25 Burst results for "Causton"
Supreme Court Affirms American Indigenous Man's Right to Hunt in Canada
"The supreme court of canada friday ruled seven to two in favor of a washington state man who was charged with illegally hunting and canada more than a decade ago. Emily swing reports in two thousand ten. Rick data crossed the us. Canada border into british columbia. Where he intentionally hunted for elk without a license back in nineteen fifty three the last surviving member of desautels ancestral tribe. The cynics passed away in british columbia three years later. The province reclaimed cynics lands and canada's federal government officially declared the tribe extinct does to wanted to prove his people were anything but extinct. He was acquitted in two thousand seventeen but the province appealed twice and lost now. The supreme court of canada has sided with denzel via zoom defense. Attorney mark underhill delivered. The news to desa tell his wife linda and dozens of other cynics who had gathered to celebrate the rooms on behalf of canada. Welcome we want. This is the first time. The supreme court of canada has interpreted what it means to be an aboriginal peoples of canada in the majority opinion. Judge malcolm rowe wrote but cynics rights are protected by canada's constitution and that to exclude aboriginal peoples who were forced to move out of canada would risk perpetuating the historic injustice suffered by aboriginal peoples at the hands of europeans loggers miners and white settlers who moved into british columbia in the nineteenth century proved to be hostile. Neighbors and many strikes were forced to move south across the border onto the reservation of the confederated tribes of the call ville in washington state. Rodney causton is the call chairman. He's also cynics. He says his tribe will now work to protect cultural resources and sacred sites in canada. We will begin looking at are averaging title back to orlando are traditional homelands and also the recognition that we do have rights as the first nation in canada.
1 dead, 3 injured in Missouri store shooting
"Others critically injured following a shooting at a convenience store in the southern Missouri town of Causton on a suspect is under arrest. Prince Charles speaking
Complaints filed against Seattle Public Schools by teachers' union
"Very different models of learning right now. Seattle public schools telling it's a special education teachers to head back to their classrooms. Next week, the union fighting back filing unfair labor practice complaints. The North Shore School district was one of the first in the state to proactively move toe online learning when the pandemic struck, and now one year later. Students in North Shore are still learning remotely couples. Cara Causton H reports on what some parents sir colleague for North Shore announce on Friday that they will be bringing back K through third grade one day a week starting at the end of the month. But for many families, they want more time in the classroom for their kids. We check back in with the North Shore family that we profiled almost a year ago. The council family, like many others say they are struggling Mom, Jenny says the isolation is taking a toll on her girl, seven and 11 years old. The council's look at other district's returning to class and are calling on North shore to do the same thing. We need to do it. We need to get them back. We need to get our lives back to normal. We need tol alleviate some of that stress and anxiety that they're having, because it's happening, and it appears North Shore will be bringing more kids back in April, But the specifics are not clear. Cara cost image Come, Onis. Here's what's coming up after we check
What we still don't know about the vaccine announcement (but it's ok to be excited!)
