomach. In when the bacteria migrate up for different reasons motilal issues low magnesium strasse whatever you end up with this overgrowth of bugs in small intestine and someone. The food hits there it should be. It should be sterile. But when activity in there? They they go to town right. They go to town and they ferment. The starchy foods that you're eating and you get this thing called the food baby. Everybody knows that that is you eat. And you get this bloating. This come for That's called CBO. Which very horrible condition it. So many people suffer from right right and that's still people I mean. All bacteria produce gas. It's one thing it's down your coal in any current lease it when it's in your upper gi making 'cause a lot of discomfort so we see that a lot anything that is again a big a big issue with the reflux also mobility issues. I work with a lot of people talking about how you eat slowing down chewing food while doing some deep belly breathing before you eat. Takhar relax bagel nerve that runs along the whole digestive track. I think that goes a long way. I've had multiple people. Tell me just by slowing down and chewing. Better reflects gone on a lot of. What was your stress sympathetic? Nervous system is your fight or flight nervous system and one of the things does is shut down your digestive system because when you're running from a sabertooth tiger you don't want to be digesting your food. You want all the blood to build your muscles and and be able to run as fast. You can't so that's what happens when you eat under stress and this is this is why these practices. You're talking about deep breathing. Taking pause called. Take five take take five breasts before every meal and see what happens It's a very powerful reset in fact what was interesting when I was writing my book. Ultra metabolism. I found that there was this paper that showed that the sympathetic nervous system attack connects to the fat cells. So this is the stress response And and when you're stressed it inhibits the fat cells metabolism so literally slows your metabolism so being stressed literally Metabolism make you gain weight
Thriving/Surviving in Lockdown
"I am your host emigrant wardner and this is just a midweek check and see how you doing and also to thank you for all of the emails. I've been receiving I mean if there's one thing that's good that's coming out of the situation it's that I am hearing from so many of you. feedback on so many episodes. Not just the recent ones and also questions about future episodes things you'd like to hear from or hear about but I just wanted to say thank you to everyone who's been in touch Particularly about the doctor. Jeffrey rediker interview the compensation about Moore calls and the basically spontaneous remission and miracle healing and so many people saying that they had such a such an intense reaction to that one in how positive they found it and my wonderful friend the makeup artist. Sarrebruck actually emailed me saying it had a profound effect on her which was so kind of her and also the conversation. I had on the poker with Dr. CBO loads if you were really interested in that. And not just about his surgical abilities and how he talked about the human body and performing cosmetic surgeries but also his approach to business. I know a lot of your really very business minded whether you running your own business or you have a side hustle or whatever. It might be new really intrigued by his approach. I know lots of you had taken on his advice about yes. We've got time during quarantine during lockdown to learn a new skill. And there's all these ridiculous things as I've previously spoken about where you don't have to do that. You have to learn a new language or an instrument but how you can actually learn a complimentary skill. Perhaps we'll just investigate something that might help. Whether it's your business. Whatever it might be you can learn an adjunct skill that could actually benefit you. After this point something that you would normally think I really wish I had time for that to support my business or whatever it might be an move forward with it during this particular time so I know lots of you really took that as a as a bit of a call to arms to actually. I'm going to. I'm going to investigate that. So thank you for all your messages to everybody. There were same anchalee about that particular episode saying about the various things that you were actually finally going to look into Some people were learning coding. Which is going to help their job over. Going to really understand their finance side of that business because it's something that they felt that they didn't have enough insight on so it was really interesting to hear how a conversation with a plastic surgeon and actually really motivated lots of you to look at various other experts aspects of your life and how you could use the time in lockdown to maximize or potentially not. Don't particularly want because we talked about in the last mid week show or the one before Wendy Roe came on and talked about how ridiculous it is this pressure of well locked down there. Treat it like a an intense some of course where you come out with a skill at the other end which is just absolute nonsense. I'm speaking of Wendy Roe. Lots of you got in touch saying you loved listening to her career story and how so many of you a lot of you know me or have been with me for a long time so you know that my background is the beauty journalist right at the very beginning of my career and lots of you saying how you really enjoyed hearing about the garage. After a makeup artists trying to make a name for themselves and the graph of working on photo shoots and what it really took and how actually it really is. All those component parts the graph the not working for money the learning learning when to shut up knowing who to learn from and then figuring out how how and what. Your style is really interesting and how soup hearing her explain. Her journey really made it very clear. How those building blocks really fit together and have carved out this wonderful career Wendy House. They think he's everyone he listened to those episodes now. I did say a couple of weeks ago. I talked about or a few weeks ago. I talked about the The way to work more efficiently from home and and this is very much much. I ever bonus show really about the corona virus. Which is something I want to necessarily linger on. Because obviously there's a lot to say about that. I did a particular podcast about working from home and I think we've all been over a month in this now and there are some new developments that even. I'm I've learned that I've made mistakes even though I thought I had a pretty rigid structure in place so I just thought I'd really update you on that. And hopefully that might help you. If you're feeling you're getting to the four or five week mark and maybe your wobbling a little bit and just feeling a little. Bit like Oh. This is getting tough now. I talked in that episode which was how to be productive while working from home which brackets because of the corona virus. But I talked about having a structure. I talked about having a routine about getting up at the same time every day about going to bed at the same time every day. So that your body basically gets into a rhythm because when you're in a rhythm everything else kind of happens on autopilot if your body is in really nice easy rhythm then everything else seems to fall into place whereas what we don't have at the moment is a particular structure because we don't have to be anywhere at a certain time or do it a thing at a certain time so all of that has thrown has been thrown out of the window so for me structure is still really key. Is that my mom at seven. Am on weekdays. And I usually wake up this game. Does anyone else do this? I wake up and then I look over at my clock before I turned it around. I can see it. I guess an unusually within ten minutes of it which is always very weird but anyway anyone else do that. Please do and let me know worry moment. Let me know. But I get up at seven o'clock on Weekdays and eight o'clock on weekends and I find that that works really well. I always tend to sort of start making my way to bed at around ten o'clock. That's I have a cup of sleepytime t at ten o'clock maybe nine o'clock or just begin to sort of wind down and then. I'm going to get into bed together because I'm puttering around weeding doing stuff. Skin-care comes into and that can take awhile at this age so I do tend to sort of move towards the bed at around ten o'clock and I definitely definitely don't want to be out of bed any later than eleven sound like a boarding school or something but that routine is structure really works for me and that is a real they are really pillars and foundations and really cornerstones for me of making this work but then the other thing that I find really important is moving and If you follow me on social media you know most mornings I just do a little post before. I'm about to yoga on my exercises and just say hello. Everyone I'm up. I did talk about doing something different every hour. Even I'm not really doing that but as if I had in the back of my mind I feel like if I'm beginning to feel my entity dip. I can look at the clock and think it's quarter to five. I better move and do something between five and six this different from what I've been doing for the last few hours but I find that getting up in the morning immediately getting into some form of Jim Kit and moving really really helps and a it just helps wake me up wake my brain up and it just makes me feel good and it makes me feel like achieve something so Monday Wednesday and Friday I do little circuit workout with weights in my living room so I do love going Monday. I do for body on Wednesday and I do cool on a Friday. My golden intention during those thirty minute workout is to keep my heart bay or get my heart rate to and above one hundred eighty beats per minute for the on average for the half an hour and also just mind. My form do really good exercises. Make sure I'm before them. Well and then I can take that box and it's done and it's only thirty minutes and by the time you get into the second set of something or other you can kind of get them halfway through. It's not so bad and then again it's just that feeling of tick. I've done a workout. And then that's usually by eight o'clock eight thirty so that always sets my day on a really good fitting on the days. When I don't do those workouts I go for a walk early on. I found actually that doing a twenty minute. Yoga flow and I'll put the link in the show notes that the one that I do from Yoga with Adrian. It's really energizing. But it's still gentler enough to be good for beginners. Just gets me in the fame of mind and then I go out. I walk with per about our work with. I can imagine what even looks like but you know what I mean. I'd like to join with a bit of pace just sort of moving. Not just sort of doodling with purpose and then I come back and my day seems to pan out really really nicely in front of me and I was actually speaking to my friend Amy Lawrenson. Who is a fellow beauty journalist writer health writer and she's also a trained personal trainer qualified personal trainer. I should say and she was saying. Actually it's not a bad thing to exercise every day when we in lockdown. Because we're not getting the sort of you know we're not doing the movement we would normally do of getting on a train getting on the chew walking to work walking to the bus all of that activity that we all used to doing when we're going to places and being out and about when doing so actually exercising every day as long as you're mixing it up and you're doing a mix of strength of walking yoga if cardio is perfectly acceptable at this time so it makes me feel a lot better and I do like. I don't know if anyone asks why. Do like getting outside and I have found that going out early the as Moseley fresh and it's really warm. London and I'd like to go out before it gets really hot. So it's nice to sort of hit hit the day when it's nice and cool moti busy all of that kind of jazz so that has been really positive.
