35 Burst results for "CSI"

Why are scientists obsessed with coronaviruses G strain?

Coronacast

04:56 min | Last month

Why are scientists obsessed with coronaviruses G strain?

"Salman one of the things that we get a lot of questions about is whether the coronavirus ease mutating and we know that it ease and one of the big reasons why this is concern is. Because with all over the world, scientists are working on vaccines and treatments against the virus. But if it mutates and the parts of the virus mutating other parts at those treatments targeting than, they might not work. So CSI rise put out some new research about the g strain of the virus, which is sort of the dominant strain now and whether the vaccines. That are currently in development still going to work against these dominant strain. That's right and the reason why this particular strain if you want to call it, a strain of virus has survived the full name of it is the D six, one, four gene mutation defy but turns you on Cadillac yeah, it's probably more transmissible and it's a mutation that's tended to. Survive around social distancing. So we've socially distanced the Wuhan version of the virus at the beginning was probably controlled by social distancing, which preferentially allowed mutants of the virus which were war transmissible walk contagious to survive, and this is one of them and it seems to be comedy certainly dominating in Australia. There is another strain on top of this that's dominating Aware. which is also probably more transmissible out. The fact is that this mutation is on the spike protein as you'd expect it to be because despite protein is the docking mechanism if you like for the virus to get into our bodies by the h two receptor sceptre, this lock and key mechanism in the body. Now, if this was in an area, which is also targeted by the vaccine, because the vaccines do target the spy proteins. And the spike protein has changed too much than the vaccines might not be effective against the. Six one, four gene mutation, and that's been the worry and particularly with other mutations on top. So as an accident of evolution, could it be that despite protein becomes resistant to vaccines and what they did in this study was a study of ferrets in the Csiro where the exposed this to a vaccine which has got similar viral backgrounds in terms of covid nineteen. To the other vaccines around and they found that in fact, neutralizing antibodies where generated numbers the sort of antibodies that could kill the virus, which generated two forms of the virus that have the D- six, one, four, g mutation. So that's good news. The also did some modeling on that and they found that from their modeling that supported the fact that the. Vaccine was going to actually cover this new strain as well. It doesn't mean to say they won't be mutations in the future that could mutate around the vaccine but at the moment we seem to be okay. Yeah. One of the things that was kind of comforting for Australian context at Laces they will look you that we're looking at a stray leeann isolate. So USTRALIAN samples of the virus that are actually currently circulating hia and the research was done here and so far it's still seems like so good in terms of the vaccines that are being developed us, right so The exposed the ferrets to viruses within without the the mutation, and the also did it in the modeling. So another thing that's come out research wise in terms of protection is that they've studied Tasmanian healthcare who had the virus a few months ago and they found that they don't have antibodies after about three months. Is this a worry attempts of how long were immune to the virus? If we do catch it that's A. Matter of strong debate amongst immunologists and infectious disease experts around the world. The current thinking is no. It doesn't matter what matters is has the body's immune system memorized the virus and memorizing the virus happens in t cells smell former white blood cell, not the white blood cell that produces antibodies. So you don't need to have antibodies for the body to have memorized the virus. So the real question will be is whether or not. No antibodies protect them against future infection and we'll just have to wait and see on an international basis and it's been unclear from the reinfection you've seen overseas with this relates strongly in one way or another to the existence of antibodies over the long term because in some of these reinvasion cases, they don't have an accurate assessment of their antibodies. So the presence or lack of antibodies isn't a wire in and of itself. But it could hint at the fact that immunity isn't very long lasting. So I think that the lack of antibodies don't know what that means and we won't know what that means until we've looked at reinfection rates and the results of vaccine trials and whether or not. It really matters whether you've got antibodies in your bloodstream or not. It's really whether or not the T. cells of memorize the virus that will be seen in. Whether or not the vaccine lasts and whether or not people who've had covered nineteen disease stay immune to reinfection so far there haven't been that many reinfection internationally give them that we for tens of millions of cases, but we'll see.

Salman Wuhan Csiro Australia
India's new paper COVID-19 test could be a ‘game changer’

Latest In Tech News

04:06 min | Last month

India's new paper COVID-19 test could be a ‘game changer’

"India's new paper covid nineteen tests could be a game changer now. I'm one for tech. News and if there's something new and interesting I, love highlighting it. This is one of those times. A team of scientists in India has developed an inexpensive paper based test for corona virus that could give fast results similar to a pregnancy test. Just wait the BBC's sue took Biswas and crew pappy unpack how it works the test named after famous Indian fictional detective is based on gene editing technology called crisper scientists estimate that ticket called SALUDA would return results in under an hour in cost five, hundred rupees that translates to about six dollars and seventy five cents us. Flu will be made by a leading Indian conglomerate. Totta and could be the world's first paper-based covid nineteen tests available in the market. Interesting According to the professor, it's a simple. Zeiss. Reliable scalable and Frugal test researchers at two delhi-based CSI are Institute of Dynamics and integrative biology where food was developed as well as private labs try to test on samples from about two thousand patients including ones who had already tested positive for the coronavirus. They found that the new test at ninety six percent sensitivity in ninety eight percent specificity. The accuracy of test is based on needs to proportions attest that's highly sensitive will detect almost everyone who has the disease and attest that has a high specificity will. Correctly rule out everyone who doesn't have the disease The first test ensures not too many false negative results in a second test not too many false positives. India's drug regulator has cleared the test for commercial use with more than six million confirmed infections. India has the world's second highest COVID. Nineteen Caseload more than hundred thousand people in the country have died of the disease so far in India after Seoul start, India's now testing a million samples day in more than twelve hundred laboratories across the country, and it is using those two tests was. Is that? The first time tested gold standard. Pr, slob tests, which uses chemicals to amplify the viruses material laboratory. The second is a speedy Antigen Test Antigen one of those to which works by detecting virus fragrance in sample keep in mind the PTR test is generally reliable and cost up to twenty four hundred rupees has little false, positive and low false negative rates. The Antigen tests are cheaper. They are more precise in detecting positive infections, but generate more false negatives than PCR test. Scaling of testing in India hasn't been easy availability at Long wait times and unavailability of kits and are currently doing a lot of rapid antigen testing which have problems with false positives. Now, this is where it gets interesting Dr Bond. Researcher in Global Health and Health Policy says that Florida could potentially replace the antigen tests because it could be comparatively cheaper and more accurate. So. It's interesting still has to go through some other tests. Articles on to explain a couple of things further, but it's it's. Quite impressive, quite impressive technology like cove nineteen test kits. It's as simple as a pregnancy test. Could. Like that just blows your mind like this only made headline news in hit the world in the beginning of this year or in October of twenty twenty. And this kind of test has already come out and and it's going to be heading out to commercial testing very soon. This is this is impressive and a cost. It's a lot more reasonable I mean.

India Twenty Twenty BBC FLU Zeiss Seoul Totta Frugal Biswas Professor Institute Of Dynamics Global Health And Health Polic Dr Bond Researcher Florida
Solving Health Challenges Through Research and Collaboration

Healthcare Triage Podcast

09:05 min | Last month

Solving Health Challenges Through Research and Collaboration

"Let's start with. Sharon who has not been here before we usually like to struck these podcasts by talking to our guests about specifically what they do and how did they get their sort of talking to the public about how does one become professor of medicine or a division director of nephrology or interested in the research that you do. So I started in research when I was in a froggy fellow at the University of Chicago. I was motivated to be honest by a patient on dialysis who kept having bleeding into their shoulder joint that I had to actually remove the blood for her to be able to use her arm on a weekly basis, and this was due to a rare disease that patients on dialysis get that deposits in the bone called amyloidosis. So that made me start doing research on bone learning about bone I worked in someone's. Lab and then when I came to. INDIANA. University in thousand hundred two I came really because of the strength of the Bone Research Group at Indiana University? Not Necessarily in the nephrology division from there I have held a lot of different administrative positions. I am kind of an organizer and get things done type person. So it comes pretty naturally to be able to put all that together. I could say I've been truly doing. Translational, research since my fellowship, as I hadn't during my fellowship, a clinical research paper and a basic science lab paper published in one year. So sometimes I feel like the word translational isn't really new and novel, but I'm happy that people are finally understanding that when you do something in the lab, you ought to be thinking about who the patient is. That would benefit from this at least some point in their life. So can I get you talk a little bit more about that like what do you? What do you think translational research is because I'd agree with you it it does seem like one of those things that people are treating soften is it's a new thing but it is it. So how what does it mean to you? So it should mean that there ought to be a potential and the back of your head. As to where this was going to go at some point in the future I truly believe there is an important area for research just to do research to understand, for example, and identify new and novel gene, and what does that gene do on the other hand translational means that you actually go from a patient and you work backwards to try to figure out what makes that patient tick? What makes them have this? Disease, what makes them prone to this disease? Both of those kind of approaches from science perspective are absolutely needed. But the whole emphasis of the he sl is really to actually take discoveries into humans and overtake humans back to bench discovery so that we improve their health to see this as something that doesn't do that. There needs to be a focus or we just sort of doing more no I think the difference between. That and very focused research is that in order to really cover that spectrum, you have to have collaboration you have to actually have other people who can work on different pieces of that Longitudinal plan again from patient back to bencher bench to patient, and so it is hard for someone to do all of those facets and so you have to have this ability or desire to get there and you need to collaborate. And that's really what the chess is all about. It creates an infrastructure that people can go to so that they can understand how to take that part that they're doing in that trajectory and make it happen. Can you give me some hard examples of some of the work for structure talking about? Yeah, I mean this is I. It is absolutely fabulous and I give talks and visit places all around the country and. We are truly one of the best and most advanced CPS I in my book from start to finish, you have an idea you think might actually be a drug down the road. We are working to try to figure out how we can actually benefit people who are not sure if it's going to be good. So connecting them with the right people to understand drug discovery, we then want to know if you're doing. An animal work is that gene that you're studying that protein actually present in humans because there's a lot of discrepancy in animal models of human disease, and so we have a giant bio bank samples that people can gain access to to actually measure the DNA and try to understand the Hamas between an animal and human, and then if you do have something and you have an idea and you want to implement a Clinical Research Study, do you need to know how many patients you have? So we have a connection where the Reagan streep data set to help to feasibilities. Do these people that you think exist really exist? Is there something unique about them that you need to know who the people are that you want to study, and then we have a pool of trained research coordinators and infrastructure setup to actually conduct clinical research and? Then from there, we have an ability to help people learn how to communicate how to publish how to write a grant. Harman's all these other things through our professional education opportunities the whole beauty and the fun of research is that it's never a dull moment. So every day you think you're going to be studying this and something send you to a tangent and you go wait a minute maybe I should be doing that. And that's how you end up needing collaborators and resources and methods and infrastructure to learn how to do it. Otherwise, you lose those tangents and discoveries are errors initially and someone takes a different look at it from a different viewpoint and they turn it into something really positive. So the CY is an effort that involves just more than Indiana University School of Medicine Right? Absolutely. So it's really Notre Dame purdue IU Bloomington. And many other hospital systems as well as the medical student campuses. So it it really integrates everything and it's very fun to actually learn what people are doing at different institutions and to actually get people excited and have a pathway forward to maybe something that isn't at their institution. Bring it back to what the research is that they're doing. So Sarah I'm not gonNA ask for full introduction. I think you may be the. Frequent. Guests on our podcast dates. So if the audience is familiar with anyone, it would be you but I would love to hear a little bit about how you became involved in community and translational research as well as what you see is the distinction between say clinical and translational sciences and community in Translational Sciences my research has always focused on vulnerable populations and health equity related issues and started with geospatial concentrations of poor health outcomes among adolescence and I was doing a project that was enrolling team girls on the West Side of Indianapolis and tracking them, and when we recruited from the clinic for the study just to give you an idea, we were using blackberry pearls. So that dates long ago this was. One hundred percent of the girls we had approached agreed to participate so much so that the I R. B thought perhaps the protocol was coercive because we were offering free cell phone service while we attract their locations and they were wondering if even after our main criticism with this grant to the NIH, which was like this grant isn't possible no never is going to let you track them Things have changed since I started asking those questions in any case my point is, is that when we brought it into the community because we didn't want a clinical sample because it can be quite biased for an adolescent population, those who are seeking healthcare, we were not meeting our enrollment targets and so what I learned after a lot of errors that engagement with the community in this case our target population of teen girls on the West Side we realized they weren't seeing sort of the Ir be approved flyers. replastering everywhere. That, there were all kinds of things that we needed to reconsider and it had nothing to do with the protocol itself. So the science was valid. There wasn't anything that was sort of keeping them necessarily from participating in terms of the incentives or what we're asking them to do. It was that we were not effectively engaging with them and as part of that as well as some I think innovative at least at the time collaboration with a faculty member from Herron. School of. Art and design in Santa Matsu we sort of employed this human center design research approaches sort of our how community engagement in any case because of that sort of experience for me personally as a researcher I learned the value of engagement and really beyond just meeting recruitment targets to getting to something much more meaningful from the participant's perspective, and it's just grown from there. So it has taken a lot of different trajectories for me and my own research relating to data, sharing partnerships to what's. Now Research Sham the patient engagement core to various community engagement in between but I guess where my role now as associate Dean as well as CO director of the CSI, plays in Israeli extending that translational spectrum in with the community and back rights as a bidirectional relationship, and so it's extending those collaborations to stakeholders in the community. My definition of team science and sort of that collaborative space is not restricted to individuals within the academy and really absolutely needs to include community folks at all. Levels of the translational spectrum. So this is not just from like clinical to community in my book it's you know community engagement even within the basic science from.