"Hello this is corona cost a daily podcast all about the coronavirus. I'm health reported. Teigen tyler an emphasis journalists dr norman swan. It's wednesday the eleventh of november. And we've had some really exciting coronavirus news in the last couple of days. Norman fiso the drug company has announced that their vaccine that producing maybe ninety percent effective in stopping the virus. Do we all just pack up corona costing go home now to. We don't need it anymore. No because has doesn't operate on press releases scientific papers that have been pure reviewed where we know what's going on you'd have to say pfizer's a bit out on. Its own here at least so far. Anyway they've announced this Interim analysis but it's not been peer reviewed and it's quite hard to work are exactly what's going on both fighters the one who hasn't actually joined the same platform of some of the other vaccine manufacturers. Who are out in trial. And they've got their data safety monitoring board which looked the analysis of this raw. The common one is what the monitoring board is being shared by. Some of the vaccine manufacturers. So it's not entirely transparent. There's also see you have to say also commercial element in this that they want to get a jump on it and the water here is that they're going to push for emergency use authorization before their presumably earlier than the other vaccines but the question is. Is it too early to know absolutely for sure that they're safe so they sort of questions to ask here are well. What does it mean. They've said nine more than ninety percent. Effective well you gotta read between the lines. Because it's not entirely clear from their release but it's been something like ninety four covid nineteen disease cases so this is not infections. Forty thousand people yep in the boats so this is these vaccines are not designed to pretend to fiction as we said many many times on corner cast they're designed to prevent covid nineteen disease which is fair enough because if you've protect against nineteen disease then all the sars cov to becomes is a bad cold. Let's assume that we talking about which is that has been ninety four cases thereabouts. I think that's what the announced and that they're more than ninety percent effective. It's should probably mean that something like eight or so of the cases of covid nineteen occurred in the placebo group and the remainder are six or seven or whatever it is six occurred in the vaccine group. But we didn't have those numbers. Stay away from visa. We don't have those numbers but you can assume then that from from that crudely of that ninety four percent ninety percent or more occurred in the placebo group and ten percent or fewer occurred in the vaccine group. That's what that means. And therefore is a significant gap between the two groups which is protection against covid nineteen disease. That's what i assume an endless things. No major safety issues. The ninety percent number A lot higher than what we've been talking about on corona causton in all of the full out around this announcement. I heard a lot of experts. Say that's amazing. That's a really big number much higher than we expected. So that's good news right. What's what's much higher than the regulators were willing to approve. Everybody was hoping it'd be much higher than fifty percent because fifty percents pretty disappointing and so this is really great news. If it's all right and you get superior review study of the data and goes on long enough to have a proper analysis and it's really good news for the other mini. Vaccines are just just to be clear. What this vaccine is and just a little bit of a revision on the vaccines the so the oxford vaccine and this vaccine and the moderna vaccine three scenes around the are the lead. They do the same thing in the end. Which is they put a genetic message into the cell to tell the cell to produce part of the spike protein of the corona virus and that goes into the bloodstream and the immune response the immune system reacts to that creating immunity. How the vaccine does it is uses a chimpanzee virus to take the genetic message into the sale and what bio and take the pfizer vaccine does and the moderna vaccine is. Is that parcells up amorini. Which is a parcel of genetic messaging and it goes straight into the salad self and tells the cell to produce the part of the spike protein. So this is a name are a vaccine and it's really good news because there's another mirani vaccine on the blocks which is the moderna vaccine which isn't too far behind the problem with these vaccines is that there are very low. Temperatures to transport around minus eighty of madeira. People say there's may not require that depth of temperature this makes it a very impractical vaccine for poor and middle income countries and also does make it a bit impractical even for countries like australia. Where you're going to have to coaching at minus eighty on the coaching standard frigid temperatures and the university of queensland vaccine for example will only require an a standard vaccine fridge province minus eighty. So they are vulnerable it. They do first mover advantage so that they can get out there because they know they're vulnerable to other vaccines. That might come along. Which don't require that cold chain infrastructure.
The Four Remembrances