Codependency and the Nervous System, and Managing Stress in a Pandemic with Victoria Albina
"Love to get started by talking about your story. So you talk about how you coach. Women raised by people who are codependent or alcoholic or both to stop being anxious exhausted and overwhelmed so you can cultivate better relationships with yourselves with other people and then also you have this other like cool section of your work. Were this intersection of like you. Also help people here. They're adrenals and justify issues with functional medicine. So how did you get to that place? Yeah so my story starts like so many of the stories of the folks who do the work. We do With a lot of sickness so I grew up with wake. Bowel Syndrome heartburn. So bad I couldn't sleep lying down for years and I really. I was very very sick. All of that led to my adrenals. Doing what adrenals should do when you're so sick which is just kind of giving up the ghost a little bit you know and it was really really really challenging to find help. I went to a hundred thousand different. Doctors had every test imaginable including like swallowing radioactive liquids. And getting all these extra. It was bananas and the Best Advice I ever got was good luck right like pretty much. There's nothing we can do for you in Western medicine and you're on your own Kitto and that didn't Jive for my super science-based nerdy self right. I knew that another way was possible and I realized I had to find it on my own so I started started studying herbs. I started studying supplements holistic medicine. Public Health I eventually went to. Ucsf the University of California San Francisco and became a nurse Practitioner I really wanted to understand the science behind it all and why couldn't stop having these terrible symptoms and through that work. I started practicing medicine. I worked in primary care for years and I realized that again the drug based one pill one ill western system couldn't help with the deeper underlying stuff and so my science brain said well more advanced. Testing is the way to go so. I trained in that I stayed with Chris Presser. I learned how to do all the advanced functional medicine route. 'cause work all of that helped me and helped my patients to heal things like small intestine. Bacterial overgrowth CBO library. Which is the same thing in the large intestine and I would get better and it symptoms would relapse and then I'd get better and I'd take a fistful more supplements and symptoms would relapse and what I came to understand. Over the last decade was that while the physiology is incredibly important. Right I had parasites. I beg overgrowth. They needed to be dealt with appropriately. Murdered I couldn't get back into real health really feeling well until I learned to attend my nervous system. Because the autonomic nervous system is the thing that rules Gosh everything are digestion are thyroid. Our Dreams are hormone balance and by not looking at my trauma my own co-dependency my own struggles with self doubt perfectionism et CETERA. I was in fact keeping myself ill without realizing it right because I was stuck in all these coping strategies which were gifts when I was a kid but as an adult no longer served me so I recognize that I needed to bring all this work deeply into my practice. I trained as a life coach with a life coach school I trained in somatic modalities and here. I am helping. Women folks assigned female at birth when folks who identify as women to shake free from codependency and all those old patterns that keep our physiology stock so we can heal in deep ways. It's so amazing. And so interesting too. Because I feel there aren't enough. People that are talking about the interconnectedness between between our psychology and physiology right and especially in the nutrition and the functional medicine world. We tend to blame everything on food or we tend to say unfortunately a lot of what's tended to happen not necessarily by experienced practitioners. But let's say influencers out there is like oh you have this condition like let's slap this food on it or like let's slap this supplement on it and then it'll fix everything just remove this one food and then it'll fix everything and like you mentioned you can do all the testing you can do all the elimination diets. You can do all the work and stuff that you would assume but then your symptoms kept coming back and it was because of this psychological side that you finally realize absolutely yeah and the deep ways like you said that psyche and Soma are one your mind and body are one and your spirit is a huge part of this as well spirit soul whatever word you use your vital life force energy needs to be. Gosh in your consciousness right. Yeah and I think. We're getting a big wakeup call right now to attend to ourselves in all of these ways. Yeah definitely and we so. If you're listening to this now we're going to be talking about the how to manage the stress response that we're all experiencing due to. Cova a little bit later. But first I want to talk about a word that you had mentioned and I had mentioned but I haven't actually dove into on the podcast yet so I'd love if you could talk a little bit more about codependency and what that is. Yeah so codependency is when you chronically. Put yourself last in order to gain the love. Validation Acceptance Care approve all of other people so any put other people's thoughts feelings actions wellness ahead of your own because somewhere deep inside. You believe that this will make you worthy of love. It will make you a valid person and usually one has been doing this since childhood and so it becomes a part of your identity right. Oh I'm just a caretaker. Oh I just I love doing things for others which to be clear. There's nothing wrong with taking care of other people. I just want to support folks in taking care of themselves. I I believe in the power of collective healing I believe in the power of Inter dependence. But that doesn't mean putting yourself last.
The Best Digestive Enzyme Supplements
"Today I'm going to be talking about the best digestive enzyme supplements. These are the ones I use in my practice. That just enzymes are a vital part of my practice because most of my patients have gut issues that are connected to their thyroid issues and their auto immune issues and usually almost all of their health issues. So these are really important To healing your gut and getting well. So why don't we jump in and start with Betaine? Hcl's there's three supplements of wind cover today. The first is pertain. Hcl and this is used to optimize low stomach acid and so a lot of the symptoms of low stomach acid or things like acid reflux. And that might be contrary to what you understand. Or what you've heard. But GIRD OR GASTRO ESOPHAGEAL REFLUX DISEASE. Where the patient feels heartburn? That's actually usually due to not enough stomach acid. So that's mainly related to the pilots fainter. Which is the muscle between the ESOPHAGUS and the stomach is dilating for some reason and food or stomach. Acid is regurgitating up into the office and causing the burning. So I'm not going to go into a lot of detail of the causes of of acid reflux but one of them is usually low stomach acid So that's one of the first signs that the patient needs help with their acid levels also a lot of gas bloating nausea after eating those are usually good signs of low stomach acid. So as you get older your stomach acid decreases. That's just naturally the case for everybody but also someone's very sick if they're eating a highly processed diet or highly acidic diet if they're using antacids if they have a lot of stress stress shuts down stomach acid production that usually impairs your hydrochloric acid levels. Also if you're deficient in zinc that can cause low stomach acid and the FBI vitamins. And if you're hypothyroid you're going to have low stomach acid levels so we can connect low stomach acid levels and that's also called HYPO core history. A- that's actually been associated with bacterial overgrowth so CBO small intestinal bacterial overgrowth any infections in the gut. Whether it's bacteria fungi yeast viruses parasites. Any kind of infection can be due to low stomach acid levels so if you got a stool analysis and we find multiple organisms of all different types whether it's bacteria fungi parasite virus. That's a strong indicator that you're acid levels are low also if you're low and vitamins. B Twelve B six folate acid and the minerals. Things like iron magnesium calcium and zinc. Those can also be strong indicators of hypochondria so your stomach has cells called parietal cells and these respond to food in the stomach and they make hydrochloric acid. So sometimes we'll run a parietal cell antibody blood test because you can actually make antibodies against those cells. So it's an auto immune condition where the patient has hypo core history and then hydrochloric acid at it activates. The conversion of PEP CINNA JEN TO PEP ZAIN. And these are enzymes that are required to digest protein so again if the patient appears deficient in. Protein. But they're eating a lot of protein than they may have low stomach acid levels so very important for protein digestion nutrient breakdown and absorption. The acid is really what cleaves the proteins that are connected to different vitamins and minerals like B. Twelve or breaking apart calcium from carbonates. If you're taking a calcium carbonate supplemented the acid to cleave that connections you can absorb it so things like a leaky gut and inflammation these are also connected to Hypo Chorea. Because you need the food that you eat to be broken down properly. Otherwise you'll have large molecules. Large peptides from the protein could potentially leak into the bloodstream and cause inflammation one. Study not going to get into a lot of detail in the study but it was. It was an interesting study looking at hydrochloric acid levels and food sensitivities so twenty five percent of patients taking acid lowering drugs. They had an increased allergic response to their foods. So that's an ide- mediated response. Which is a true allergy. And so there was an increase response of this can be a histamine an increase histamine response to the foods that you eat. If you're acid levels are low and these authors specifically state that you can reduce food allergenicity up to ten thousand fold just by enhancing stomach acid levels. You can imagine if a patient's stomach acid levels are even moderately low. They're going to have more food sensitivities than more food sensitivities. You have the more inflammation you create. When you eat the more you caused this biosimilars and break down the Gut. So this is a real cornerstone of of improving anyone's health if they have a lot of food sensitivities or gut issues and so this adds important like I said. It's your first line of defense against these foodborne pathogens that people are constantly consuming and then stomach acid also keeps healy co b-actor. Pylori in check the H PYLORI. And that's a problematic bacteria and some people it's the source of stomach ulcers and there's also connections with H. Pylori and Conditions Lake Hashi motos disease and graves disease the connection with Hashi Moses weaker than it is with graves but a pretty strong connection with graves disease and H. Pylori. I mean it's also connected to cardiovascular disease and brain inflammation and all kinds of issues so One of the things to know is that as H. Pylori grows it's kind of a a self-defeating mechanism so if you have low stomach acid levels h. Pylori grows but then H. Pylori suppresses stomach acid production so it can be difficult to overcome that if those levels are low so as far as the digestive track os you want a highly acidic stomach and then as you get further down the intestine. Things become more alkaline. Actually so if you have low stomach acid levels you'll start to see an overpopulation of bacteria and fungi in the upper and you could overcome that by increasing acid levels. So if you see this BIOS or despotic symptoms. The key might not be probiotics. Although it usually is very helpful you can go more upstream than and improve your acid levels so just a few technical notes about detain HCL. It's actually seventy six percent between and only about twenty four percent hydrochloric acid so the tain though is it's an important part in the acids function so between it's also known as trimethyl lysine and it's found in foods like beets and a few other