Indiana University Translational Sciences Bone Research Group Disease Clinical Research Study Indiana University Of Chicago Amyloidosis Sharon Professor Of Medicine Hamas Bloomington Division Director Santa Matsu Reagan Streep Associate Dean Harman Faculty Member Herron
11 Trivia Questions on Singulars and Plurals

Trivia With Budds

03:27 min | 3 months ago

11 Trivia Questions on Singulars and Plurals

"All right. Here we go. Guys eleven questions on singular and plural 's I'll give you the word and what we're looking for, and you give me the answer number one we're looking for the plural of cactus number one, the plural of CACTUS number one. Question number two, the singular of criteria number two, the singular of criteria. Number three on your list, the plural of Prius like the type of car you might drive a Prius number three, the plural of priests. And question number four, the singular of data number four, the singular version of data. Number. Five, we have the plural of vortex, the plural of vortex. And number six, the singular of bacteria, the singular form of bacteria. Number seven, the plural of Alexis number seventy plural of ellipses. Question Number Eight, the singular of nine number eight, the singular of alumni. Question number nine, the plural of phenomenon number nine, the plural of phenomenon. And number ten the plural of Laos number ten to plural of Laos. Your bonus question for singular and plural for two points of your playing along at home we're looking for the singular of Biscardi the singular of the Scotty. Those are all your questions for singular and plural from don airs in San. Diego. California we'll be right back in just a second with the answers. We are back with the answers to singular plural. Let's see what you knew. Number One. The plural of CACTUS is CACTI NUMBER ONE CACTI CSI number to the singular of criteria is criterion criterion like the criterion collection. Those are the single best movies in existence according to their website number three plural if Prius is pre so pri I number three, pre I similar to CACTI number four singular data is a datum datum would datum dat you. Number five, the plural of vortex. VORTICES vortices number six. The singular of bacteria is bacterium bacterium number seven plural of ellipses is ellipses ellipses number eight singular of alumni is alumnus or the female Alumna number eight singular of alumni is alumnus or Alumna number nine. The plural of phenomenon is phenomena phenomena and number ten. The plural of Laos is lice you don't want to get those in grade school and the. Bonus, for two points. The singular of Biscardi, is Bescot Toto shot to my brother Scott Buds who I often call. Scotto.

Criterion Collection Bescot Toto Vortices Alexis Scott Buds Diego California SAN
UNICEF sad and shocked at Beirut explosions, concerned about the wellbeing of children, and supporting partners on the ground

Science Friday

00:55 sec | 3 months ago

UNICEF sad and shocked at Beirut explosions, concerned about the wellbeing of children, and supporting partners on the ground

"As 100,000 Children are among those whose homes were damaged or destroyed in the explosion that devastated the Lebanese capital Beirut this week. Lisa Schlein reports UNICEF reports of birth and pediatric unit in Beirut's government Tarantino Hospital was totally destroyed. The unit treated newborns requiring critical care spokeswoman Marie CSI. Makato says the blast damaged more than 120 schools. He school serves approximately 55,000 Children. That will be crucial to rehabilitate them before the start of the new school year. The air is suffused with dust and their concerns that this may be toxic, especially for Children. UNICEF reports 10 containers of personal protective equipment, including hundreds of thousands of gloves, gowns, a mass for the covert. 19 response were destroyed for NPR News and Lisa Schlein in

Lisa Schlein Beirut Unicef Government Tarantino Hospital Marie Csi Npr News Makato
Asia Pacific stocks mixed as China's inflation data misses expectations

Bloomberg Daybreak

00:37 sec | 5 months ago

Asia Pacific stocks mixed as China's inflation data misses expectations

"Hundred you Florian Asia appears to be wearing off stocks in the region finished today's session mostly mixed numbers really at Sally joins us from Singapore with the details good morning Julia good morning Karen the China X. index of small cap stocks listed in China rose nearly one percent while the broader CSI three hundred because lower by two tenths of one percent with data pointing to slowing inflation south Korea's KOSPI gained a third of one percent to close at a four month high and so despite the nation's jobless rate rising to a ten year high Japan's Nikkei two to five index closed above twenty three thousand points with the relative strength index now showing Japanese stocks

Singapore China Korea Japan Florian Asia Sally Julia Karen
Asian stocks up on hopes for vaccine and economies reopening

Bloomberg Daybreak

00:44 sec | 6 months ago

Asian stocks up on hopes for vaccine and economies reopening

"Thanks in Asia stocks posted their biggest gain in more than three weeks we get the recap from Bloomberg's Juliette Sally in Singapore good morning I think hard Estrellita Japanese stocks closed at their highest levels in ten weeks on the vaccine hopes but softbank shares came under pressure in Tokyo as the company closed in on a deal to sell about twenty billion dollars of it still can T. mobile China's CSI three hundred up eight tenths of one percent south Korea's KOSPI up more than two percent airline stocks in Seoul receiving a boost as plane travel creeps back with bubble cardinals in currencies the Indonesian rupiah strengthened after the central bank may cut rates to four point two five percent well the Taiwan dollar snapped its longest losing streak in six weeks and India's replaced up to three days of losses as the dollar weakened amid the risk on

Bloomberg Juliette Sally Tokyo T. Mobile China Korea Seoul India Asia Singapore Softbank Taiwan
Produce Delivery Services Overwhelmed With New Customers

Business Wars Daily

05:26 min | 8 months ago

Produce Delivery Services Overwhelmed With New Customers

"Say How's that grocery delivery going for you sure. These days it may seem wise to avoid walking into a supermarket but the wide berth were giving. Kroger and Albertsons and company is causing problems for overburden grocery delivery services in many cities delivery slots from instant card in Amazon. Fresh are in higher demand than Toilet paper just yesterday. Amazon announced they would put on line grocery customers on a wait list. That's after they've hired one hundred thousand extra workers. Now they're planning to hire seventy five thousand more so of Amazon with its army of workers can't get your groceries to you on time. What's a shopper to do? Well many are trying to find a work around by buying produce and some groceries from online farm to kitchen vendors. But if you think you've found a solution to delays think again startups like Farm Bucks Hungry Harvest and imperfect foods are also under strain. They're scrambling to keep up with our sudden yen for everything from fresh spinach too ugly Avocados last month six year old New York based farm box direct saw orders doubling day over day baltimore-based hungry harvest had to halt new sign ups just so they could fulfill orders for existing customers. There's a wait list. Of course an imperfect food said on their blog last month that it was experiencing astonishing demand to be honest they called it unprecedented demand but does the word unprecedented being anything anymore. Like the big box grocers. These smaller produce sellers are also experiencing delays. But let's back up a bit in case you've never heard of these companies. Imperfect foods was the brainchild of college. Student Been Simon. Who has a freshman was shocked at the quantities of food? He saw other students throwing away at the college cafeteria. In Twenty fifteen partnered with a friend Ben Chesler to start imperfect foods with a mission to save millions of pounds of food from being wasted instead imperfect foods would sell what the two been called ugly produce that means offering tiny avocados scarred apples in twisted carrots that supermarkets spurn to shoppers. Who Understand as my mother used to say? They still taste the same planet conscious. Customers like imperfect foods message of attacking America's food waste problem and they also like spending about thirty percent less than they would at a supermarket by mid Twenty nineteen the company while not yet profitable had grown to two hundred thousand subscribers in twenty two cities but even its founders couldn't have foreseen how the corona virus cooking boom would affect the company for good and for ill one lesson that we're learning from this crisis. Is that anything that hits suddenly hits hard where your business has been forced to close or growth has exploded as was the case with imperfect foods in late. March a bunch of orders. They don't say how many were delayed and others cancelled. The company issued a Mayor Copa on its blog on March twenty second essentially saying. Hey No one expected this much growth. Along with implementing Cova nineteen precautions for staff and Shoppers. Imperfect foods began hiring more workers and they promised more transparent communication in the future last week. The company warned that inventory could be limited and delays of. Maybe a few days would continue but a small number of shoppers. Mainly brand new customers are receiving emails that their deliveries could be delayed into may as the company ramps up to handle the new volume like Imperfect Foods baltimore-based hungry harvest also sells produce. It's not winning any beauty contests Mizunami of demand force them to scale up warehouse delivery and supply chain operations especially getting produce from farms to their warehouses. Demand was so high. The company says that under normal circumstances it would have taken them six months to scale up that much but they did it in five days. They've already added a dozen new warehouse workers and drivers and as of late March. We're looking to hire at least another twenty five and that's just a handle existing customers because remember they're running weightless right other farms doorstep companies like misfits market and farm. Box direct are also being inundated. So what should you do if you're radishes of gone rogue or your Avocados of abandoned you? Unfortunately most of these companies customer care operations are also underwater imperfect foods asks customers to not even try contacting customer service unless an order is more than forty eight hours late. But there are other alternatives. You could sign up for a local community supported agriculture service or CSI typically CSA's charge up front for shares of a season of produce. The farm sends boxes it later. Intervals the downside. Will you don't have much control over? What's in those boxes the upside? You're supporting local farmers or you could actually consider going to the grocery store with a mask on of course at least one. Publication is accusing some of US have delivery time hoarding Oxford moral philosopher. Jeff McMahon told Fast Company. If you're young and healthy using delivery service could be well selfish go shopping and Lee. Those scarce delivery times for the elderly people with disabilities and others at high risk. And maybe that will ease the burden on everyone from Amazon to imperfect foods until all of this blows over after that well. It's a good bet that farm to kitchen box businesses will be even bigger and