"NAMA. Stan welcome. When I was in college many many many many decades ago. i. read the series of books that were written by Carlos Causton Yada about the Shaman Don, I know many of you. are familiar with them and had many takeaways but perhaps the most memorable. was built into this little quote right here. The Shaman Don Juan's teaching. How can anyone feel so important when we know that death the stocking us the thing to do when you're impatient. is to turn to your left and ask advice from your. An immense amount of pettiness dropped if you're death makes a gesture to are if you catch a glimpse of it. Are Few just have the feeling that your companion is there watching you. And A men's amount of pettiness dropped if you're death makes a gesture. So, this notion of death as an adviser is one that really actually goes through many many spiritual traditions. It's the wisdom of impermanent. and. When we open to remembering the truth that the slice of life is a flash, it's coming and going our perspective shifts in a very dramatic and usually very, very wholesome way. All pettiness falls away. And I was reminded of this. Recently I was Jonathan we're having dinner with a couple and one and one of them. The man said that he asked himself most days. How would today be different if I asked advice for my dad? What would I remember? What would be important today and he's just use that as one of his daily practices. And I think it's a really powerful one if we say, well, how would The rest of this day. If we really were paying attention to the reality that this life is command going and we don't know when. So, typically, we don't remember to tap into that wisdom we get into what I often call that that daily per transfer. Our concerns are way way narrow way small. Some years ago I saw this cartoon and it's got a graveyard and the bubble that you're reading coming up from under the ground. and. It says, Hey, I, think I finally decide what to do with my life. This is the caption pushes the late. Envelope to exciting new levels. Remembering what matters? So it's an all wisdom traditions, but I know that Since since college and it's deepened from in growing up that the more that I am. Intimately a radically sensing. Okay. This body mind is here now and it's going. Really the more I open to love. There's a there's a direct correlation to remembering death an opening to love. And it came clear in a certain way. When I was at a meditation retreat with harm and I went with a very dear friend and we had both been quite busy in our lives and we're thrilled that we're GONNA be able to take off a weekend and go to this retreat that was only a few hours away Virginia. And it was a lovely retreat. At the end of it took not Han it everybody get into pairs. buddied up with my Louisa, WHO's happens to be a teacher in our community here and he said, okay. Now, what the first thing to do is to bow and say Nam Nam Astaire's means I, see the the divine, the later or the sacred in you. So we did that then he said, hug each others who are hugging each other and he said now on the first breath as you're breathing reflect I'm going to die. I'M GONNA die in the second breath you're GonNa die you're. And then on the third and we have just these precious moments together. So. We did that we looked at each other and there was a level of. Presence and intimacy and love that was so fresh. It was so fresh. It was not an idea about loving. There were no barriers there was just in the face of hey. We've got these moments. The the loving that was always there just manifested in its full flesh. So love and presence in death and I don't think that at all as grim. into the slightest are at all as. You Know Morose. It's. It's really. The whole spiritual path is one of remembering and forgetting you've probably noticed. That we, we get inspired we get in touch with something we quiet down, we sent some wonders beauty or some tenderness. Oh. Yeah. This is why I do this stuff.
National Nonprofit Day with Hannah Hethmon
"Hey Paul this is Hannah Hessman August. Seventeenth is national nonprofit day. My favorite kind of nonprofits are museums. Of course, all our favourite museums are locked down right now struggling to get through this virus like the rest of us. So I thought we'd celebrate them a little and I challenge you on that note to find a great podcast created by a museum. Go. Well Hannah under most other circumstances, this would have been a minor challenge. But as it turns out, we have a mutual friend that has a podcast about museums and that same friend was my eighth guest on this show. For my first recommendation, I'm going with museum archipelago. When the host Ian Elsner was my guest I mentioned an old episode about the Apollo Eleven landing site. But I'm not going to take the easy way out and I'm going to suggest to newer and very relevant topic statues. In this episode and talks about the relationship statues and museums, he goes into the tearing down toward causton statue and one of his guests talks about the slippery slope. So to celebrate this National Nonprofit Day learn about a nonprofit consider donating time or money to one that you believe in and let us know using the National Nonprofit Day Hashtag. Today's guest is Hannah Hetman. Hannah's the writer and producer of the Vagina Museum podcast. Yes. You heard that correctly. In New York there is a sex museum which I've been to. In Iceland, there is a Pinas Museum which I haven't been to. And now there is a Johnny Museum which opened in London in two thousand and nineteen. The podcast. Liked the museum is all about smashing shame and stigma around the vagina through awareness education and route puns. The first and recommended episode is entitled. See you next Tuesday as in the letter C. and the letter, you would you like me to wait for you to figure it out. As most people know there are many terms for the vagina, but there is one that stands out as the most offensive if you still haven't figured it out, it starts with the letter C and ends would Tuesday? This episode answers a lot of questions about that specific word. For last recommendation Hannah recommends if people saw that slavery was getting started why didn't they stop it by Q. and Abe? She says and I quote. This podcast is produced totally in house by President Lincoln's cottage in DC. They take questions from their guests. They can't answer at the moment and die super deep into them with the help of historians to address big ideas in American history loosely connected to Abraham. Lincoln. Of course, but it's so much more than a podcast about Lincoln Unquote. For. Today's episode hot sauce. I'm going to relay on link that Hannah gave me. If I got stuck trying to find an episode related to this day. Hanna is the owner of better lemon creative audio that produces podcast for museums, history organizations, and cultural nonprofits. So check out the director she created that anyone can add to. Come back on August, twenty fifth where I'll be talking about close a topic I have no business talking about.