How disordered eating behaviors impact your health, digestion, and hormones with Victoria Myers
"We Toria thank you so much for coming on the podcast. I'm super proud to have you here. I'm really excited for the listeners. To hear someone who also takes this middle ground approach which is not allowed enough voice in the clinical nutrition slash disordered eating eating disorder recovery communities right. So I'd love to get started by talking about. How did you get here? Tell us about your personal health journey and the biggest influences on your relationship with food and your body growing up. Yeah well first of all Dana. Thank you so much for having me. I'm a really big fan of your work. Some honored to be on the PODCASTS. But for me I feel like my story starts way back in Childhood. Not obviously going to go into all the details stories of that vet. I just never had a normal relationship with my body and really ever with food and I remember. Really Young Age. I was kind of seeing foods as good as bad from a really young age and seeing my body as good and bad and all of those ways I think a lot of assist women were kind of affected by the culture in this society. As like what? We're supposed to look like right so as I get older. I that I wanNA be a Dietitian. And that was one of the best decisions I've ever made yet at the same time. It really was the catalyst for me starting to have really disordered behaviors around food because I felt like to be a dietician on you to look the part any to act the part so I would always say that like I had different forms of disordered eating. It never got quite to the spectrum of an active eating disorder but I did have restricted binge eating and I definitely had very disorder views towards foods I was always on diet of some sort and switching to a next month so a lot of chronic dieting and then I would say the thing that really stuck with me throughout the beginning just because again like becoming a Dietitian if doing needed to act and look the part was orthodoxy us. So that's the unhealthy obsession with eating healthy. I had that from the get go and then again. The dining kind of came and went throughout about ten years of my life. I went to school for you know nutrition and became a Dietitian. I moved to Florida after going to Clemson University where I did my schooling in my artie. Internship right outside of that area and when I moved to Florida I also continued those behaviors Especially as bright to be I remember being really restrictive with my eating habits but then binge eating afterwards because it's you know it's great that Pin Jhelum and I felt like again as a Dietitian. I just I always felt like I needed to be look apart always comes back to just not really filling enough as I was which is so interesting in the work that I do today because it's just changed so much so obviously as time has gone on I started to realize I had disorder behaviors. I realized this beautiful world of intuitive eating and how sad every side I worked on my relationship with Orthodoxy and really healing my disordered relationship with both food and my body just myself you know and for me a big part of that journey to with Arthur Rexona in this disorder relationship was I developed. Ib Ass and even had CBO for a period of time throughout my digestive issues. I also had a lot of hormonal imbalances when I got off a birth control after being on it for twelve years. I had a really hard time getting my period back so I'm so thankful for both the the journey ahead with my relationship with my body with food and also those digestion hormonal issues. I had because that's actually the exact that work that I do today. That's why I'm incredibly passionate about it because I find especially for people with the unhealthy obsession with eating healthy. What we're seeing right now with this health and wellness road is like this very dight. Centric approach to the Hillock. The healing modalities in the way that we need to heal. And we're being told you have to eat very specific and rigid ways to heal yourself right so I found while I was like China Hill. These things I am as I got even more or rex because I felt like it was the only way to heal and obviously went on. I realized exact opposite actually into eating was the best thing for me am I now can say like I rarely have digestive issues and I have a healthy monthly period and like all these beautiful things that came from healing my relationship with food and becoming an of eater and now at my virtual private practice. And that's the work the work that we do specialize in a clients who have orthodoxy. We do intuitive eating work. Digestive work in hormonal work as well so long story short. All those things together is the stuff that I'm so passionate about can't and it's so powerful to because I loved well loved and really identified with what you said before is like when you decided that you wanted to become a dietician. There's this kind of fear that you have to look and act the part and I feel like many people in the. Let's say the health and wellness and even sometimes the medical space as well. But mostly you see this with Dietitians nutritionists personal trainers health coaches everything like that. They're kind of is this conception that you have to look quote look the part right which like what does that mean when we start to examine that but you feel like you have to look a certain part or known will take you seriously. No one will believe you. No one will take your advice right. I mean there's that common like horrible truth like Oh well. No one wants to see a doctor who has cardiovascular disease like you would never go to a cardio surgeon who has heart attacks all the time right. So you wouldn't go to a Dietitian nutritionist. Who's in a larger body or has a higher BMI because there must be something wrong with them? Why would take their advice right? So there is this kind of fear as going into the dietetic practice or even with personal trainers or nutritionist. And stuff like that. Is I have to get there before. I can even be taken seriously and the interesting conundrum that I find with. This is many people go into the field of dietetic nutrition myself included because they are so obsessed with food and they want to make a larger part of their life so that they go into studying this and how to like you were saying we're in this era of like a diet centric approach to healing modalities and a lot of that is what you learn in nutrition school as well so it just kind of further impounds that belief and then you've got this okay. I need to look and act the As a Dietitian and I'm also already obsessed with food and it's basically just like a thunderstorm that can lead to Orthodox sick and disordered. Eating tendency is for a lot of practitioners as well yes. I couldn't agree more. I love that you use the word. Thunder storm is a great way to describe it. And it's so unfortunate to me because I feel like what we need to do now. Now that we've been part of the problem for so long which is why I really liked to show the messy parts of my life. Messy like the imperfect actions because we've created as a society that views perfection as the only way to obtain health that you have to eat this like very perfect way of eating and you have to exercise. Certain amount of times isn't it so unrealistic is so unattainable then makes people feel very all or nothing about their health and wellness behaviors. And then to. It's not what true health look cyclic. To health is not about session. It's about like your intentions in your mindset and just like living like living a good life like I don't want to ever promote the message anymore. Which once did I think we've all had our own evolution. Never went promote this idea of like you have to do exactly what I do to have this version of. Hell's I'm not interested in that anymore.
Has Canada reached Peak Craft Beer?
"Do you know how far away from you your nearest brewery is. I have no idea where you live of course but I'm willing to bet. The answer is a lot closer than it used to be. No matter where you live in Canada and this goes I. Small towns of like three hundred people in cities of more than three million there is a craft brewery around the corner over the past decade. The rise of craft beer has actually been one of Canada's biggest entrepreneurial success stories but how long can that really last as an example? There are four cool little India Breweries within walking distance from my house. And I love it but I would have to be stupid to expect them all still be thriving and five here. Wouldn't I I mean there has to be a limit to how much Canadians love their beer. Right Jordan Heath Rawlings. This is the Big Story Stephanie. Marotta rights for Global Males Report on business. Hey Stephanie thanks for having me no problem. We're talking about one of my favorite topics. We had to do something. That's when I picked up the phone and said I'm calling you to talk about beer. Nolan's hung up on me amazing So start by putting into perspective. I guess because we're GonNa talk about this whole industry just how fast and big the rise of craft beer in Canada has been. It's been incredible. I think one of the reasons the story is resonating. So much with people is because no matter where you are in the country. It seems like there's a new craft brewery opening every month. Almost it's just skyrocketed so the number of breweries over the last five years has more than doubled so in two thousand fifteen. We had three hundred and eighty breweries across the country. That is now almost a thousand. It's crazy it's been astronomical and really that growth looks very different depending on where you are in the country so in Ontario British Columbia and