Amazon Kroger New York Albertsons Ben Chesler Fast Company United States Jeff Mcmahon Cova America LEE CSA
Best (Airline) Credit Card Rewards Program: Part 3

Pure Life Podcast

09:52 min | 8 months ago

Best (Airline) Credit Card Rewards Program: Part 3

"My name is Don Meyer in my name is Aaron Meyer. And thank you once again for joining us this week. Thanks for continuing to join US week after week. We really appreciate your support. We hope you're finding it useful if anything especially in today's interesting time so you know. We can all benefit from a nice little distraction. But even more so. I think you know what we've been talking about. The last few weeks have been around the different credit card programs. The different options that you have for the different loyalty programs and I think you know in light of what's going on. We are going to get through. This life will continue to you. Know or we'll find a way to get back to normal and we'll have an opportunity to go back and start traveling again so it's really a good opportunity to take a look and see what's out there. You know realistically what programs are available. What different options you have for different loyalty programs do some research and you know which program works the best for you. Exactly what you after. And in a what you value the most and then last episode we talked about that could be the access to lounges at the airport. Because you travel so much or it could be the two programs that we highlight it. Ultimate rewards a membership rewards with American Express where they have flexibility to turn to point into either the airline or the hotel motels days or even the gift cards at Cetera right global entry and stuff like that is where the hundred dollar credit towards global entry fee and whatnot. So there's no one credit card that fits all needs type of a situation I think and and I use to avoid anything with a annual fee right no way but if you really do a lot more research many of the benefits that come with certain credit cards is actually councils off most of the annual fee and again if you are if you spend on certain categories a lot and if you can find a credit card that can offer the most benefits in that category with the travel industry or It could be dining and restaurant. You know that sort of categories you spend the most. They're they're just credit card that caters to those specific span categories. So just the knowing which credit card offers you the most value. I'm beginning to think the credit cards with high annual fees. Sometimes sometimes you pay off so especially now you know since we are spending a good amount on food in particular A great opportunity to sign up for some of those rewards programs that offer you additional miles every meal purchase or grocery store or visited that we do so you know. It's a really good time to take a look and see what's out there in. We're we're doing some research here. We figured we'd share some of that with you right so last week. We touched on a it. Was the hotel site of last week. We kinda came back from a couple of weeks changing travel plans and all that sort of thing. We're little little disheveled to say the least adjusting. Yeah Ted started a new segment around the drink of the week which will get into. Yes we're going to start off with that. But the last episode prior to the Shutdown. Everything was around. You're right the hotel rewards programs that we were highlighting. Yes so we are going to talk about airlines today. Yeah but first. We promised last week. We're going to start off with with our recipe of the week this week. Wow Okay well. You know after some much deserved enjoyment in in relaxation with the Margaritas. This week we're going to take a little bit of a detour. I hope you guys enjoyed that recipe because I really think that's a really fresh and that locale per se but not that syrupy-sweet nonsense. It's you'll find most of the places. God Yeah really good this week. We'RE GOING TO SHIFT GEARS. And we're GONNA take a vodka based approach to a Martini. Vodka Vodka. Yes but a little bit of a twist on on the Martini. We're GONNA talk about an Espresso Martini. Something that you had discovered not too long ago. That's a new favorite of mine. And what how I was looking so so how it came about was that we are in Santa Cruz. And it's a beach town and we sat down and have late launch or whatever and this restaurant call ideal bar and grill. It's red at the end of the boardwalk right before the peer right that goes and it's the restaurant in a corner and overlooking the ocean and all the lady across from me was this IC- I mean pretty Martini lady was. She had the glass in front of a year. What did I say you said? The lady in front of you was an icy Martini and I was like oh I know where your mind was. I'm sorry but she was having a cocktail. Oh my God that looks so yummy. It was kind of like a frosty the condensation and then also the. I think it didn't have like it. Wasn't the ice. Noone really way strain very well but they had streaks of chocolate syrup but it looked good and was a chocolate espresso. Martini and I wanted to try. I didn't try them because I was having Margarita that day and it looks so good and then the minute that I try at. Actually the other restaurants I've been a testing it out different restaurants. It'd be before the restaurant shutdown. It tastes so good so I ask my bartender to make version for me right exactly and then so. Let's go through the ingredients. Perfect perfect so. I'm not going to do the chocolate version of as a little sweet for my taste. It's going to add a lot more calories and it's like drinking a milkshake so it's not bad. I mean but in in light of all the other foods and things like that. That were were consuming. Now we're a little bit more sedentary. Cut Back a little bit on the calories and try something a little bit less syrupy sweet if you will so the ingredients that we're going to start off with. Is Vodka Vodka is the primary ingredient for any type of Martini? In this case we're going to use our favorite vodka which is one several absolute a lot. We use. What's what's the hangar. One we use it and I like hanging ruined a lot as well so we used a very just a regular hangar. One Vodka no flavors to it whatsoever. I'm at vodka for those of you don't know it's a grain alcohol It is usually about forty percent is the average you'll get from a bottle. It's about eighty proof if you will and it is clear it is odorless and it's tasteless if it's really really good and it's really highly refined very well. Filtered makes it really really good the only thing you can really taste from vodka's the nice warmth that you get when you consume dangerous. It can be dangerous because it's Kinda tasteless now. I don't know but it's also versatile you can put like a juice and exactly. That's what makes us over still because there is no such a cool with it. Plays well with other CSI premium liquor. We kill one. Grey Goose Grey. Goose is also another good one is well hang is not bad but if you know your your standards in one of the ones that I really go to all the time as smirnoff I can't go wrong with smirnoff. It's a really really good. Vodka and absolute is also quite good as well so start off with regular vodka and we are going to put it in a Shaker with ice now before you do this one of the cool things that you should do is grab your Martini Glass. Or whatever glass. You're going to consume this poor some ice into it. I then put some water in it and set it aside the reason we're going to do that. That's going to chill the glass for us so we're ready to go cooler. I mean can you can pretty dairy fridge if you didn't do that and you wanted to be able to consume it right away. Pour some ice into the glass. Put some water in a glass. Set It aside while you're mixing up your drink that Oh cool off the glass just enough to where you get that condensation on the makes a difference. I watch you do that. And it makes such a difference because before when when I try to mimic it right. I don't do that and it's like you can't put the glasses on right away. Exactly right you can put your glasses in the freezer. I tend to forget things. I'll walk away from it and now that we've broken Glazunov not getting done it once or twice so start off with the froze or a nice frosty glass. So keep that aside now we're gonNA take jigger of vodka which is I think about two ounces. We're GonNa pour that into our shaker. Which already got into it. The next thing is a full glass of. I WANNA be able to get the the coolness from it. Oh that's right. The next ingredient is Qaluwa and Colusa for the no is a coffee flavored liqueur that comes from from Mexico it contains Rum Sugar Vanilla bean and Arabic coffee. I don't know if you knew that high knew how yes. It's a great drink to just drink as an apparently for just a little bit ice cool glass on a nice kind of I dunno. Beach Day kind of thing. It's just a really nice drink to

Martini Don Meyer Aaron Meyer United States American Express TED Glazunov Santa Cruz Qaluwa CSI Colusa Mexico
CSI Creator Anthony Zuiker on His New Book Series

Sci-Fi Talk Byte

03:12 min | 8 months ago

CSI Creator Anthony Zuiker on His New Book Series

"SL Creator and author Anthony Zi-qar. Talk to me about his level twenty three series. You know I always thought that That we that we Peterson's character Chris was kind of patent a little bit on Sherlock Holmes in my way my in the right territory there little minner. Well you know I think I think a more certainly more interested version of that you know I think this is all about his entymology backgrounds important. He's belief in the evidence only entitled Sherlock Holmes. His deductive logic and his reasoning. I I believe is really socially aloof. He's very apt. He's all about you. Know he doesn't WanNa talk to people over here but they have to say is really all about the evidence and I think the element of Control that billy use. That character wasn't a character doing crotty shops shopping airplanes pulling his gun. You know it was it was I think for me. One of the top you know ten lead actors and Lee charges of all time because it was so controlled it's such a fabric of representative and and I thought that should be. That should have been looked on more positively by ally agree and I agree. I thought particularly when you introduce lady Heather. I thought that was such a great. You know played by the way the two actors and the way was written how they played off each other. We really got to know more aggressive a little bit in. It's pretty awesome. This certainly looks like a great project. And there's so many different things I mean. I think this is very groundbreaking. Because you're using different mediums and different mediums and really cross platforming. Everything and I think I think people are. I think we're ready for and I think people are ready to become engaged in something like this. You know it really are. What's really appreciate that you know we We only have a lick but we certainly are taking chances and trying to translate the best way we can and try and take advantage of the power of technology and telling good stories. We really believe that we got a lot of things right this time. Hopefully you know America and the world enjoys all of our hard work. We're certainly gonNA try and do better for book. Sri But like we have a solid solid piece of material going forward and he's type of phone calls that's kind of coverage is really really important to us so thank you very much. It's my pleasure I mean the thing is you don't have something to say. Well we can do it. Maybe like the way they did it you you are right in the forefront of something like this this is inside the about all. I can do is just back philosophy. That off is not going to stain going. Forward based on human rights is going in our in our embraced technology. I believe that a book book show. It'd be a book. A book should have options in life to it. You know I should have a movie involved in. It should be interactive. This should be fun. You go on a website. You know the people that have the same ecology and contribute to future books and sustain the level of engagement and beyond just your twenty seven dollar purchase until the next book comes out. I just think You know we're in a different world now and just trying to stay ahead of it and try to master that DNA Allen and really be able to just evolved publishing. Because we're all book fans

Sherlock Holmes Anthony Zi-Qar Crotty Lady Heather Peterson Chris Representative LEE Allen America Billy
"csi" Discussed on MotherNature CSI