"causton" Discussed on KQED Radio
"To address inequality in all its forms. Learn more at Ford foundation dot or GE. And by the listeners of Cake Everyday. Tonight's temperatures in the fifties and this weekend it'll be a little bit warmer than today. Temperatures today mid sixties at the coast to the upper eighties inland. It's politics with Amy Walter on the takeaway. Good to have you with us. We are less than 100 days away from November's general election. Meanwhile, this week the U. S surpassed 150,000 deaths caused by the Corona virus. As many states continue to see a surge. We're talking aboutthe states that are starting to see a little bit curve upward. They've really got to jump all over that, because if they don't, then you might see the surge that we saw in some of the other sudden states. The president renewed his commitment to questioning the integrity of our election system, and they say the projected winner or the winner of the election. I don't want to see that take place in a week after November or a month or, frankly, with litigation and everything else that can happen years. Years or you never even know who won the election on the Senate left town on Thursday without reaching an agreement on a new stimulus bill, leaving millions of unemployed Americans economic limbo. Corona bars will not care if Washington Democrats decided suits they're partisans, souls. Let relief run dry. At this point. I'm beginning to wonder who does support the Republican proposal on covert. 19 Americans are weary and anxious. And we're isolated. The Corona virus has kept many of us separated from our families and the people in places that help center us give our lives a sense of meaning. Political reporters always self conscious about getting caught in the D C bubble. I've literally been unable to escape it. There are no more political rallies or conventions, No campaign bus tours, and all of this makes it hard for us to understand how voters are processing this moment and their choices for this November Help us untangle all of this. We have joining us, Tim, Alberta. He's the chief political correspondent for Politico. And Jane Causton, a senior politics reporter at box Hey, guys!.
"causton" Discussed on Cults
"In two thousand nineteen more than a decade after Carlos's death ten secretary and clear green still holds thanks to series of multi day workshops available to anyone willing to pay the registration fee which can cost thousands of dollars depending on the duration and topic the class from the outset of his spiritual training in the Mexican desert right up until he died Carlos Causton. Yada maintained that objective objective truth doesn't exist every individual just has their own unique perception of reality. He maintained this belief as the people around him accused him of lying about his history and his revelations today ten secretaries leaders and practitioners have two different sets of facts just to reconcile. There's the one based on the evidence which suggests that a chronic liar manipulated people to feed his egoistic need for control the the other narrative promoted by ten segments adherence says that the evidence simply doesn't matter the only important thing is a subjective vivid experience of power and self discovery that each student experiences so is ten segue real all the evidence clearly suggests that Carla's students had been trapped by the deadly vision of a liar but those same followers followers would respond that in reality there experience all comes down to perception..
"causton" Discussed on Cults
"Hi I'm Greg Olsen and I'm Vanessa Richardson and this is called Apar- cast original every Tuesday. We take take a look at it. Cults practices their leader and their followers you can find all episodes of cults and all other park has originals for free on spotify or wherever you listen to podcasts to stream colts for free on spotify just open the APP and type cults in the search bar at par cast. Were grateful grateful for you our listeners you allow us to do what we love. Let us know how we're doing reach out on facebook and Instagram at podcast and twitter at podcast network and if you enjoy today's episode the best way to help us is to leave a Five-star review wherever you're listening it really does help today. Eh were taking a deep dive into ten segments a yoga style program that combines physical motion with new age philosophy it was designed designed by author and self proclaimed sorcerer Carlos Causton Yada this week will tell the story of custom NATO's first forays into a cult philosophy awesome and how his career as a writer set the stage for him to later found ten next week. We'll explore the way he used manipulation. It'd be Latian sexual coercion and isolation to keep his adherents and lie. We'll also explore. The lives of his most devoted disciples a group of women in cost Anita referred to as witches.