Quebec. Those have the most mature. Craft Brew Industries at the moment and the between those three provinces they make up more than seventy five percent of all the craft breweries in the country but that growth has really caught up in other regions as well so last year. New Brunswick and Nova Scotia saw some of the fastest rates of newbury openings in the country but really Alberta led the charge on they saw sixty percent increase from seventy breweries. Two hundred and twelve breweries. Year-over-year year over here. So it's been an incredible amount of growth and when you have so many players coming into the market over just half a decade. The growth is just astounding. So how does that happen? A part of that a small part of it may be is the cool factor. No no that episode of high met your mother when Ted and Barney say that they want to open up a bar. It seems like a really fun place to be. But what's really interesting? Is that when you actually get to speak with these brewers? They have the most incredible stories. These are lawyers and engineers nurses and former Labor workers who are leaving their careers to come into this burgeoning industry and they're starting off by brewing in their garages before they scale to larger brick and mortar institutions. And they're starting off in these communities. That are really hungry for some economic development. So they're creating jobs and they're bringing money into the area. That's an attracted a ton of investment so from government investment arms like the BBC to private equity investors. A ton of money has been flowing into this because everyone wants a piece of this pie of on one end the success story of of creating jobs in an economy. That looks like what we're in right now and then on the other side have being able to say that Own a piece of a brewery. That's something really fun to say right. Answer the government gets into it then because these are popping up in neighborhoods that could use sources of jobs and economic development and so they will give them start up money essentially. Yeah through a couple of different methods. So we've seen a lot of investment from from governments into the sector so last year we saw the federal government and the government of Ontario Invest One Million Dollars Into Twenty craft breweries in Ontario. And that's in addition to a one point six million dollar investment from two thousand sixteen now while that sounds like small amounts in isolation. We're seeing a number of provincial governments across the country. Do exactly the same thing and further that we're seeing economic development arms like the BBC and the Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency investing in in Craft Breweries and providing them with start up loans. When you put all of that together with a national scope that's a ton of money going into opening new breweries and then on the flip side. We've seen a lot of private equity go into this as well so often times when breweries can no longer access government funding for whatever reason it seems like a pretty easy thing to go out and find an angel investor venture capitalist. Who who wants to throw a million dollars into into a berry so this growth is still happening this year as we're talking. Yeah so the growth is expected to continue to climb. I was chatting with the Canadian. Craft brewers association and they expect another two hundred craft breweries to open up this year alone. That's a twenty percent increase year over year compared to the thousand that we currently have so. It's it's just going to continue to rise but there's gotta be a tipping point right like how much beer can Canadians reasonably consume. And I mean that seems like a funny question but it's not like at some point we're going to saturate the market right. I don't doubt the Canadians can drink their fair share of beer. Sure at all But I've seen a number of industry watchers trying predict this tipping point. And this moment where we're going to hit peak craft beer and I've had a lot of conversations with Roy Moore is the people who fund And Brewery Associations and from what? I'm hearing across. The board is that we are at this tipping point so we're seeing a number of craft breweries closed. Get put up for sale or diversify away from craft beer altogether and a large part of that is because Canadians are drinking less beer really. We're seeing it in the numbers so fifteen years ago. Canadians drank so much beer. That beer sales made up for fifty percent of all alcohol sales in the country. Now it's at a point that's only nine percent and that gradual decline is quickening now. It's not all doom and gloom. Canadians are still drinking beer. Just in different ways so one bright spot is that comedians do seem to be drinking more craft beer even though beer sales are declining overall. So if we look at the L. C. B. O. Just to is late that as an example last year craft beer sales increased twenty seven percent year-over-year now that is slower than the forty percent increase in. They saw the year before in twenty teen while. They're still seeing a spike. It's beginning to slow down and despite that big surge in people buying craft beer. It's still only accounts for ten percent of total beer sales at the L. CBO. It certainly accounts for more than ten percent of the shelf space. It does luckily for grab brewers. It does a lot of liquor. Boards have been increasing. Their shelf. Space Craft Breweries little bits every year. Like Nova Scotia Liquor Corporation. They've increase their craft beer shelf space from twenty-seven percent last year to thirty two percent this year so we are seeing marginal increases and even at the L. C. B. O. I think is about eight years ago. They they listed thirty three different craft breweries and now that's increased to one hundred and eighty. The issue is that that falls far short from the three hundred breweries. That are in Ontario alone. There are one hundred twenty breweries that can't get listed and even if you are listed that doesn't mean that you're in every store across Ontario depending on how much beer you produce. You might only be able to get listed in two or three Elsie. B O's within a certain distance from your store so that speaks to something that I wanted to get out because you talk about. How startups for Craft Breweries are exploding? And everybody wants to get into it. And it's not that hard to get funding and get going. How difficult is it to sustain a craft brewery as as a business you know how many of these Newbury's actually break even Make money statistics. Canada says that only fifty percent of the small to medium size breweries in the country are profitable and from speaking. With brewers. It takes about five to seven years to start turning a profit now. We're at an point in candidates beer industry because craft beer really started to grow about five years ago. So we're just now hitting that point where craft brewers are starting to figure out whether they're able to make ends meet and what. I'm seeing a lot of something that I'm hearing. That crafters trying to do is they're trying to get in on different segments. That are growing faster than craft beer so at a point where consumers are moving away from beer and drinking more wine. They're drinking more spirits more ready to drink products. So I'm hearing. The brewers are getting into distilling. They're getting into some of. Those funds Seltzer products. That are more low calorie and speak to a healthier lifestyle. So you're starting to see little tweaks and you're also seeing some brewers start to realize that maybe they can't make this work after all this podcast will be right back after a really quick message. Can you guess the average dollar amount Canadian households have in savings according to the most recent data? It is just eight hundred and fifty two dollars now. The recommended rate of savings in Canada is ten percent and traditionally Canada's historical rate has been around seven point five percent last year though. It was one point seven. That doesn't sound like a lot because it isn't it can be hard to save today for people who are often carrying debt. It can be even harder in fact thirty nine percent of Canadians right now of all ages. Don't think they will ever save enough for retirement. So how do you save when there's not much there to start with? Well you need a plan and we'll be back after this episode to you how. Rbc's my advisor can help you get started even if you only have a little you can visit our BBC Dot Com slash advisor to find out more right now or enjoy the rest of this podcast and we'll be there at the end to tell you more.
Grad Students Will Receive Billions in Debt Forgiveness
"Believe you know by now that Americans have a lot of student. Loan debt and many people are paying down. That debt was something called an income based repayment plan. That's where your payments are based on. Yes your income and you pay a percentage of that income every month and then if after twenty to twenty five years you haven't paid off those loans. The government will toss what remains of your Iou into the trash. But so how much is that? GonNa cost the government as taxpayers. The Congressional Budget Office put out a report answering that very question yesterday. And the number is around two hundred and seven billion dollars over the next decade. Wow marketplace's justin who reports it might sound like the government's issuing a get out of jail free card for all student borrowers but Justin Drager at the National Association of Student. Financial aid administrators says graduate students stand to benefit the most. There are less subsidies grants available for graduate students and there are more high cost programmes for graduate students the CBO report says Grad students on income based repayment plans. To two thousand dollars on average. Five Times what an undergraduate on the same plan over the last decade the percentage of Grad students participating in the program has grown six-fold drager says while the program was meant to be a safety net for students. The more students are needing the safety net than I. It should be a warning signal that we have a distress in the student. Loan market part of the issue. Is that a lot of graduate programs. Don't lead to higher. Earning jobs says Antoinette floor is at the Center for American progress you have people like social workers and teachers who may already have undergraduate debt and they are going into a field where the earnings are relatively low borrowers on income based repayment plans. Typically pay off their loans using ten to fifteen percent of their discretionary income each month. That's often barely enough to make a dent in what they owe says. Jason Delile the American Enterprise Institute. The payments are very low relative to what people are borrowing and relative to the term before they would have the debt forgiven the C. B. O. Estimates that by the end of the decade eighty-one percent of the government's two hundred billion in student loan. Forgiveness will go to graduate students.
What does the coronavirus mean for the global economy?