MotherNature CSI

01:37 min | 8 months ago

"csi" Discussed on MotherNature CSI

"<Music> <Speech_Telephony_Male> side of <SpeakerChange> initiatives <Music> for a little while <Speech_Telephony_Female> and <Speech_Telephony_Female> on grooming <Speech_Telephony_Male> my dogs because <Speech_Telephony_Male> you know all the rumors <Silence> are closed <Music> in and <Speech_Telephony_Female> it takes <Speech_Telephony_Female> time professional. <Speech_Telephony_Female> But I'm <Speech_Telephony_Female> <Speech_Female> not seeing family <Speech_Female> in person and not <Speech_Female> hugging. <SpeakerChange> Her grandkids <Speech_Female> has been hard <Speech_Music_Female> now. I haven't <Speech_Telephony_Female> been able to my family <Speech_Telephony_Female> member but <Speech_Telephony_Female> they just four <Silence> <Speech_Music_Female> facetime <Speech_Telephony_Female> and do <Speech_Telephony_Female> you said able to <Speech_Telephony_Male> chat with <Speech_Telephony_Male> my grandkids <Silence> and my children <Music> and <Speech_Telephony_Male> my parents <Speech_Telephony_Male> and siblings <Speech_Telephony_Male> and not so <Speech_Telephony_Male> so that <Speech_Telephony_Male> that really <Speech_Telephony_Male> helps us still not <Speech_Music_Male> the same. You know when <Speech_Music_Male> you're able to Stephen Person <Silence> WHO's in the heart <Speech_Music_Female> you know. <Speech_Telephony_Female> Tell them everything's <Speech_Telephony_Female> Okay my <Speech_Telephony_Female> turn my parents <Silence> are <Speech_Telephony_Male> there utterly <Speech_Telephony_Female> and the senior citizens <Speech_Telephony_Male> and <Music> Lamar just want the best <Speech_Telephony_Male> for them. So <Speech_Telephony_Female> it's nice <Speech_Telephony_Male> to see them on <Speech_Telephony_Female> video review <Speech_Female> to see that they're <Speech_Female> okay. She says <Speech_Female> technology allows <Speech_Female> her to have a doctor visit <Speech_Female> while <SpeakerChange> staying <Speech_Music_Female> home. <Speech_Telephony_Female> <Speech_Telephony_Male> Dr Arnn offers <Speech_Telephony_Male> video <Speech_Telephony_Male> chat and <Speech_Telephony_Female> things like that so <Silence> near death. <Speech_Music_Male> Reassurance <Speech_Telephony_Male> that <Speech_Telephony_Male> were to get sick <Silence> we're able to see them <Music> on <Speech_Telephony_Male> video and <Speech_Telephony_Male> Fears <Speech_Telephony_Female> are <SpeakerChange> calling <Speech_Female> in school <Speech_Female> districts around <Speech_Female> the state are shut <Speech_Female> down and students <Speech_Female> are home but many <Speech_Female> of them counted <Speech_Female> on the meals. They were given <Speech_Female> during school hours <Speech_Female> now. Oceanside <Speech_Female> is one of the districts <Speech_Female> handing out the schools <Speech_Female> food to the <Speech_Female> community. <Speech_Female> Laurie says her husband's <Speech_Female> helping <SpeakerChange> out with distribution <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> crew about <Silence> four five guys <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Telephony_Female> on <Speech_Telephony_Female> their big trucks <Speech_Telephony_Female> and taken <Silence> to the site <Speech_Music_Male> and <Music>

"csi" Discussed on MotherNature CSI

MotherNature CSI

02:47 min | 8 months ago

"csi" Discussed on MotherNature CSI

"Welcome to Mother Nature CSI. I'm Patty Lean. I'm going to just jump right in here. It's day eight for us here in San Diego. That's how many days we've been staying at home. Only going out for essentials or exercise to walk the dog at fresh air all while being six feet away from anyone we encounter. Social distancing is now the norm. My walks outside are getting a little more frequent to the delight of my dog. Cheyenne and when seeing neighbors on the street. We smile wave mouth. Good morning or good afternoon. Our dogs want agreed other but we pull them back. Turn and move along. It's lonely walking around the neighborhood these days where there's an eerie quiet. My walk takes me around and abandoned. Elementary school usually filled with kids playing on the playground. There laughs can usually be heard from my house. But now it's empty and the reader board outside says closed. Dacoven nineteen occasionally. I'm encouraged when I see a family walking together or riding bikes. It's nice to see them out together. But who knew with all the social media we are so involved with that being told to stay away from people would be so difficult additional restrictions. Were put into place this week. In an effort to keep people from congregating. They closed the beaches parks lakes and the trails. Yesterday I had to get out for the first time. Since the order went into place to get groceries there was a line of people separated by six feet waiting outside for their turn to go in and shop as the storm monitored. How many were actually inside a worker at the doorway? Wipe down my grocery cart. I walked inside. Donning a face mask and gloves and I was not alone. This has become our new normal in the days of pandemic. When I'm not walking the dog I'm working at the House and I'm getting a lot done. We had some preparedness items in place and camping has helped a lot with that. The hardest thing is not being able to see my friends and family my parents. They're in their eighties. And I worry about them. I encourage them to stay inside and hope they won't venture out for a out of boredom but I know it's hard on everyone. I have to believe people are taking this seriously and staying home keeping it from spreading or getting it from others so for this podcast where we focus on natural amendment disasters. I've been thinking about how to approach. Covert nineteen usually. I head out an interview. People in person but with social distancing. That's not possible. I put out a call on our facebook page for people to share how they're coping and you'll hear from them in upcoming episodes but I I wanted you to hear from my own family. How they're coping. What their challenges are there much like every other family in this country today. I'm introducing you to my sister. Laurie.

Patty Lean San Diego facebook Elementary school Dacoven Laurie
Asian stocks turn lower as stocks have first back-to-back gains since sell-off began

Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia

00:29 sec | 8 months ago

Asian stocks turn lower as stocks have first back-to-back gains since sell-off began

"Much Asian stocks have turned lower it follows the first back to back gains for global equities since the middle of February a vote is approaching on the U. S. stimulus bill the markets that just opened Hong Kong with anything index down about one percent CSI three hundred in China is down about nine tenths of one percent had some weak economic data out of Singapore first quarter GDP minus ten point six percent quarter on quarter the estimate was minus eight point two

Hong Kong China Singapore
"csi" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

14:58 min | 9 months ago

"csi" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

"Twitter. Csi light going out used to be a time that way different now the colony news. Let's you know wildly. I hate to tomorrow people by blame. All these niggers day was complaining about the beautiful nicknames. That was getting his house. Thank God damn best. I love the nickname but more importantly than loving them were. Yes they did. Everybody missed it because they thought it was being accused. It wasn't being acute. The point was we will find South Park Susan and by the end of the day. She will have anywhere to live now. I thought you militant Nigga WanNa talk to come on. We're GONNA find tomato. Tara we will live in a perfect race is revealed. Utopia for summer and by the end of the summer hours exhausted. Our our we call them. I don't like these days. Well now they going free. How you like Dead Olive Garden like we don't know her name man. We would have found her. Yeah let is Lucy. Has It wouldn't chop it. Was Olive Garden Lettuce Salad? Oh Okay I'll out guard nick. Get creative with them names yet. That's true she wanted hot water. That's the why stay you could ever want hot. Water came handed to you by a black person. They use the whole thing. Y'All made us do for free. What the fuck now. Now you can't even black people. Oh I get the parts. He was getting paid for it. Zero two hundred hundred cars for her. What does our guard fucked their manager. Because that's the kind of shape that these manages. Do they sell you out the second chance? But it's really the only thing I really truly just hord about the waiting industry. When I was a waiter right was that many's motherfuckers will be on your ass about dude at Townley turned green like all this shit. Toughest nails less customer active. Who Happen. I'm like come out of your office and go talk motherfucking a scam out of some food or some shit. Wow I hate the fact that she told him no. I mean I told them No. They say they wanNA talk to you. I I'm not GONNA take this bullshit. I'm go out there and talk to my mind so they go out there. How can I help you? You know Israel is. We're going to give it to her like what good grief. Wow won't be waited on by black. Okay man you know Israelis fault. He showed up to work black so glad that I was blessed enough to kind of get out of the food industry because it has changed a lot of years and I. I can't even imagine a bullshit. They've got to deal with nowadays. You know my misfit neurosurgeon chat. The customer's always right. I ain't it anyway cars because I had a flashback. Fuck that shit listening to this suck my Dick. I ain't Never GonNa Forget Oklahoma College recruiter. Lines up students by skin color in nappies hair black college recruiter. From Oklahoma Christian University has been fired at reportedly had enough students by their skin. Color at harding charter preparatory prepartory. You know what I'm saying guys came on our back my day. There were twenty four students from harding. Charter preparatory prep for prep from harding charter. Prep Academy Tell. Our TV. That the recruiter tried to implement the exercise. Jim Assembly. He was like. Let's play a little game. Say Corey Todd student. At harding everyone now lineup from Dhaka's the lightest inflation. The high school genders were then told the shuffled around and line up in a different order but this time by the hair texture he told. Us Nebulous is hair in the back straight hair in the front Wants teachers realize what was happening. They soon began to cloud the gymnasium soon. After the incident Oklahoma Christian University released official statement and announced the immediate removal of the recruiter. Who has not yet been identified? I may could have been lying Leonard or some shit. Now look at us we never GonNa get it included Robert. Yeah recruiter row. Y'All y'all killed y'all a beautiful thing and everyone should feel responsible for what they did. The world is not better because it is now they go scot-free why people go. We don't know who we can't release their names and now he's probably coaching some other. Black people right now. Probably coaching nothing but dark skin. Nappy headed children. Just talking to them and being mean because now because y'all didn't have the stomach for vigilante justice that's really what the problem was. Yeah the harding. Charter principals. Stephen. Stefanik released two statements to address the recruiting visit. The first reading our community from is in session is value. Diversity inclusion a safe and supportive learning environment. We will continue to do so man. You know the worst part would have been if he was just looking for the next. Kevin Durant Zero. Two hundred diesel. I hear it gets the Qarase. 'cause that's just fucked up their minds and my brothers basketball coach. I'm sure I've told this story before. At least on a game of Ozzy. But my brother had a renoir code like well-meaning White Dude I guess you know like but you could tell he was just like super nerd like not cool and he was assistant coach right. Not The main coach seem to be like done. This and basketball is on the few sports where you kind of. I'm not saying all the white people that that fuck with basketball are cool but the propensity of cool white dudes are you. A higher percentage of them fucking with basketball than any other activity. You almost have to be. Yeah not saying. It's obviously not a hundred percent. You won't players right like but Y Y dues basketball for the most part are have a higher chance of being cool. They're white news. Don't write but his coach. They had this lack kid on the team. And my brother and I can't remember blackmore's name now it was like Leon or something like that. I can't remember what it was. But Lester. That was night lester he for Leicester over to the side because let's just A. He's just a big kid. He's black kid but he was much bigger than those are the kids. But he's still a kid and he's solved like he's like a kid. You know winter. Yeah and when you're a big black WOJ in America you know you you WanNa be soft you WanNa be like Yep you know. Sometimes you err on the side of sadness because you don't want to be considered a threat you don't Wanna sit at a bully down right. Sos goofy blackhead. Just Big Shit Ed. This do for us to decide. And he's like goes a little white boys out there. You gotTA play better. Defense doesn't scare you. Let let you put be black hands up. And I was just so. I only heard because he pulled off around the corner to the side of the bleachers To talk him up away from the coach and I just happened to be sitting on the bench like tip normally. I'll be listening some my walk. Walkman or some shit and I don't know if this isn't travel someone you. Yeah I just didn't have it on or I. I just wanted to listen to the game away but I heard I heard this and I was looking like crazy and we're gonNA let older than my brothers team. You know. He was say twelve hours. Fifteen or some are more life experience I was looking at Leicester. Like Donna. You Okay and let's look at me like like less than almost wanted to cry. 'cause fall in this moment. I think you Kinda rob that kid of being a kid and now he's like a big black scary monster that you know because you didn't have to say anything about race you could have just say. Get your hands up and just get your hands on your be. Your they're scared. You gotta go out. There scare them a little bit. Esco acted the after the game actually tell my parents about it and then they told the head coach and he talked to this college because now kind of chain of command but is it just reminds me of that. Like there's there. Is this racism that can slide into basketball. You know and it sports in these kids and these things can like fuck these kids because let's fucked up from that I look at him as another blackhead. It'd be like he's not taking as well. Yeah like like whatever you think you're doing you didn't help you know and it's just pick a it's just fucking like a wreck like what are you doing well paying to be here like you ain't Bobby Knight puts on Black Hands Up. Get the fuck out my face man but shout out to me being being Gabrielle Union Rec League Basketball and not do US Mitch like Nope not all racism. We not not on my brothers team. You pull my brother to the side of the black hands up or some shit already writing articles about a book of about Malcolm X. And she'd have an I'm looking at you all and have no medium back then but I would have been on typing instagram. Live that man out of a job assistant coach often. I don't know what it would have been but Anyway Ziada you say cars. Yeah I think so. I don't think it is because I'm sensitive about my hair. Well what would the fucking point of being? Now see he got the nebulous here now. Isn't he the best at basketball? Think about it. What am I saying and you are with other. I'll bet you the smartest kid class See that's what I'm saying. We all have different advantages. Okay and when my hand anything like that but I know how is to deal with your hair and you're talking about children's that are not comfortable in skiing a lot of money because the with their hair texture and all that stuff. Yeah I get it. I didn't take it is that somebody might have you point them out and shit cosmic cookies.