Markets doubt Fed's ability to defend economy, spur inflation
"Here's christine lagarde chairwoman of the international monetary fund and a newly nominated e._c._b. President earlier this year. The bottom line is that after two years of solid expansion the world economy is growing more slowly then unexpected and risks are rising. Growth concerns have been at the heart of the dovish pivot. We've seen from central banks. This year and markets on our economists alike now expect the fed just start delivering rate cuts as soon as this month. Here's fed chair jerome powell testifying on capitol hill just last week and our june meeting. We indicated did that. In light of increased uncertainties about the economic outlook in muted inflation pressures we would closely monitor the implications of incoming information for the economic outlook and would act as appropriate to sustain the expansion the market reaction to all of this has been noteworthy typically growth concerns rise investor demands shifts towards less less risky assets that means investors usually buy bonds causing yields to decline and sell stocks causing equity prices to fall a recently. We've generally seen the reverse with bond yields declining while stock prices have risen to all-time highs many think this is because fed cuts just protecting against a downturn rather than actually responding to one but others things stocks and bonds are sending very different messages about growth with bond investors more worried about recession while equity investors are focusing on the upside of course markets are fickle these days and this pattern between stocks and bonds has waxed and waned but the broader questions remain how concerned about growth growth should we really be and are fed actions which some believe have been too responsive to markets in the end helping or hurting the growth outlook from here the the answer to these questions and implications for asset performance are top of mind. I i turned to legendary investor dollar-euro founder and co chief investment investment officer of bridgewater associates to see what he makes of these developments. Dalia thinks the recent market action makes sense but is worried about an adverse environment for growth in nathen ahead. We're really grappling with the question of whether there is a disconnect between stocks and bonds and what their pricing in terms of growth stock values and fundamental we determine why the present value of expected cash flows and when interest rates go down that's a positive dachshund present value since so when i look at the decline and interest rates and the move to do a more stimulus effect policy i look at that as a temporary positive of effect on stocks by that it is a non sustainable effect on stocks for the long run because there is a limitation as to how far interest rates i can go down and how quantitative easing can work so when interest rates go down causes the present value of assets to rise but <hes> it also means that there's less stimulation in the bottle because you get closer to interest interest rates approaching zero think of this as a stimulus that is in a bottle and it's running out so if you use it yes you can you can get a kick out of the economy and a kick out of the markets but the important shift in the world will be coming when monetary policy is not very effective when they're essentially out of the stimulant is in the bottle dalia was concerned that the fed and other other central banks are running out of stimulus. He also thinks the fed's shift to a more dovish. Monetary policy was appropriate and if anything could have come sooner and he doesn't give much credence to the view that the fed has been responsive to bond market concerns. Here's what he had to say on the fed it worry too much about a strong economy with breath limited capacity to expand and they were worried about the combination of the fiscal stimulation and the low rates of employment and and that inflation would accelerate they were very worried about the classic cycle happening in my opinion too worried about that and so going into two year end they over tighten the ending <hes> then did a sharp reversal opinion and appropriate sharp reversal because the inflation risks and the growth risks are exaggerated but ultimately there is a narrative in the markets now has been overly responsive to bond market pricing so just to clarify you don't agree with that. View doesn't carry much weight with me. I think that people who say that presume that the fed things the bond market is right and one can conjecture at the bond market see something that the fed needs to follow or or one could say that the yield curve becoming inverted and what is discounted and the price means something that the fed should be more cautious. Those was a reasonable statement. Realistically you have to ask what is that something that is causing the long rates to go down while the economy's slowing slowing for a number of reasons and then of course we're fairly late in the cycle we have the greater wealth gap and optimism polarity laverty and geopolitical issues particularly with china so if you were to look at the world economy as a whole you would say say that there should be an easier monetary policy and if you look at the interest rate differentials and the currency movement and what the federal reserve i can do it's reasonable that interest rates would go down and that they would be led by the market at a faster pace <hes> than <hes> the fed goldman sachs strategist agree that recent market actions make sense amid rising growth uncertainty. They actually argue that despite very high index levels you can nc growth concerns reflected across risky assets in the performance of higher quality and defensive sectors in equity credit and commodity markets so bond markets are less of an outlier than they first appear beyond hot seats. The