"Got to get a grip we have to ask ourselves rationally logically impact here Eckley academically what does the corona virus mean for the global economy let's not just assume that everything is going to result in economic disaster and please on file you have to say this I said it last week but I guess I should say it again I am talking here only about the money I'm only talking about the finances the economy I'm not talking about the human toll which shows of course we all know the far more important toll here and I'm very sorry if this has affected you personally or your family we've seen horrible stories of illness deaths and people stranded in isolation quarantine often in foreign countries I that's matters that matters a lot frankly matters more than what I'm talking about but it is a personal finance show song gonna stick to my screen here what we've got to do is recognize this is an economic related issue what does it mean for our economics so here's the info the White House national economic council and the White House council of economic advisers they're both jointly assessing the potential short term and long term effects of the coronavirus and so far they say there's limited economic impact they say it's going to reduce our domestic output by zero point two percentage points now let me just put that in context for you last year our GDP the gross domestic product is the total value of all the goods and services we produced in our nation last year our GDP rose two point three percent they say that this is going to cut it by zero point two Cincinnati two point three you have two point one in fact they say if this is really awful it'll cause a reduction of point seven five what were two point three last year so instead of two point three it'll be about one point six so this is not some is horrific to you doesn't to me how about the vice chair of the federal reserve he said recently that the broader economy be fine if this virus is resolved within six months he noted that slowdowns caused by a temporary crisis are usually followed by significant up tech is the economy stabilizes but let's just take a look what's going on in China directly China's GDP last year we were two point three percent growth they were six point one China is on fire China is just rock and but what about the coronavirus in China well Oxford economics says the virus is gonna cost China's growth it's not going to be six point one this year they say it's gonna be five point six the colonists were surveyed last Friday by the Wall Street journal they say that the first quarter growth for China will be four point nine a global economic growth will be two point three wanted in two point five dollars these numbers are just not that big a deal Goldman Sachs says it's expecting the virus to reduce U. S. growth by one half of one percentage point in the first quarter and that we're going to recover that in the second quarter with minimal impact for the whole year overall it says that these viral outbreaks typically last only a few months of activities back to normal within six to nine months and based on that Golden economists say China's economic growth for the year will be five and a half percent the earlier forecast of five point nine they say if things just get more prolonged as a result of the outbreak growth instead of five point five will be five percent noticed we're still talking about growth is sort of like saying you're on the highway doing seventy miles an hour and you're going to slow down to fifty miles an hour you're still moving forward you're still making progress yeah fifty feels a lot slower than seventy but it's not like going backwards I NG economist iris paying says retail sales in China are going to expand despite the virus but she says they're only going to expand three to four percent this quarter would have been even more the Congressional Budget Office documents yet the CBO says they've modeled the economic effects of a flu pandemic and they said that one hundred thousand deaths would cut our GDP by one percent it wouldn't even cause a recession focus on that number this is amazing the CBO says that if we suffer a hundred thousand people dying in the US our economy will still be growing by the way the flu in the U. S. has sickened nineteen million people this year we've put a hundred and eighty thousand in the hospital ten thousand have died from the flu the corona virus so far four hundred people have died worldwide so explain to me why everybody is panicking over the coronavirus ones getting all the headlines we should be more worried about the flow then you should be worried about the coronavirus
Budget deficit to break $1 trillion despite strong economy
"It's been some eight years since the federal government spent a trillion dollars more than a token but this fiscal year according to the Congressional Budget Office the trump administration is expected to do just that unlike the last such deficit in the Obama white house's fourth straight year spending its way out of a recession this one comes during an economic expansion economists blame the trump tax cut and the budget deal then increase spending on both defense and domestic programs the CBO estimates that the yearly deficits will remain above a trillion dollars with the total deficits in the next ten years of thirteen trillion dollars Tim acquire Washington
The Discovery of Exoplanets
"To this day in history class where we uncover a a new layer of history every day. Today is January ninth twenty twenty. The day was January ninth nineteen ninety-two radio. Astronomers Earth Alexander Volks German and Dale Frail announced the discovery of two planets orbiting the pulsar P. S. R. B. Twelve fifty seven Plus twelve. It was the first confirmed discovery of EXO planets exoplanets our planets beyond our solar system people people have thought that there were planets around other stars for centuries but scientists did not have the tools to detect them and there was no way to know what extra solar systems systems looks like and whether there was life there astronomers in the nineteen. Th Century claimed that they've seen EXO planets but their observations were discredited is credited the first evidence of a possible exit planet orbiting a White Dwarf named Van Manen to was recorded in nineteen seventeen and in nineteen eighty eight scientists. I proposed the existence of the EXO planet gamma Ab but it was not confirmed to be in orbit around around the Star Gamma CPI until two thousand and two using the auto CBO observatory. Puerto Rico. Astronomers Volks Chin and frail searched for new pulsars and February of Nineteen Ninety voest discovered a pulsar in the constellation Virgo. That spun on this axis one hundred in sixty one times per second for rotation period of six point twenty two milliseconds. The pollstar was called. PS are twelve fifty seven plus twelve with ps are standing pulsating source of radio and the following numbers representing the pulsar's right ascension and degrees of declaration modern conventions prefix older pulsar names with the letter. B since before nineteen ninety-three pulsars were given names according to their positions the B nineteen fifty coordinate system. Now their given names based on their position in the J. Two thousand coordinate system but the pulsar had regularities. It's pulsating period. Vocation and frail discovered that there were at least two planets orbiting. Sr B twelve fifty seven plus twelve the the exoplanets were named PS are twelve fifty seven plus Twelve C and P. S. twelve fifty seven plus. Twelve D or poltergeist aced phobic tour respectively. Both are around four times as massive as earth. One has an orbital period of sixty six point five days days and the other ninety eight point two days because the exoplanets are constantly hit with radiation from the pulsar there orbiting they are rocky and cannot support. Port organic life on January Ninth Nineteen ninety-two Frail and bolster published a paper in the Journal. Nature announcing their discovery of the two exoplanets planet's two years later boasted and his colleague macy's Edge Kotecki discovered a third planet in this system it is less massive than earth and has an orbital orbital period of twenty five point three days the planet likely formed from matter ejected into space during the Supernova explosion that created the pulsar in one thousand nine hundred five. Michelle your and Dea Kahlo discovered the first known exoplanet orbiting star similar to the sign since nineteen eighteen ninety two thousands of EXO planets have been discovered most of them confirmed by NAFTA's Kepler space telescope using the transit method. The transit method that detects exoplanets by measuring the dimming of a star as an orbiting body passes between it and earth if the dimming happens at regular intervals in last a set amount of time. Then it's likely that a planet orbiting the star the intensity of dimming helps scientists determine the size ratio between the Star and the planet exoplanets have also been discovered using other indirect methods like the radial velocity method.
Wall Street at record highs as year-end rally continues
"Wall Street is trading near record highs at the moment as investors have paused after the year end rally but all three major U. S. stock indices opened at record highs as traders cheered upbeat economic data from China but then quickly cut gains in the absence of any new information on the China U. S. trade agreement taking a look at some of those stocks that are making some news this morning shares of Tesla touched another record high after the electric car makers said it would begin delivering it's trying to made modeled three vehicles on December thirtieth Netflix and the alphabet were among the biggest drags of the S. and P. five hundred and the nasdaq the so called flying a group of stocks have logged a good run over the past decade shares of Netflix of forty one hundred per cent in but period so the numbers now the Dow industrial average up sixty five points the S. and P. five hundred up for the nasdaq down a point Vicks of the CBO we is trading higher in its per the nearly half a point at thirteen ten the grain trade Chicago board of trade wheat making a big advance again today with the March wheat contract a tanned and three quarters cents a bushel March corn is up a penny and a quarter and January soybeans trading lower down three and a quarter cents at nine dollars thirty four cents a bushel livestock futures Chicago mercantilist Jane's the April lean hogs gun drug trading lowered down forty seven cents on Broadway December live cattle up seven cents and January feeder cattle down seventeen cents a
Teens stole idling car with a 5-year-old inside, police say
"It didn't take long for believes in Burlington New Jersey to arrest you teenagers wanted for stealing an Acura outside a while while five days ago with a five year old child inside the car the teenager dates that vehicle a nearby street in the child was fine police say the same two teams were responsible for stealing a Ford pickup truck from outside another while on the same day and they say that do was arrested when they return to the wall wine recognize from the surveillance footage that's not all they were wearing the same clothes the CBO Kate it does raise a pot of both eighteen now charge of two counts of motor vehicle theft one of kidnapping and they're in the Burlington county
Teens stole idling car with a 5-year-old inside, police say
"It didn't take long for believes in Burlington New Jersey to arrest you teenagers wanted for stealing an Acura outside a while while five days ago with a five year old child inside the car the teenager dates that vehicle a nearby street in the child was fine police say the same two teams were responsible for stealing a Ford pickup truck from outside another while on the same day and they say that do was arrested when they return to the wall wine recognize from the surveillance footage that's not all they were wearing the same clothes the CBO Kate it does raise a pot of both eighteen now charge of two counts of motor vehicle theft one of kidnapping and they're in the Burlington county
"cbo" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"CBO six eighty I personally here with you from now until nine this morning by the way I did a little research for me two seconds here hang our food Jess is so that we know and for our friends stored up in Connecticut emailed him one of the recent reporting periods on homicides and this is out of Kentucky a county call Leslie county which is very heavily appellation says that other cars usually stop from the courthouse the only people across the street for sure some of the friendliest and most courteous around and like a lot of folks in eastern Kentucky they think they can act a little more civilized people big servicer there right with one rather notable exception their per capita homicide rate in this recent reporting period is higher than New York City higher than Baltimore higher than Chicago higher than Los Angeles review by the Lexington Herald leader founder Leslie in the nine and neighboring appellation counties in southeastern Kentucky at a higher homicide rate than many major US cities but Donald Wolfen Perry carries rather at homicide rates of twenty four and twenty one ours are twenty four point two in twenty one point six for everyone hundred thousand people that's clearly higher than Philadelphia New York it's about the same as in Chicago with a less than us play worth hit Ousley counties have ranges rating from twenty one to eighteen point six for it a one hundred thousand people in her own county Estel knocks and we fifteen for every hundred thousand I'm not real surprising hi Ron ellers a professor of history at the university of Kentucky he says that issue Kentucky maybe world it has problems high unemployment poor schools our living conditions are very similar to those in urban areas with the additional impact of fatherless families we see the spike in homicides because there is no adult male role model if they can be used to guide young boys becoming men and of course just as happens so here in Baltimore a majority of the mountain killings of methylation occur among friends neighbors and can you tend to go around burning people you don't know by and large they end up burning people they do know Perry's come off attorney guys one of his job for quite some time since I can count on one hand the number of homicides I've seen that have not involved drugs or drinking same problems here the same problems the county sheriff out there says unemployment violence work like a see saw in the mountains when jobs go down killings go up we're gonna press for the future of the start arguments and the kill each over over nothing second set of a factory a bill to cut crime right now half usually Kentucky has been one of the poorest parts of rural America for decades many of the mountain accounting of the highest per capita murder rates have the lowest per capita income again there's another relationship between appellation number because all of all of our city there you have it okay there you have it so please I understand that we want to maintain the image somehow that the other is doing this is just those black people in the city killing each other this is a black problem though it is not there is a family problem it's a culture problem and I will stress that as often as I can until somebody actually begins to address the issue with the seriousness that it deserves I would have a Rick Davis great guy friend of mine is also the owner and operator of the American bullion center tomorrow even wants to buy your old and antique gold jewelry as state diamonds quite collections old currency sterling silver items sets of flatware and haul.