basketball Oklahoma Christian University Leicester harding charter South Park Susan Tara Lucy harding Gabrielle Union Rec League Bas Dead Olive Garden Bobby Knight Israel Kevin Durant Prep Academy skiing Stephen Oklahoma College Townley
Camera catches thief reeling in Versace necklace with fishing rod

This Morning With Gordon Deal

01:10 min | 9 months ago

Camera catches thief reeling in Versace necklace with fishing rod

"How just what may feel like we've told you about all the weird ways criminals are trying to make off with merchandise that doesn't belong to them we get a Whopper of a fish story from Australia that adds another chapter to the dumb criminal file police in Melbourne are searching for a thief who used a fishing rod to steal a Versace necklace the name is caught on surveillance video using the right to remove the necklace from a mannequin in a high end fashion store last week police say the man likely made a hole in the storefront glass window then slid to the fishing rod through the hole to lift the necklace from the mannikin inside it wasn't an easy catch however with police estimating that it took him three and a half hours of fishing to catch the necklace to make off with it police have released the images of the man and hopes he will be recognized they also have another clue the thieves left behind the hook from his fishing line we may have some D. N. A. right right to left of skin on their underwriting CSI Milburn it looks like we have we have we have going on here the funny thing is he's out on a public street like in a busy city street in Melbourne it was two AM it's to do with us obviously not super busy that time of the morning he's out of the streets kind of looking around looking super suspicious twenty three hours doing this and eventually he made off of that so maybe not dumb criminal after all maybe the smartest of all

Australia Melbourne Csi Milburn
Asian Shares Tumble On Virus Worries

Bloomberg Daybreak: Asia

01:21 min | 9 months ago

Asian Shares Tumble On Virus Worries

"And Brian we are seeing significant selling coming through across a number of key Asian markets today yes this spread outside China particularly with South Korea this morning announcing so many new cases another hundred sixty one cases investors very nervous the crosspiece trading down sixty three points now that's a drop just under three percent for that index no trading in Tokyo today some of the other big losses include the ASX two hundred trading down two point two percent and the hang Seng index here in Hong Kong off one point three percent the China markets are faring a little bit better with the CSI three hundred trading down about a half of one percent this consideration here that the spread outside China might run unabated and that could bring down global growth and so investors are selling and we've been musing in the in the markets live blog that this is one dip that maybe investors will be slow to buy and that's what we're seeing this morning out of single market is trading higher some of the haven investments are higher gold for instance sixteen hundred sixty three dollars and eighty cents and bitcoin is higher just under ten thousand now with a gain of two point four percent some of the selling in the Chinese currency the CNH now seven oh four eighteen although off the worst levels of the day trade on the weak side of seven oh five billion now one eleven fifty eight so lots of action in the

Brian China South Korea Tokyo Hong Kong ASX
World stocks rise on hopes virus disruption can be contained

Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

01:12 min | 10 months ago

World stocks rise on hopes virus disruption can be contained

"No Asian stocks mostly in the green today's the infection rate for the corona virus seems to be stabilising stocks in Hong Kong and beating games up one percent well the CSI three hundred is up seven tenths of a percent in Shanghai Japanese stocks having a more volatile day after re opening after holiday the Nikkei curreny up seven tenths of a percent of the topics closing flat in the ticket US futures was appointed to a higher open meanwhile the key we has such date tens of a percent off the New Zealand central bank a full cost showing no chance of a cut this year that's also boosting the all the a bit up two tenths of a percent off your one has strengthened to six point nine otherwise detained currencies on a fairly tight range with the blue Bechtel spots index unchanged dole again holding at one oh nine spot nine standing is at one twenty nine and the year standing kind of one oh nine in bond markets the ten year treasury yield has risen to basis points to one point sixty two percent Tenniel's yield jumping five basis points to one point eight six percent following a week ocean of twenty thirty bones ten year JGB yield up two basis points at negative four basis points find oil is paid with WTI crude getting more than a percent to trade well above fifty dollars a barrel as Russia is said to be considering a pack plus

Hong Kong Bechtel Dole Russia United States New Zealand
Virus fears wipe $393 billion off China's stock market despite government support moves

Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

01:27 min | 10 months ago

Virus fears wipe $393 billion off China's stock market despite government support moves

"Flash so you can actually mark is that she's thirty regaining by a quarter of one percent on the US stock six hundred US features also hot for all three made benchmark indices this despite the route that we saw in China the CSI three hundred stock index closing down almost eighty percent lower the mice's twenty fifty as the only true financial markets opened up the first time since January the twenty third and it was a real day of reckoning in terms of the coronavirus having said that Chinese officials urging investors to evaluate the impact of the disease objective the PPO C. injecting cash into the financial system on Monday the one they did we compose the key level against the goal of the seven levels say we currently trade on the phone sure at seven four zero one nine seven selling the house was so sick dipping investors reacting to U. K. report about the prime minister the potential for a snow job right exit again seems to be leaving or at least the possibility of the end of the year of the bond market's looking that the U. S. benchmark yields I would have to it so much well we tried it once for five four percent however she thought by three basis points this morning and seven years at negative forty two basis points will so heading on to the field of media basis points the other big story those but in the commodity market is that a big decline in oil Dimond's according to people familiar with the mass at a form China and that could have a significant

China Prime Minister Dimond United States U. K.
Chinese markets plunge as rising coronavirus death toll fuels fears

Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

01:36 min | 10 months ago

Chinese markets plunge as rising coronavirus death toll fuels fears

"Program so Chinese markets opened up this morning very much in the red as it was so the CSI three hundred at close down at some seven points at nine percent this morning so a significant flight despite government a PPO see efforts to reassure the markets having said that when it comes to US futures what she up six tenths of one percent the Dow Jones and S. B. five hundred E. mini futures and use that fifty features also climbing up two tenths of one percent so perhaps I am it is slightly less concern in Europe or at least that China's own troll financial markets would simply playing catch up this morning having been closed since Johnny the twenty third not to say they that markets all unconcerned about the spread of coronavirus the rising death toll and to say what impact it could have economically particularly the oil markets there could be a significant decline that in times of Dimond from China's it WTI crude futures again a tenth of one percent but we try to fifty one dollars sixty for the Ballon bring food down half of one percent of fifty six dollars thirty two so what we slid some thirteen forty percent for Brent crude futures does this year and fifteen percent left WTI futures in the FX markets of the U. on sliding more than one percent weakening Paul seven Padilla the blue book told us what they dextral got a tenth of one percent the pound though I continues to slump almost aloha off of one percent this morning times the spot price once both three one four nine at the idea of a new deal breaks it seems to be possibly back on the cards so that hating selling those the

United States Europe China Johnny Padilla Brent Paul
Ross and Carrie Meet Nick Little: Homeopathic Lawsuit Edition