firm's chief economist says these growth concerns are overdone if anything he's more concerned about the direction the fed and is less convinced that the benefits of easing here outweigh the potential costs namely the increased likelihood of so-called hard landing for the u._s. economy. How worried should we really be about u._s. And global growth it seems to me that the growth outlook while clearly not a strong as in two thousand seventeen two thousand eighteen eighteen is still pretty decent. We're looking for growth in the two percent range in the second half of this year and then actually a little bit more than that in two thousand thousand and twenty which would still put us a touch above or estimate the underlying trend pace of growth which is in the 175 range so <hes> yeah we're we're we would say cautiously optimistic that were still going to see decent one reason for this is the easing and and financial conditions which has taken place really for most of this year and again more clearly in recent weeks which should mean that the impulse from financial financial conditions to growth is going to become somewhat more positive as the year goes on that trip b visible and things like homebuilding where there's a very direct impact from for mortgage rates and also personal consumption where equity prices obviously matter so how much should the recent shift toward and even more dovish bias from the fed which has this recently prompted us to assume that we are going to see some cuts this year how much should that temper concerns about growth and inflation disappointments. I mean does that really need on all well. I think it helps easier monetary policy. I think does have real effects. I think in the u._s. It's uh relatively easy to generate positive impulses because the funds rate is two point four percent strictly in positive territory you can law or the funds rate you can thereby generate easing financial conditions that will have an impact on growth and of course some of this is already frontloaded market pricing anticipating fed cuts cuts in the us to me doesn't look particularly necessary. I mean to me it. Actually looks like the economy is fine even without monetary easing so here. It's really not a question of whether monetary easing is effective but whether it's necessary. Do you think the fed is setting up a policy mistake by intending or signaling. They're on the verge of cuts. It's a question of costs and benefits so i think when the economy is generally fine and you're maybe providing a little a bit more additional stimulus. The benefit is relatively limited and it's possible that ultimately over stimulate the economy you push the unemployment unemployment rate down to a level that is too low to be sustained in the longer term with inflation at about two percent and then and you need to increase the unemployment rate over time and historically. It's been very difficult to do that without a recession. There's never been an increase in the average of the unemployment rate of more than thirty five basis disappoints that wasn't associated with the recession and i think that's probably a somewhat bigger issue now than it might have been comparable episodes in the past because because of some of the politics and some of the influence on the fed from the electoral calendar for example we are going into an election year if they we do deliver some insurance cots and two thousand and <hes> nineteen <hes> as we're we're we're projecting it will be much harder to to unwind. Those insurance cuts in two thousand twenty. If it turns out that the not needed or maybe even counterproductive <hes> now if it was a very clear cut that case i think they would hike in two thousand twenty but at the margin it's just going to be a harder as you approach a probably very contentious presidential look so do you think the market is too concerned about growth and maybe not concerned enough that the fed could be heading ultimately atlanta counterproductive jim action. Yes <hes> i. I am concerned about that. I think that the market is somewhat concern. On growth. I think markets to lawn flation asian markets underestimating the extent to which the current weak inflation numbers are driven by more special factors. I think what chairman paul's at at the me press conference not doing press conference but the main press conference about the outliers in the core p._c. A._c. numbers and the much stronger message sent by the dallas fed's trim mean p._c. Index all of those things i thought were correct then and they remain correct saw aw i think we'll see you see a rebound inflation and not as concerned about inflation expectations as many in the markets partly because i think that break even inflation compensation in the bond. The market is not a great measure of inflation expectations. The service actually still look consistent with inflation expectations that are anchored around two percent so yeah i mean i i have a different sense of the relative risks and therefore also a different sense of where you're more likely to make a mistake i think the dominant market view is that the fed's been too slow and they continue to be too slow and they need to move expeditiously in the direction of easier policy. My view is that if they moved too quickly and to aggressively than they are at risk of over stimulating the economy and thereby raising the risk of a hard landing you know maybe not in twenty twenty but <hes> at some point in the future janas also somewhat concerned about the amount of political pressure on the fed which poses a threat to its independence so obviously the other factor here has been the white house's pressure on the fed to keep rates low or cut further. How much do you think that's benefactor. Do you think there there is reason to be concerned about the independence of the fed well. I think there is some reason to be to