"cbo" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The cbo and i would suggest someone sympathetic to malpass economics dr hold zinc and said we have a vector of deficit to gdp it could be five percent or six percent or heaven forbid he said seven percent we can't allow that to happen how could we have trump tax reform and fiscal responsibility at the same i don't think that's exactly the right question the question should be our current tax code doesn't work it's simply blocks grow agree so that has to be fixed and then separately you can say but and our spending policies really need to be reformed from from the ground up there needs to be a budget process that works at debt limit that works who needs to be restrained by by politicians and on and on down the line and that's something the trump administration can work on but the the don't don't put that together with the tax reform that so we don't wanna combine a tax reform analysis where the fiscal policy us i've been good critical thing is to get the tax reform done done early so that people can begin investing in hiring the the critical goal remember from the beginning of the trump campaign was how'd you get more people employed the participation rate to go higher and get every bite wages to grow up so every time people are talking about policy that's the context you and kevin has of our frontline economists do you have a voice within the administration are you spend in your time jetting around the world i hope not on private jets you're on something more cost of a horrible unlike his other secretaries but argued jetting around internationally or do you and has ever voice administration certainly no i'm going to asia and i'll be flying back academy class drew has gone my doctor that secretary militia that were.
"cbo" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"Would look like in 2017 in this year so they modelled its seven years ago what they predicted then was very much inaccurate in that of cbo had in its baseline by 2017 there'd be thirty five million nonelderly individuals on the medicaid program under the current law baseline and of the under the affordable care act a fifteen million would be added to that number and if you recall all that it is when medicaid expansion was mandated under the legislation which of course turned out not to be true today we have sixty nine million nonelderly individuals on medicaid in chip of which thirteen have been made eligible by the aca so the individuals that st b o predicted would be receiving subsidies over in the marketplace in fact our in medicaid instead this legislation puts those two populations together so again now we would form a pool of twenty two million lives of which are relatively young and healthy and that would be the new pool again everyone keeps talking about how do we stabilise the premiums for this population we keep trying to throw more money at it well the solution is put more people into it that's what will truly stabilize the pool also have my remarks on the chip program again i was privileged to be twenty years ago with us chairman hatun senator grassley at the time to help create the chip program so i believe it is a great vehicle to use for that purpose to build upon that ended has the benefits of having structural already in place nice chip is a very popular programme people know what it is but it is also a cap the lot meant to the states it is flexibility to the states it is deep it is due ferring to the states on many of the decisions that have been made and i would suggest chip has been wildly pie popular on a bipartisan basis for twenty years the third a point of wanted to.
"cbo" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"The imf hacked on the deficit and not look at the impact on the on the issues you talk about medicaid the total number of uninsured what information could the cbo possibly provide you might make you support the grand cassidy bill well i actually expect that cbo with hate they're going to reinforce that studies that you just mentioned all of which i have digested over the past couple of weeks or at that cbo it's going to say that they simply don't have the time to do a thorough and that sped you remember when as cbo did they announced since the first senate pell and the house stella what's very thorough in analysing the impact on the number of people would lose insurance on the impact have changing pain medicaid program and by the way we've been making kingpins huge change it said medicaid without the benefit of extensive carrying send that's what we would wait need and i had so i don't know whether the cbo analysis we'll have new information and fab wade i change where i'm inclined to had uh but it is normally at the way we proceed is to look at the cbo analysis i'm i'm going to now tomorrow morning weather now cbo reinforces they concerns and reservations said i already hat based on studies that teams cited our weather cbo i it's going to say that they can't come up with the kind of indepth announced announces set the agency usually does or maybe therapy as surprised than they are i don't anticipate that bad i.
"cbo" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"We don't know because they're not gonna wait for cbo scores so i'm really worried that this was a plan for quite a while and that there now executing their plan to take away health insurance i'm continually confounded by the arcane rules in the senate and i remember bernie was doing the show when he had been in the house for years and and and when he moved over to the side of the first year or so that he was on people would call was senate rules questions and he would he would say you know i'm still trying to figure this stuff out with its a parent lee uh quite differ from the rules that you guys have in the house but i thought and and apparently i'm completely wrong on this i thought that if you were going to pass a piece of legislation using reconciliation that the burden the amendment rules for reconciliation use of reconciliation require that you demonstrate the you're not gonna raise the the uh the budget deficit after a decade or within a decade or both um and i thought that that required a cbo score his are they getting around this by saying that the other ten years everything goes zero so obviously it's not going to add to the deficit we're just going to end the medicaid is that what is that what's going on or are they gonna slip in a cbo score after its ghosts the reconciliation with the house or what your guess is as good as mine time that's the problem with this the fact that um they're not gonna do cbo scores that's pretty much unheard of right so we don't really know what we're voting on uh senator johnson from wisconsin was on um morning joe earlier this week and when they asked him questions it was very clear he doesn't know what in his bill or he doesn't want people to know what in his bill either way i find it problematic that he's either ignorant of the bill or deceitful about the bill but this is the.
"cbo" Discussed on WDRC
"Government of ones at that point in time now granted grant when you allow people to have more of their own money and allow them to invest it and allow people do what they want with their funds that in turn will increase this tax revenue down the road the cbo doesn't score things that way they don't so basically do you think that you're gonna get tax cuts or do you think it's going to be something else called tax reform because that's what they're really talking about they're calling it tax reform what types reform is is there just it's these people in power are looking to move things around as raziq a game of hide the taxes hi the taxes they don't want to decrease the amount of money that is coming in washington dc they don't want that at all these are all big government guys they want their money and they need their money they are all powerful in knowing so don't listen to any of the garbage out there that you're going to get any sort of tax cuts somebody's going to pay somebody is going to pay though no who it's going to be someone is going to get whacked at this why it is what it is that's what they're gonna do they may try to hide it in some way shape matter form but who you're trying to kid did you think that they're entered these interested at all in reducing the size of government now now added that's not what the swamp wants that's not with the establishment once they like their power they like the way things are right now and the ambiance emphasis gusted as you should be too you should be thoroughly disgusted by the events that this past we are debts y'all occurred are we got ways the debt ceiling because that's just what we do it's the right thing to do you know what every single denied that that that the sad thing about as they call it a debt ceiling or a debt limit there's no such thing because they raise it every single time it's it's not hard if he actually had honesttogoodness people really gave a darn about the country there in washington dc to get our fiscal house in order now more than ever people we need not any we need term limits but we need a balanced budget amendment we need to get these people under control you know what you need to.
"cbo" Discussed on WDRC
"And yatta yadav out a by doing what whether you have what solid right now nothing absolutely nothing and then you know we get republicans talking about as well is how we're going to pay for these tax cuts i always get a kick out of that how are we gonna pay for these tax cuts now what does that mean tax cuts are not permanent on my side guess the cbo says that they have to be uh they can't cause any further debt that means you can if they are going to do that then if it's going to cause more debt than you have to pass it through the regular means through the senate not using re re reconciliation and you have to get sixty votes which are going to be difficult for republicans to get this basic with george w bush did with his tax cuts remember how they expired just ten years were done ten years and they expired now why votes you pay for tax cuts by cutting spending why is there any conversation about cutting spending because they're cowards there are unwilling to do what is necessary they're unwilling to do the heavy lifting the put the work in that needs to be done they won't do it so what we're going to gather going to get a bunch of shuffling going on we're going to move the deckchairs around tax cuts it's not a tax cut you're just moving the taxes elsewhere that's all you're doing your your your point you're playing a game all but let's high the taxes somewhere where somebody can't see sears someone else is going to be hit at that point in time that's all that is ridiculous it really is and it's it's shameful this this supposed republican party that we have but as the it's pretty amazing most people are even aware of this and again let's let's imagine what our founding fathers would think about this americans on average spent more on taxes and two thousand sixteen than they did on food and clothing combined and it i'm going to say that again let that sink in with everybody the average americans spent more on taxes in two thousand sixteen than they did on food and clothing combined same data's is this coming.
"cbo" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Have to realize the effective rate right now when you take the deduction it about twenty seven percent and it's still too high and we're not going to get an up bang for the buck and you know we're going to be stuck in a twopercent growth for you know for the foreseeable future fact my worry and there was really nothing i heard the eight from kevin brady that you know convinces me that that that that that you know we have a good chance of avoiding you know i am in my conversations with chairman brady i've talked to him about how i believe the cbo congressional budget office and they're static low ball growth estimates in this whole business of revenue neutrality really stops tax cuts or or damages the past ability of tax cuts and charges to follow up i mean i i say the cbo is part of the swamp great and the swamp needs to be drained according to travellers right so why not just drain the cbo how doll dole's there well three percent growth don't go revenueneutral go deficit nutro and clothing spending reductions in asset sales larry law the rest out give it away dakhli what was said the other night would be real clear people in the leadership position and you know you talk to cold it getting used to work against for the cbo rating with their director direct your right so um you know he either republican dole had the republican party unfortunately green i shades she's the wait is i've seen i think they are bad people they really worry about the deficit and late giving futuregeneration um the only way lay blame dead on future generations but you know larry ah you and i have factor with no uh you know you'll know you understand the numbers here if we don't get three percent growth right would never going to pay down the deficit guy at that is so true i will never you're right will never just steps the every once in a while i just have this dream that house speaker paul ryan who used to be a great supply sider is sitting in his office desk with a green i as cbo green icing which troubles me narsey jason share what other thing i want to add to this for we get your take.