Oh No Ross and Carrie

07:50 min | 10 months ago

Ross and Carrie Meet Nick Little: Homeopathic Lawsuit Edition

"Hello and welcome Ndo no Ross. And Carrie the show where we don't just report on for in science spirituality and claims of the paranormal but take part ourselves Yup when they make claims we show up. So you don't have to. I'm nick little. I'm Carrie. Poppy I as well to nick little. I'm spartacus the lawyers in the room. Thinks on his feet I guess. No we have a special guest today. Nick little welcome tone arising thank you good to be here. I pleasure you met nick in Las Vegas yes at Sei con and then again here in Los Angeles shortly thereafter and and Nick was giving an excellent talk about a fight against homeopathy. But Nick has a very special position as the sole lawyer I am. CF is legal department. Yes yes this is at now center for inquiry. Yeah we talk about CFI every now and then on the show we all talk about the CFI the investigations group wing of that. I've been involved with for many many years and our first episode was recorded at the old. CF I- office and guess what we are now at the new CFI office which is still in La but now on Temple Street yeah come on by visit. There's going to be lectures all kinds of stuff. And that's at least that the old one that's where Kerry and I I met that's right club a club. I'm now co lead of that Book Club. We still meet every month if anybody's in L. A.. And wants to come talk about. Books is trying to get people to your book. I am absolutely the more the Mary Nick. How long have you been working with just over six years? I think it was six years in September that I started. And how did they lure you in. I'd like to give this sort of great story about how you know. I was led by the heart and emotion to the nonprofit world but I'll to law school I worked for a a big law. Firm represented fortune five hundred companies and received obscene paychecks. So doing and probably would of ended up doing that for the rest of my life because the paychecks are really compelling sure I'm syncing regretted and my phone went bankrupt really ooh God which which kind of happens to law firms occasionally and just imploded and through a combination of very weird circumstances and says I was offered another couple of jobs and failed the conflict check because I've done and then I was offered a job and it turned out that it was the law firm that my brother works for in the London office. And they have anti nepotism world. But he's not your nephew. Indeed you know I got. I need a job. I saw advertised that which was an organization. Confess I had never heard of. I was looking for somebody to though I amendment law which was kind of a passion of mine and so I applied without thinking a lot about that and then the more all right look at the organization I was like this is great. And if I don't get out of the big low world now I am never going to do it right. I'm so I took the plunge and I went off from work and I always say that I much prefer my job now to my old job two days a month when eh the first one came into nightly took it back to run Lensey at the time. I think there's a misprint. No zero somewhere. Oh my goodness misplaced. We should probably describe. CFI A little more. The center for inquiry was founded in nineteen seventy six thereabouts By Paul Kurtz and other leading lights of the critical thinking skeptical humanist Atheist Movement you had Isaac Asimov Carl Sagan. I'm James Randi Lot of those types involved early on in it's kind of existed for many years in two parts. You have your council for secular humanism which is all about sort of that humanist side more the philosophy side and then what was originally the committee for skeptical inquiry of claims of the paranormal S. I I just notice I cop yes okay. Not sure I had ever known instead I I may have messed up the CSI part of it because now it's just CSI it's not to be confused with CSI Miami or the other TV shows but it's the committee for skeptical inquiry. I think the original psycho had a different acronym boot good. Yeah so you came in six years ago now. We really brushed past what sounded like a very juicy. You See story what the Hell happened with your firm and what what were your conflicts of interest. This is the real juicy stuff neck. I wish I mean I wish the the foam went bankrupt Tom if they even have. La Office okay and a fell into the problem of expanding too quickly. Okay and have have a Salt Lake City office. I think which never made any money. Okay Mormons elements and they don't do anything wrong. Yeah and what happened with me on conflicts. lex They totally bizarre was had done seven hours work on a huge class action lawsuit that was representing. I can't even remember if we were representing or defending against the dairy farmers of microbes. Like milk price fixing literally did seven billable hours on this house else. Just something I filled in when I had some slow time And we would have to have got a signature to waive the conflict from every single angled member of the plaintiff's class that was like every thousand dairy amazing. CIC probably wasn't going to happen so net could go off from what for another. Solis got it. Wow a milky or story than I thought but not that. Jessie yes. Okay so then you came here. Also Solis but in a good way. Yes yes good solace and you were drawn to the First Amendment side of things so why would cfi what. Why would they be interested in First Amendment Law? Well they advertised the position in this was I was a little concerned about it I they described himself as a secular organization tonight. The first time I read it I thought it said sectarian organizations convinced applying to sort of a Catholic human human rights so tons out so get it did was talking about work and international human rights work and charged site separation law. And if you look at law school everyone takes criminal law classes in everyone takes the constitutional law classes because that Pham on and it's Great. It provides you conversation to talk about in bars some when you walk in lower northern things and then you end up working proofreading some four hundred page contracts for an oil company. Nobody practices what they want to. And everybody goes to law school saying I'm going to be a public defender or I'm going going to be a prosecutor on the. I'm going to work for a nonprofit and no one ever done you end up doing the drywall in the the lawyer industry. Yes and you get rewarded awarded very very nicely for but every lawyer I know they live for that. Pro Bono cases. Yeah I had some great ones arm and gives you a chance to you feel I making the world a better place. Exactly one person at the time you get the cool stories out of at night so many thought. Maybe I will get to do this like all the time. We're on the five percent of the time that my law firm would allow me to work not paid.

Mary Nick CFI Los Angeles NDO Carrie Solis CF James Randi Paul Kurtz Kerry Lensey Price Fixing Isaac Asimov Carl Sagan London
Coronavirus Leading To Two More Lockdowns

Morning Edition

01:14 min | 10 months ago

Coronavirus Leading To Two More Lockdowns

"I'm David Brancaccio two more Chinese cities have been locked down to try to curb the spread of the coronavirus long gone population seven and a half million is about an hour east of Wuhan where the virus was first noticed and is do with one million also nearby the official figures are that seventeen have died from the virus with more than six hundred second a case turned up in Singapore today you see accounting for this in some financial indicators the CSI three hundred stock index in Shanghai fell three point one percent today Diane's walk is the chief economist at the tax and advisory firm grant Thornton good morning good morning you have a medical story here but it's becoming an economic story this virus exactly even came up in Davos says world leaders and billionaires all meet in Davos the IMS is downgraded their forecast in one of the things they're worried about on the horizon is the impact this virus will have on the global economy not just China's economy it's ten times the size of travel one thanksgiving weekend week which is huge on for not only China's economic activity in the restriction of travel now but also the collateral damage of actually people getting sick and the stress of places and healthcare systems

Wuhan Singapore Shanghai Diane Chief Economist Davos China David Brancaccio Official Thornton
"csi" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:36 min | 11 months ago

"csi" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"I would what I watch CSI or see what they do I no way he could much dealing a mattress from a hotel that's nasty Nixon years over there still in the sheets to all right the the survey also found the top then ten things that people still from luxury hotels what do you think the number one thing is always going to be the bathrobe or houses bathrooms yet that's number one hangers I look every hotel I've been in you can get their own pins everybody stills been silverware silver where I don't want hotels over where whole cosmetics wow batteries beginning to remote still the batteries is that hard up on give me a some Natalie dollar store there's not much there either dollar art okay once again all the hotels I go to it's screwed to the wall yeah it's awful well it's the same picture in every room that Sir blankets once again who once open till blanket and pillows pillows well that's that's even worse than the mattress are you ready for this one Americans are most likely to steal pillows and batteries that's why hotels because so my yeah people could still you're saying that all rights are coming up at eight forty some of the top food stories of the year in all share some more things that turn one hundred and twenty twenty become a software.

CSI Nixon Natalie
"csi" Discussed on Flash Forward

Flash Forward

04:43 min | 1 year ago

"csi" Discussed on Flash Forward

"Right just by existing we take no affirmative action no voluntary choice to shed skin cells from our cells. Can we really equate that to affirmatively abandoning something and i think arguably you know we can't and this is the tension at the heart of so many of these questions right. We want to catch serial killers but we also don't want to swing too far into invasions of privacy in the name of catching the relatively rare serial killer. There are lots of things we could do that would make it easier to catch murderers but we don't do them because they are too invasive to the general innocent public now. You might be like yeah well. I am not a serial killer. So why should i worry about this technology. All i have to do to avoid getting trouble is to not murder anyone which was part of my life plant along and here's where i would encourage you to remember lucas anderson right your dna and skin cells could wind up at a crime scene when you didn't do a single murder order and it's also worth thinking about how these kinds of technologies might impact victims so let's use as an example a sexual assault case because this is of course where this will come up in a in a crime scene for sexual assault most likely the victim's skin cells will be at that location okay and law enforcement is going to collect evidence. They're not gonna know who skin cells or who's yet right so of course they're going to collect it and analyze it and if that leads needs to catching the assailant great but while now all of a sudden the government might have information about the victim that it wouldn't have had otherwise otherwise remember these cells can be analyzed for traces of chemicals and can reveal things like whether the victim had used drugs or was taking medication or smoked or or any other number of things which are almost certainly irrelevant to the case at hand but mary used a sexual assault case as an example here for a reason victims of sexual true assault are often treated pretty badly by the legal system law enforcement in this is in the research can <hes> at times treat victims of sexual assault with more scrutiny than perhaps they would other victims of crime defense attorney's already. Do things like try to use the victim's past sexual history history against them so if we were then add into this mix that law enforcement has other information right about neaby that the <hes> victim takes a certain medication or maybe the victim was using drugs of that nature that could lead to further drop offs in investigation prosecution rates and even if the defense doesn't do those things think about that if you're a victim and going for with your case means means that your assailant is gonna find out highly personal things about you that might dissuade you from going forward so this question of privacy isn't just about protecting serial killers. We all wind up giving up really sensitive information to people who don't necessarily have our best interests at heart in some states states there are laws called rape shield laws and it changes from state to state but for example the prior sexual history of victim sometimes the defense might want that in many jurisdictions you can't have it the so called rape shield laws and they take different forms etcetera those could be adapted for this purpose to shield certain information from the defense that isn't relevant to the case but not every state has those laws to begin with so i think we're going to have to look look at our discovery rules and have a few more mechanisms in place to ferret out what's relevant and what is not but i think also on the front end and we can look at what does the government need to do right when collecting this evidence. Do they really need to test all the victim's skin cells to see these things probably not. They're certainly not doing it now. What is relevant to a just criminal investigation russian and what is not relevant. It's also probably time for courts to start treating d._n._a. Differently from other kinds of identifying evidence in two thousand thirteen the supreme court basically reaffirmed. That dna was equivalent to fingerprints. The case is a little bit more complicated and i will talk about it on the bonus podcast this week but that's the gist but d._n._a. And this trace analysis it isn't really like fingerprints..

assault rape murder lucas anderson mary attorney
"csi" Discussed on Flash Forward

Flash Forward

04:23 min | 1 year ago

"csi" Discussed on Flash Forward

"Of the person who handled the knife but also the person who they had shaken hands with earlier that was fun to read and by really mean fund you know and the question was right really caught my attention when the paper came out where it could secondary d._n._a. Transfer falsely falsely placed don't wanna see number crime. That's the nightmare right that is literally the nightmare very and this is not a theoretical nightmare. It's a nightmare that real people have lived which brings me to today's big case again. This is a murder case so if you don't want to hear about murder time to stop this episode of the following information comes from a p._b._s. Frontline investigation about out the story which was published in collaboration with wired and the marshall project and i will link to that story in the show notes on november twenty ninth twenty twelve a group of men broke into a mansion in a town called monta sereno california at the time was the home of an investor named reviews kumara who was in his living room watching c._n._n. The burglars tied him up blindfolded him and taped his mouth shut with duct tape that was printed to look like it had little mustaches mustaches on it. The men also found reverses partner harendra kumar and tied her up to then they set off to ransack the house for cash and jewelry and whatever else they could find when they left harendra blindly felt her way to a phone and called nine one one but it was too late for review. The mustache printed duct tape had suffocated him. A paramedic declared him dead on the scene a few weeks later when the police got the d._n._a. Analysis back the report listed three different people whose genetic material was found at the crime scene a twenty two year old named de ngelo austin a twenty one your old named heavier garcia and twenty six year old named lucas anderson so the first thing i do is i mean lucas and basically introduced myself start to build a rapport with attack. He's very easy to build a rapport with and i got along very well very quickly which was helpful. This is kelly kulik public defender in santa clara county california and and she was assigned to lucas's case the lucas is great. Lucas is african-american. Lucas unfortunately suffers from paranoid schizophrenia in addition he he has an alcohol problem which resulted in an accident he was hit by a truck about three years before our case and was you've suffered traumatic brain injury so he has memory deficits he also have some speech deficits and his mental health is not well treated he lives on the streets is homeless breath and when she met lucas neither of them really knew why he was a suspect. Lucas said he didn't know anything about this. Murder and kelly only believed him. I think any good public defender will tell you that you always listen to your clients but you always have to have a grain of salt right and that's why we do our own own independent factual investigation on top of whatever the client tells us but if we have a quiet that says i didn't do this. We have an obligation to investigate every avenue of that type type of defense so when she found out that his dna had been found at the crime scene and not just the crime scene but under the victim's fingernails else. She had it to think about her next move carefully before we got the d._n._a. Shit i told them i said look you keep telling me you know anything about this case but if your d._n._a. comes back there i said we're going to have a different conversation and sure enough then we just a and it generally for us means okay now. How am i going to explain. Wait how you were there with the other two suspects austin and garcia their involvement was easier to figure out their cell phones showed that they had been near monte sereno. Oh the night of the murder and austin's sister was directly linked to review but even for the prosecutors lucas connection to all of this was kind kind of a mystery detectives couldn't figure out how he fit into this picture or how he knew these other two guys lucas lived in san jose. It's not oakland like the other two but again his d._n._a. Was found underneath rivera's fingernails so he had to be involved..