"cbo" Discussed on KARN 102.9
"Be cancelled and yet the cbo is out there screeching it twenty two million people will lose their elder giorno we can do that that horrible that inhumane that nocombat no no it was civilised cbo guessing that if people didn't have to buy it they wouldn't which may make sense how many people have bought this rigmarole simple because the law requires them to how many people have actually engaged in this and gone and petered around inside one of these exchanges to come up with obamacare puddles because they had two so the idea that real removing the mandate requiring them to buy it is a good thing it is a re installation if you will of the degree of liberty and freedom we had before obamacare before obamacare yet didn't have the habit everybody wanted it but you didn't have to go buy it no matter what it costs you didn't have to buy it so the cbo says twenty two million people will lose their health insurance water gross miss statement of what would actually happen and of course with the absence of critical thinking being taught nobody concluded here the correct thing by the way that's enough to wild guess number the cbo just assumed that people would lose i ate at the wrong word cbo just assume people would cancel their policies if they didn't have.
"cbo" Discussed on WJR 760
"To the show hi hey you taking the com i'm just wondering would it be lipumba kid ran a if we scored the krill uh portable walked cure come only crawl uh obamacare if we scored it today to see if it really hit the um the hit the wall well not when you the cbo scores a proposal wait we know what we know it obamacare's doing itsates every day you can do an accounting of obamacare by the way there's there's no debate even from the left that it's failing right it's about what to do about it ravaged the question but remember the this the cbo right before the obamacare vote remember the cbo came out with it and it was in to their liking so they didn't release it until after the vote remember that mmhmm so uh how to do that that that was glass going back to two thousand ten uh but day you don't need the cbo is you what we know what the we know what the problems are in obamacare we know that obamacare is and working democrats no obamacare is and working uh you you know by the states you know by the states the accounting of the insurance companies that are stopping business in a number of areas across the country and how that is accelerating you know the increase in premiums we all know that yo we don't need the cbo does need to score and if he did the government we know uh because the government has to approve the rate hikes and so we see what the rate hikes are going to be from the insurance companies in obamacare so nothing is hidden now it's not like okay let's of cbo you know figure out what's going on on obamacare we get reports on that on a consistent basis and there's not a cbo report that would be any stronger uh or near as strong as what we're seeing in in our own daily scores of at all because that's what matters when you when you let's say that they worded go do that and there was a fairly accurate score it wouldn't mattered to the.
"cbo" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360
"Yes last fame damp day hugest body finally broke by glasses get out of here you've got the holocaust look to call the police turkish governments names just moments ago the candidates spokesman issued a statement it reads quote tonight as greg was giving a separate interview in a private office theguardian'sbenjacobs entered the office without permission aggressively shove day recorder in griggs face and began asking badgering questions jacobs was asked to leave the statement continues after asking jacobs to lower the recorder jacobs declined greg then attempted to grab the phone that was pushing his face jacobs grab greg's wrist in spun away from greg pushing them both to the ground the statement concludes it's unfortunate that this aggressive behavior for many liberal journalists created this seen at our campaign volunteer barbecue the question been jacobs was asking when things mom things turned southi guess or sour was on today's congressionalbudgetoffice score of the houserepublican health care bill the cbo you heard of the cbo scoring of it in the whitehouse a lambing that scoring theories are these the cost in the impact a estimates the republicans did not wait for before passing revised gop bill to repeal and replace obamacarehere's the upshot of at the cbothecongressionalbudgetoffice says the number of uninsured people would increase by 23 million by two thousand twenty six compared to twenty four million under the original gopabillthecbo also found the bill of the house passed would save less money reducing deficits by hundred nineteen billion dollars over ten years versus one hundred fifty billion dollars under the original bill the whitehouse just released a statement saying history has proven the cbo to be totally incapable of accurately predicting how healthcare legislation will impact health insurance coverage thesenate is now as you know rewriting the housebillthe question is how will these numbers factor in if at all joining me now is robertrice former labor sectarian author saving capitalism for the many not the few also cnn senior economics analyst even more former senior economic advisor to the trump campaign i can guarantee there will be no body slamming during this interview a sector rice this new cbo score how much does it actually move the needle here too i think it does move the needle.
"cbo" Discussed on WLAC
"That he could learn why and how they scored the way they did once the cbo scores it that mcconnell goes back to the drawing board they have to provide math cpr when they presenter scored a hattrick brazil their formulas for having shown how they arrived at the number so mcconnell wants to see be all scores that trojan horse bill can write a bill according to their math that they have to score positively does mcconnell think that way do you believe i was throwing this was a possibility could it be what we're dealing with here could mcconnell purposely written a bill that we get this score with this methodology so as to find out how they were going to score things what they're map was going to be an and take vat and write a new bill ending dare them to come up with the same score and thus expose what the studios don't just throwing it out i know the floor years the cbo is never going to scorning favorable the republicans what if mcconnell can expose that though what at the trojan bill exposes that the cbo is not nonpartisan does he even want to do that and these guys swear by the cbo look in omiya mr optimistic i'm just looking on the right side of hong ever there seems out character but i've never believed the cbo is nonpartisan never that the reactions i got to that were along the lines of russia given mcconnell too much credit is not that smart number one he doesn't care of this much about it and then people's that he doesn't want it to pass he likes the score from the cbo that it's gonna cost twenty two million people are going to lose their health care at all his money likes that because these republicans don't want to do that and by the way i give that theory some credence i mean you take a look at what's really happening ear is it not obvious that what what what is the republican recipe here what is the conservative recipes remiss it's not tinkering with medicare and it's not tinkering with medicate called the the conservative solution is to get rid of this to.
"cbo" Discussed on WSJ What's News
"Thanks for listening everyone stephanie how exactly did the cbo arrive at the figure of an additional twenty two million uninsured americans um well they carry out gary nario in terms of what they think will happen under the legislation for example the him that about half of the date would pursue a waiver that allows them to roll back the epa regulation don sure that for example require them to cover that they benefit there they are estimate and they are based on sort of white um the nonpartisan cbo project date um and um the government would do specifically under the bill i had the reduction in spending for medicaid but i'm like like i said the are projections and they're not written in stone wasn't one projection that the senate bill would is out or maybe this was in the bill itself the senate bill would says out enhance federal funding by the year two thousand twenty four to thirty one states that extended medicaid under the aca crafted from the bill would phase out on all the in in an federal funding for the thirty one st in washington dc that expanded medicaid medicaid expansion funding would in cape could opd continue it on their own but they would have to foot the bill which frankly a majority of state probably would not be able to do now the senate bill specifically would replace key parts of the with tax credits as well as these cuts to medicaid.
"cbo" Discussed on Erin Burnett OutFront
"He's not the only conservative with a lot of real concerns about whether or not the regulatory kind of cutback in here goes far enough so these numbers are important they are absolutely something centers were working towards but most importantly these senators coming out saying they will not vote for essentially a motion to move forward on the bill means that the negotiations behind closed doors what you've been ongoing for the last three or four days need to ramp up and speak there is no margin for error here they need to see progress they need to see action and they need to see actual provision that they feel like address their concerns soon or as you know this thing is not clear towards passage right now it's item clear procedurally torch factual final vote or amendment votes those are the things that are outstanding right now in the numbers tonight certainly didn't help that process not at all at that late break of course is and colin spring three which would be a defeat the way it is currently thank you fill ceremonies out front the white house and sarah the trump administration coming out slamming the report and slamming the cbo itself that's right this appears to be the white house's defense this evening to slam the nonpartisan congressional budget office on the radio portion of the statement they put out after that cbo score saying the cbo has consistently proven it cannot accurately predict how healthcare legislation will impact insurance premium insurance coverage the history of accuracy as demonstrated by its flawed report on coverage premiums and predicted deficit arising out of obamacare reminds us that its analysis must not be trusted it blindly and of course there were some differences and what the cbo projected what obamacare what affect obamacare actually had but people who worked with cbo people who are experts in this field say it's impossible to fully predict the effects of legislation perfectly.
"cbo" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast
"And we are back and we are joined now by political reporter danielle kurtz laban danielle hi how are you oh i'm good and you're here with a forty nine page document where he nine pages including tables there's a there's a lot to go through here we killed so many trees just now yes but look but see i printed on the other side of use paper oh okay so what we are talking about here is the score from the congressional budget office of the senate healthcare bill which could be voted on as soon as the end of this week correct and that's quick what does this thing say all right so here the headline numbers you're probably going to be hearing and reading about over the next few days it says that over the next ten years the cbo usually uses the frame of a decade that this bill will lead to twenty two million more uninsured people than current law would this is slightly fewer than the house ahca would have that said twenty three million more would be uninsured in ten years it's still like millions of people that still a lot of people and really that increase would start next year quite quickly this cbo report says that fifteen million more people would be uninsured under the senate bill next year compared to current law now that is because it repeals the individual mandate the cbo says you'd have a bunch of people who just would say are at knocking to buy insurance then however after that things that would tend to increase the number of uninsured would include lower subsidies meeting people might decide well i don't have the money to buy this insurance i just won't and also by the way medicaid cuts which would end up taking people off the medicaid roles and medicaid is the health care program for the poor in america which was expanded under the affordable care act.
"cbo" Discussed on Pod Save America
"Uh-huh Tommy Vitor today we have a special guest West Virginia Senator Joe Manchin we're GonNa talk to him about the Senate bill on his colleague Senator Capito who has not announced whether or not she is voting for this bill but we're GONNA get to healthcare in a minute let's start with some housekeeping so there's a new pod save the people tomorrow and also there is a special episode of Ana Marie Cox Show with friends like these where she went to a trump rally and talk to them I highly recommend listened to be I I listen to over the weekend and she did a great job of just going and listening to people and trying to have a fact based conversation and I think it was Remar- you'll pull your hair out when you hear it best but you know it was useful exercise where people are coming from it was also really instructed to see like how much Fox News has just been internalized and regurgitated by so many people so many the things that you'll only see on like Tucker Carlson show our spouted back in these interview so it's worth listening check it out very cool very a cooler channel so before we get to healthcare some breaking news this morning the Supreme Court has agreed to hear the trump Muslim ban ACE and the Supreme Court stayed the lower court injunctions against the ban in a kind of convoluted way basically saying that the band in stand for now with the exception of people who have and this is the term they used a bona fide relationship with people in the United States you might be asking yourself what does that mean that's exactly what everybody else is asking so there seems to be a lot of stuff going on here that people are just parsing through this is partially about the effect of having Neal Gorsuch on the Supreme Court which is an unfairness we can barely stomach but also their desire to send a message to lower courts injunctions and also statement from the Conservatives of the court including Gorsuch Alito and Thomas starting to speak to their belief that the on the merits trump will prevail. I mean this is remember that this thing was sold to us as necessary because of some sort of urgent threat from refugees coming from overseas from Individuals in these countries it was sold as one hundred and twenty day ban on day one hundred fifty five so that threat that urgency hasn't really panned out despite the nights ricketts ruling and the other efforts to slow this thing down so these guys are full of Shit is what I'm trying to say but this room courts going to hear him out yeah I mean not much more to add on this for now it's obviously a deeply concerning this court seems to be hinting at a willingness to let this order stand and we're about to see a crazy administrative nightmare as people try to prove that they have a relationship with someone in the US in order to come here these are the pits in your stomach we're gonNA feel for the entirety of the first term of the trump administration because we're reading about this news on the day there's also rampant speculation about Justice Kennedy possibly stepping down announcing his retirement and that would mean trump has to fill another seat so that speculation no one has any idea but it's just a reminder that we've gotta get our asses in gear and win the midterms because this is serious business and I am not allowing my stomach to experience the speculation of and then Kennedy's got downstairs Delicious Breakfast Burrito thank you Tommy you're welcome so we're obviously going to keep an eye on that situation but obviously the big story this week is healthcare I have written much worse much worse I have written in my outline because John's on the line while he's gone CBO brother where art I liked that a lot we are waiting for the CBO score it is likely to come out today by all accounts it will show that millions if not tens of millions will lose coverage there was a story in Yahoo Breaking this down Gary Claxton the director of the health care marketplace program at the Kaiser Family Foundation said fifteen or more million will likely lose coverage also a conservative you've analysts said I'd expect coverage to be eighteen to twenty million fewer than under obamacare he then went on to say why he doesn't agree with that number but of course he doesn't he believes in the magic doc of whenever the hell trickled healthcare economics so it anticipation of the CBO score coming out the administration and its allies went out to defend the bill this this weekend and they told a series of lies that were absolutely gobsmacked here a few of them and amazingly Kellyanne Conway told George Stephanopoulos that there aren't Medicaid cuts in this bill and that is the least agrees Wi that was told this weekend right because they claim not a cut it's just we're spending less than we otherwise would have spent it's bullshit if you're expecting money to come next year and then you find out less money as coming I think you'd feel as though you're her salary had been cut and you're also assuming that no more people will get sick and that prices won't go up on all the things were paying for exactly Tom Price HHS secretary told in a bash we would not have individuals lose coverage that's ally Pat Toomey told John Dickerson the Senate bill will codify and make permit indicate expansion which is exactly the opposite of what it would do it ends the Medicaid expansion and he said no one loses coverage again ally Sean Acer in a briefing on Friday that was not on camera because they don't WanNa be on tape lying and the White House Correspondents Association is unable to muster a response is to what this administration is doing. But I digress Spicer said trump is quote committed to making sure that no one currently is in Medicaid in the Medicaid program is affected in any way which is reflected in the Senate bill and he's pleased with that so every part of that is a lie so here's why they're lying a poll by the Kaiser family found Asian found that Medicaid not only as an eighty four percent approval rating among Democrats it has a seventy six percent approval rating among independence and a sixty one percent approval rating among Republicans and the exact same poll we discover that only thirty eight percent of people are aware that the GOP healthcare plans cut Medicaid because a they've been lying about it be places like Fox News Aren't telling the truth or simply not covering the facts and see Mitch McConnell's plan to keep the bill under wraps has been pretty effective So Tommy were waiting for the CBO score today we're going to keep an eye on it if it happens during the show do you think that the CBO score and the bill becoming public will get people more focused on us I think it will but I think you know our windows so small that it it's it's going to take a Herculean effort to push back I mean we're in a place now where we're relying on all senators and we're relying on public pressure from the grassroots to swamp like you know the coke brothers are talking about spending three hundred million dollars in the midterm election sexy or so the donor class I mean I I read a statistic today that four hundred individuals who will get a tax cut under this bill or the equivalent of Medicaid expansion in like four or five including West Virginia cleaning West Virginia so that those are the stakes of what we're talking about we need these guys to to take fairly politically courageous vote when it comes to local pressure from McConnell from their big donors in listen to their constituents in like Shit I wish I thought that I knew how this is going to go but I don't I don't know anymore yeah I mean the the Joe John Cornyn today said that they are that they are closing the door on a delay in the vote now that is worrying home for the July fourth recess. They don't come back because I did vote for this bill in part because of what everybody's been telling to put pressure on these people so let's about where we are with the politics and with the vote remember we need three they need they need to get fifty fifty In the Senate so that Mike Pence to break the tie so we need to pry off three Republicans because we've had unanimity among the Democrats for Conservatives Mike Lee Ted Cruz Ron Johnson and ran all said they were not ready to support the bill Mike Lee on Friday said something very interesting in a medium post and he said this far short the repeal the Senate Bill Keeps the Democrats broken system intact just with less spending on the poor to pay for corporate bailouts and tax cuts a cynic might say that the Senate bill is less a Republican healthcare bill than a caricature of a Republican health care bill and yet he does go on to say after all that for all that I have not closed the door on voting for some version of it in the end Jonathan Swan axios who has really been running the story the ground reported yesterday that a widely held view in McConnell world is that he doesn't start fifty two republicans he starts with fifty one many view Rand Paul as a lost cause and someone who has never gettable now that could be posturing that could be sending a signal that could be into kind of make the bill seem more engaged than it is but regardless Tommy how quickly do you think these right wingers are GonNa fold these stories are scary I worried yeah no can get changed slightly allow these guys to take a win and so they're already talking about carving out a special deal for Alaska that would change the way certain pricing occurred as a giveaway you those senators and get their votes this happened under obamacare Ben Nelson custody of those called the corn husker kickback ultimately it took weeks in months of political pressure to turn that from an asset to a liability for him but that time just doesn't exist here and that is what scares me it should scare everyone out there that we have basically four days we're trying to paint a picture here of just how damaging this bill would would be and we are backed by the facts we are backed by the evidence we're going to be backed by CBO score but another important thing to remember is there's a really complicated issue and it's a really complicated bill and it was written in secret and it is just now hit the light of day the reason we have a big process the reason we have politics is is it actually does matter that everybody gets a look at this because they might not have thought of everything they know the unintended consequences huge mistake drafting errors for care around up in the Supreme Court drafting errors look that the democratic process or passing Obamacare was incredibly intensive and public and scrutinized and all the rest but even still because the because of the way the bill had.
"cbo" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder
"So i think it could mess up millions upon millions of healthcare so here's what the democrats it is exactly like a race to the bottom trade deal it's exotic that's exactly what it is it is and you can imagine the waiver is like the drain and the plug is paul there in the water from all across the bath is ultimately get ahead write down that dream so how can we stop this destruction of our healthcare there is really only one way and that is to get the american public to engage in the way that they were engaging two or three months ago hence so the and the only way to do that is frankly to have time after the cbo scores it to tell the american public just how bad this is and then to scare republican senators and you only need three to crash this thing and so there was a question what would democrats willing to do to along gate the time between the cbo score coming out and the vote there is a fourth of july break they're going to go on break for a week maybe we can half i think mcconnell wants to vote on this before then so cbo score comes out the beginning of next week he wants to vote within a day or two because then senators will not have time to find out just how much is their constituents hate this because the constituents won't have time to find out just how horrible it is.