lucas anderson Murder monta sereno california lucas kelly kulik monte sereno oakland harendra kumar partner austin san jose santa clara county california rivera garcia twenty six year twenty two year three years
"csi" Discussed on Flash Forward

Flash Forward

04:18 min | 1 year ago

"csi" Discussed on Flash Forward

"Samples to collect always some fancy forensic analysis to do in the real world. Things are way less sensitive and take a lot longer for example on t._v. You can get a d._n._a. Sample off of a doorknob or not and then get an analysis of that d._n._a. Back in a matter of hours in reality d._n._a. Analysis can take four to six weeks even longer depending on how backlogged the lab is into the chances of finding d._a. At all are often pretty slim in fact these shows shows have given rise to an idea called the csi effect this theory that jurors who watch these shows start to expect far more forensic science in cases uses and might acquit someone wrongfully. If there isn't enough science for their liking one judge writing about this purported effect said that he wants heard juror sake quote they didn't even dust the lawn for fingerprints which would be impossible for the record now whether the csi effect is unreal is actually a point of debate. There are some studies that suggest that these shows don't necessarily have an impact on jurors decision making but we do know that s forensic science has gotten more attention in general both on crime shows and just in the news it has made jurors more likely to want to see scientific evidence in one survey forty. Six percent of people said they expected to see scientific evidence in every criminal case twenty twenty two percent said they expected to see dna evidence in every criminal case traditionally. This has been totally unrealistic but that is changing the things that used to be laughable on crime shows the idea that you could just pick up a couple of cells from someone touching doorknob for example and generate a suspect profile from that. That's becoming a reality. Take the cocaine thing that are fictional debater mentioned in the intro. That's real u._s. Currency is swimming and cocaine right and there's a difference between which denominations right higher denominations have have more cocaine but we're still talking about trace levels. We're not talking about even milligrams of cocaine. You're talking like data grads just because someone's money has has cocaine on. It doesn't really mean anything necessarily and that's where you get into. It might sound weird to say the narrative of the story but you have to extend. That's the context what does that mean for the context. You're talking about just because you can detect act. Something doesn't mean that it's meaningful but humans are very good at coming up with stories to generate meaning even out a very very tiny signals as we get lower and lower and what we're capable of like the touch d._n._a. Like single sell it. Ask ourselves. What does it mean though especially when some of these papers have come out that make me break out in a cold sweat touch d._n._a. Is basically what it sounds like okay. I'm looking at my hand right now and i go all the touch my desk like just picking up a pencil or your or your placing something down or if you're just a real boisterous speaker like i am and you're like gosh darn it in writing tasks a desk. <hes> then that that transfer real you know we would say is you've literally just touch something or you go to open a door now well forensic investigators can actually create a profile of you based on the analysis they can do off of just a couple of skin cells that you left behind when you touch at something and it's not just if you touch something if you touch something and then someone else touches that thing they can then transfer your d._n._a. To a crime scene in one study and this one honestly really just blew my mind researchers had two people shake hands for two minutes which okay that is a very logging awkward handshake but but whatever after that handshake they had those two people then handle knives then they tested those knives for dna an eighty five five percent of the cases. They picked up not just the d._n._a..

cocaine twenty twenty two percent eighty five five percent Six percent two minutes six weeks
"csi" Discussed on Flash Forward

Flash Forward

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"csi" Discussed on Flash Forward

"Have these esteem thinkers on stage today so i won't wax onto long here. Please give our guests a warm. Welcome the today dr simmons and doctor dougal or going to take on an issue. That's at the forefront of forensic science and law aw how to regulate hypersensitive equipment and the evidence gathered by such instruments in a world where we can pick up the tiniest amount of dna drug residue and other other organic materials. How do we balance privacy. Justice and ethics does more data mean better criminal justice decisions or we about to be in mired in a pile of useless useless. Privacy eroding leads so without further ado. Let's begin. Dr google esteemed guest. Let's start with you. Thank you so much dr after carpool and thank you all for coming. I'm very much looking forward to discussing this issue with dr simmons. Let me begin with a few statistics. If i may last last year forty percent of murder cases in the united states went unsolved and that's the best record we have unfortunately other kinds of crimes have even lower rates of justice hostas seventy percent of rape cases. Go unsolved same for robbery for property crimes. You've got a less than twenty percent chance that anybody will be caught. These these numbers are an embarrassment in a nation that prides itself on law and order unjustice on protecting its people we are doing a miserable job of actually actually following through. This is quite frankly a crisis but we can fix it. Forensic science has offered myriad tools to improve the quantity and quality thirty of leads derived from crime scene evidence..

dr simmons doctor dougal robbery united states murder rape seventy percent twenty percent forty percent
"csi" Discussed on MotherNature CSI

MotherNature CSI

04:31 min | 1 year ago

"csi" Discussed on MotherNature CSI

"<music> warning it does snap of the fingers it was steph whine and he hadn't seen the head in glass was breaking came out to ground so fast. I didn't even all graham it. Spinning metal was flying a word natural and man-made disasters. They impact our lives our planet. What what can we do to survive. That's the focus of mother nature c._s._i. Win seventy plus mile an hour winds tornado the winds going through you can see when you go out there and some of the neighborhoods you're seeing trees uprooted sticking up you see roofs ripped off houses. The fire didn't do that the wind welcome. I'm your host patty lane. I live in california and we are no stranger. Injure here to natural or man-made disasters. We are all well aware of the threat of an earthquake and plan for when the so called big one will hit. I'm also one of many any californians who got the call to evacuate wildfire spread through the county. My home was spared but last year many lost not only their homes but their lives we'll talked first responders and community members about what steps need to be taken so we can all survive and we'll look at the role climate change may play. Oh this podcast is not about fear. It's about becoming educated and informed on how to survive. During inactive disaster you'll hear from those on the front lines with the latest and information on how so you can take action. You have to be ready and that means. Make sure your car's got gas in it. Make sure you have medication. Make sure you have money or some. Uh hey what's going on. We're gonna continue surgeon because that's tells us one thing yeah they knew what to do and and they did it and then anything can do again and when the disaster is over we'll hear what worked what didn't and what changes need to be made to prepare for the next one crews flying over the crater noticed noticed <hes> somewhere on the order of fifty to one hundred feet of uplift in the crater floor. I realize oh my god. We're gonna die because it's coming so fast horse officials have decided excited to close the johnston ridge observatory and they are in the process of evacuating visitors at this time there was a really a an overpowering experience and and it just ahead. We'll bring you real life stories of survival and preparedness a woman who helped in the beach cleanup after the b._p. Oil spill a man who lives right light on california's largest fault the san andreas and we'll introduce you to someone who helps provide a lifeline to communities when a disaster disrupts internet or cell communication thirty after five o'clock in the afternoon really in the disaster area the the civil several million people on an island six hundred miles from our shores dying and suffering right now it shouldn't be my experience includes covering both natural and man-made disasters as a reporter producer and i also worked for a nonprofit providing disaster relief relief. I've seen all sides of disaster reporting on them being affected by them and helping out in the aftermath on mother nature c._s._i. Will get you the the information you need to take action now so you and your family survived any disaster on patty lane until next time stay safe while and under roof had collapsed on top of that so they had to find a pickaxe in order to break up the slab so that they could lift it and get out. You don't have to look for in california. The realized that fires in the last several years have traveled several miles in a given nine only on or you can feel the flames all right here roger his office services <music> <music> <music>.

california patty lane steph graham johnston ridge observatory san andreas reporter producer one hundred feet
"csi" Discussed on Phil in the Blanks

Phil in the Blanks

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"csi" Discussed on Phil in the Blanks

"It was love at first sight. It really was how long have you been on the force I had been on the force about. Twelve years. She was my second marriage. You were in swat, and you've been in virtually every job into police every I've had quite a journey in policing been in every assignment internal affairs crime scene. CSI. Detective of. Enjoy the swat years, probably the most. But when you got to be chief the thing that I have noticed in studying you, you would move from one job to another job. But you just took the prior job with you to the next job. Because when you got to be chief. You continued to do all the jobs you had done before. Yes, you would go ride traffic. You would show up at crime scenes, you did everything you've ever done along the way. Just couldn't I, I wouldn't appeal so push type person I wouldn't a paper pusher. I, I wanted to administrative guy that that was that was not why wanted to come into the profession. I what I brought with me as my neighborhood, I brought with me the inner city. Folks, that looked up to me. Inspected me to make a difference as a cop. They specked it something different from me, and I took it to heart. And so I couldn't let go of my experiences, and my experiences have much bore at the street level doing the job. Astronaut calls Dillon with criminals dinner with especially drug epidemic. Particularly when it becomes violent the robberies the mothers and grandmothers getting robbed. That was my thing. I just I was made me restless, that we would do everything possible to make sure that, that tickly the neighborhoods that needed it, most had the best protection when you went through the academy were you treated differently? I have a different take on this idea of racism, how people treat you hear.

swat Dillon CSI Twelve years
"csi" Discussed on The Brooklyn Boys Podcast

The Brooklyn Boys Podcast

01:31 min | 1 year ago

"csi" Discussed on The Brooklyn Boys Podcast

"So I'm calling grammar police on sound are sets hysterical on sounds. It was like the s was scratched out. It was deli. Sound backwards are us. Okay. So funny. I love that the Walking Dead is grand police fucker. The Walking Dead has the original show. The Walking Dead has fear the Walking Dead. And now as next year in two thousand twenty is going to have another Walking Dead show. Right. Another spin off the first of all if you talking about fear the Walking Dead, it's called fear the working day. But if you're talking about the original show, you don't have to say the original Walking Dead, right? He's called the walking day. It's like it's like CSI CSI, Miami New York, you don't have to say. Ritual suicide CSI it's like it's also like you don't have to use the word with another first annual, right? Its annual though, it's letting you know it's going to be every year. I get that. But it's like when you see a I want. Yeah. Like, it's not fast and furious. One is just festive furious. Yeah. Right. You'd have to say, oh, the jaws one is this thing is rocky one just rocklin high. So the Walking Dead has a third show coming out. So I don't know how many articles I see where they say. Oh, they're going to have a third spin off. Oh, no, no, no, no. Leno. But it's the second spin off third show. It's the third. It's the second spin off. It's to third spin off. No, no, it's the second. Spinoff..

CSI CSI rocklin Leno Miami New York
"csi" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

02:27 min | 1 year ago

"csi" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Because next week they will be a new debut segment involving me Tom Benedetto beat I guess, I'll find out by herself. And I'm going like this new segment the upsell. Surprise me. A lot of confidence. Plus, you feel pretty good about that one. So. You know about it clearly. Know, CSI, Miami and CSI Vegas used to used to do crossovers. Yes. There's gonna be some crossover elements. It could impact some other things very very excited about this. Since you have void the weekly recap. Like, the plague feel like this is a way we can get today came through game of thrones anger a little bit. Yeah. Speaking speaking until World Series of poker coming up in a couple of months, I've played a couple bracelet events the year before I moved to New York. I might do it. Again, this year might go and play a couple of aunts. Either you guys tenth into the Stu you got the money or the gambler time. You're the poker player gets put it together. Maybe you never know. Maybe that might be a thing we have to do. Chance you're coming into a pile of money. Yeah. Totally enter one of those events. I forget if you've been Vegas. A mate amazing city. I I used this argument with guys just, you know, talk around the NBA how many world-class cities in the country like world class. If you're wherever you are in the world where? Vegas for me a hundred and we always gets forgotten. And that is not to say that they're better than other cities where you live from just world class in that sense that it is an attractive people -cation there you'd like I wanna go to your of your look, you're not looking at usually stuck guard. Right. You're looking at Berlin. You're looking at London you're looking at people there or elsewhere looking to come to the states or the world class cities vague is often overlooked the food the vibe, it's it's the most unique place certainly in this country. I've ever been we gotta get there. We gotta do a year there. We should go to a remote and hang out and gamble, the wee hours and this watch too when he starts in the hard ways and just goes on a crazy role the craft's able we're in those leather Chep elbow things that is actually just one eight.

CSI Vegas Tom Benedetto NBA Miami New York London Berlin
"csi" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

WAFS Biz 1190

02:47 min | 2 years ago

"csi" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

"I think it's about it's in both parties interests to to come to Sunday agreement. But again this similar as your colleagues had previously. It's about execution than really proving that something is done that. I don't think there's an easy solution to all this. I don't think there is going to be an easy solution. Michael very good morning to you. What I do wanna get sense of is there is progress. Okay. Do you want to be more structuring long Japan equities are Chinese equities? We were doing a number of the day today on the Shanghai Shenzhen CSI three hundred is the lowest valuation since twenty fourteen where do you want to be positioned for success in the equity trade in Asia? Hello. Question. But I think our Chinese friends have taught us to have a little bit more of a sense of history. And then also potentially longer-term thinking, you mentioned two thousand fourteen I think it's important to remember that the Chinese stimulus after the subprime crisis actually led to the researchers of global growth now, we are ten years into the cycle, and we are late stage cycle and potentially going into this year. We potentially see slowdown in the global economy and also increasingly looks like weaker earnings coming coming in apple Samsung, and also the Chinese car maker. Guidances disappointing. So I think that to you also your question I would still cautious. I would use this euphoric sentiment rallies. That hopes that there's an outcome to the trade war. I would actually reduce risk exposure. Because I think that this year potentially could be no down here. I mean, if you think about the Wall Street community was very constructive. On on equities. Last year was eight percent upside we ended the six percent down. And I think many people are still too optimistic even today, especially in two thousand nine hundred ninety. Doesn't sound to me like you're cautious. Sounds to me like you're right defensive in your latest research you say load up on goal. The gold is again one of these. I mean since we spoke about China. I think the Chinese central Bank is the first year two years that they increased gold gold holdings. And I think the other question is what is increasingly save money. The euro has challenges the dollar is the United States dollar in the county pay their own people in the government shutdown, of course, many people locally think it's not a big issue. But it ultimately damages confidence in the win the world's reserve currency and more people seem to realize that goal to save money and gold is also very much out of favour with investors, technically, it's increasingly looks looks technically bullish to the upset in my view. Okay. Let's see what happens with the gold price. Ambient micro say with his executive director full client investments are tourists was adviser still ahead on.

Chinese central Bank Shanghai Shenzhen CSI Japan Asia executive director United States Michael Samsung apple China eight percent six percent ten years two years
"csi" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

04:35 min | 2 years ago

"csi" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Coast to coast AM with your guest host Jimmy church. All right. Welcome back. And before we get back to Chad who's live with us here in the studio. I've got two stories that I've got to share with you. That are absolutely incredible. And we were just talking about technology right before the break. And then this was released today. The FBI is piloting a new program using Amazon's facial matching software called Amazon recognition right CSI, Los Angeles, right to sift through mounds of their video surveillance footage that the agency routinely collects your investigations the program kicked off earlier last year in two thousand eighteen following the string of high profile counter-terrorism investigations that just absolutely taxed the limits of the FBI's tech, which crazy to me is this when you watch CSI, and you see some surveillance camera, right? And they immediately zone and they try. Late on the face and they get right? And they spit you would think, wow, they had to go to who really had the tech. They went to Amazon, and they need to think about that for a second. And now this next story, and you can read everything over coast to coast AM. But this next story is about as incredible as it gets astronaut Andre Andre Andre. Kuypers? Has made a nine one one call from the international space station. That's right. He accidentally dialed nine one one from space sending security teams at NASA at their headquarters. Mad scramble to the room where the call was put through he pressed nine now, you can dial a phone from the international space station makes sense, right? They've got the technology to do that. So he press nine I'm not making this up for an outside line. Are you listening TV, Jerry listening this? He dialed nine for an outside line. And then he went to dial for an international number which is zero one one he forgot the zero. So we dials nine one one from the international space station through Nasr's headquarters back on earth and straight through to the United States emergency services. And that is your news for the night chat. We'll be right back after this short break. We're gonna continue our conversation about two to face the gray the sequel to Serrano face now, we're gonna get to all of your phone calls. I got a couple of questions here that just came off of Twitter. Coast to coast AM, I'm heroes Jimmy church. We'll be right back. You said that me down here. What are you a yellow booger? I'm a banana slug Steven well, what are you doing in my room? I knew sensitive venture, don't you? Remember me Ganci knew that we miss. You miss me. Who misses me, you know? Oh, you the trees the pond that you made other branches. We miss you mom to be to the forest last year misled Steven it took me a long time to get here. Oh, I guess it makes sense. This forest is not that far away. Have an adventure today. I'm sure you man, we take you. You're right. I should get out. I wanna have fun playing puddles. Catch frogs incline trees. Hey, mom. Yeah. Stephen in your hand. It's my sense of adventure. Mom is telling me we need to get out of the house as the foot of nature today. Come to the forest where the more adventurous you lives. Check out. Discover the forest dot org for cool places nearby. Brought to you by the US forest service and the Ad Council. What's that noise? That's the home security guy. He's installing our alarms. Oh, he actually showed up. He was giving us the runaround for weeks. You're gonna be safe as clams when I'm done drilling. This sucker in. Yeah. Maybe we should've gone with SimpliSafe, the neighbors love theirs. They can't stop talking about how easy it is to use. And Greg set it up himself in just thirty minutes. Greg set it up himself. I don't think I've ever seen him touch a hammer. Not drilling no wiring, and no.

Andre Andre Andre Jimmy church Steven Greg Amazon FBI Jerry United States CSI Ganci Chad Los Angeles NASA Serrano Stephen SimpliSafe Nasr Ad Council
"csi" Discussed on AM 570 The Mission

AM 570 The Mission

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"csi" Discussed on AM 570 The Mission

"The church of seven hundred and fifty members i mean you talk about resurrection experiences and two hundred fifty of the members are former slaves i literally have the hairs on on my arms standing on end heidi because i i can just i can do when you tell it i can just picture it and i can see it and i can just i just i yearn for it so badly for us to be able to reach all eighty two of these these are individual souls with names and faces and stories and families that do not know if they're alive or dead they are they are in they have not been forgotten csi knows who they are the the underground railroad helpers are making us aware of where they're at and how we can get to them and how we can liberate them but friends it is not it is not without us working together and so as much as heidi paints the picture for us again in the days dangerous we get caught nodding our head going yeah that sounds like a really good thing no we need to we need to be moved and motivated to take action it's a complicated process to find a slave to negotiate for a slaves release to get the permission to do that to set a date to get them out to get them some some rehabbed medical attention to get them some help like that to get the bag of hope to get them back to their home where they're from in south sudan it's a complicated process but it's a simple process two hundred and.

csi heidi sudan
"csi" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"csi" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

"No black twitter is does see as on it that'd be the allied okay we owning a hot air financial background way you work had media accounts you have why isn't it a black twitter csi tv shows by now i will love that she would love that you have every other zia's all tv at this point there's no black twitter ziazon our love outlook with him to have like like an account in is nobody hit the account is not like i'm on it like ajez all ville figuring it out who says will raise the she every fucking ice as word of god i live tweeted i'd watch it appointment fucking viewing i'll start with al while i was fluffy wattage sheet every week there will doomed his father random bigots who posted on the internet and going today jobs enforce it up yes i love it then they work they'll be added jog work workiny but i yes jim yes you jump uh is your hashtag at i loved donald trump distanced you right yet this you with their with eagled my guess is yes yes uh will i want you to know that i have been doing some investigating no no no no who i am was nine point you who i am than outlook i wanna see them do shit like gulu image search the dialed you use our avatar twitter to find that the debt show real dog at what passed you bottomfour wrong and like find a town in idaho and like friday meagre every lie he you know and they could do it could be just like the other shows like the other detective in tv show the shit worse like they go in an interview the pet store owners.

twitter zia donald trump idaho
"csi" Discussed on Hollywood Handbook

Hollywood Handbook

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"csi" Discussed on Hollywood Handbook

"Um that'll help support the story in bourgeois nice he ah the nominees for best series drama csi crime scene investigation er the practice and the sopranos so the guy in the west wing west similar west wing okay let's go well well in china so we should already know who can use maggie so let's talk about these shows for a second and then going tells who did win so i'll wow the wesleyan's having a beer year whom uh the president going crazy and yes everyone is talking about the president of this year so that could be the one that one uije as for whether it did committee to him president of ac one it did win okay well we didn't spend up has argued okay so we should talk about something else first early a guess what the are is as show that like you is a good show but i feel like there's a lot of hospital shows as it's going to split the results with other hoskins serves of oh yeah and then people hate being sick people hate it and unfortunately nobody knows what csi stands for yes yeah so and they said a in the nomination but at that point door to lazio another thing in there xiaogan yeah it is ordinary lazio they've already made up their media the the votes are in any rer other same thing yeah and like the present to be honest lic in the climate right now thank you thousand seventeen yes.

bourgeois west wing china maggie president hoskins lazio