be concerned. I mean the pressure has been very overt. Coach and the desire to appoint political loyalists to <hes> fed positions has definitely been there so there has been talk about firing or demoting chair paul. It's a little unclear how far that <hes> that wind but you know all of goals things are of course threats to the independence of the of the federal reserve. I think the fed is still independence. Still does act independently leave. I don't think that chair paul and his colleagues take orders from the white house. However i also think that there is sort of an indirect avenue the new for pressure on the fed that goals via the bond market because clearly the bond market is responsive to political chatter and reports of much more dovish appointees appointees for the board of governors or demands for for rate cuts and to the extent that the f._o._m._c. puts more weight on bond market pricing and setting a <hes> its own policy. I think that is way in which the political pressure can actually have some impact so for me. This is another reason to be somewhat skeptical that that we should be putting all that much weight on bond market pricing and be a bit more resistant to the idea of the fed should be just deliver what the bond market's pricing so what would this slightly more optimistic outlook mean for the sustainability of the broader rallies. We've seen in pretty much everything this year even if growth holds up as our economists m._s. expect goldman sachs research things were still likely to see to federate cuts and a broader bond rally prevail but that won't do much to boost stocks going forward according to our achieve u._s. Equities strategist david causton who sees growth and policy uncertainty keeping equities moving sideways through your end as positioning
"In the United States have video of a schoolgirl training adults on how to respond to a mass shooting as become an unexpected hit, racking up fifty million views the video was put together by two young straits who moved to New York a couple of years ago they were shocked at the normalization of school shootings. So they decided to weigh into the debate and Northop our North American correspondent Zoe Daniel has the story. Welcome to foods to Melinda today. We're going to be learning what to do in the event of an active shooter. It's a quantum after nine somewhere in America and a group of unsuspecting employee's again for a training session, we're going to bring in a special gosh. She's actually an expert on this. And she is going to be leading our team building events. Oh. A gasps from the group reflect this shock when eleven-year-old Caliente is the room to lead the listen. There is an active share you'd all be dead. When you talk out the shoe can tell where you are, and where you're hiding. Sometimes we play the game who can stay quiet is the longest. So we all, remember, you could hear a pin drop as Kylie drools the staff on what to do. If a gunman enters the workplace, you're going to try and protect her friends by pushing the tables and chairs against the doors. You also have to put a piece of paper over the door window, so they can't see in you can't cry the ad was my pro Bono. As part of the student-led much for our lives campaign that began after the deadly Han school shooting in parkland Florida last year. It was released exclusively on social media a couple of weeks ago so far. It's head about fifty million views and rising home Causton. I'm Alex and where the creators of the campaign generation looked down cost in Yorkshire and Alex little moved to New York for millburn about eighteen months. Ago to work at the McCann at agencies. They were immediately shocked by the normalization of gun violence school, shootings and the active shooter drills that children experience at school. We came across a tweet from a mum somewhere in America. And she was describing the moment kid came home from school, and this kid was excited because today he'd land had a survive an active shooter, forty two states mandate safety drills in schools. Research shows that millions of students participating lockdown drills h year, it was a drill at their own office that triggered the idea for the Ed. We're actually at work, and we had our own fire drill taking through the steps involved in a fire, and obviously an active shooter as well. We kind of said to ourselves what if a kid was running this thing, pulling the ad together? Wasn't easy somewhat places. Feared retribution from the pro gun lobby it took a year to make it happen. I think we had about four. Forty fifty knows before we gotta, yes. From a workplace. And then once we got that we needed to find L student, and she did a very quick kind of addition in the middle of a supermarket in the middle of an I'll send it to us. And we knew straight away, how special she was because although there was no set up there's no hidden cameras. The words she was saying with song credibly, powerful. Yes. Stand on the twin. See encouraged down. So they can't see your feet and they can't see your head. So they don't know that you're in the Eto trainees would warned so this shock and surprise was captured in the video, which was coincidentally released about the time that to mass shootings took place one on a university campus in North Carolina. The other at a school in Colorado gunfire erupted just before two pm Tuesday. Information on shooting officers responded, within minutes, both still students killed as they tried to protect the classmates this young boy told CNN how he sheltered in a cupboard with a baseball bat while the shooter was outside. I had my hand on the metal baseball bat. Just in case. I was going to go down fighting if I was going to go down. You were going to go down fighting with a baseball bat Nate. And again, how old are you? I'm twelve and I'm twelve. Twelve the timing may have helped video to go viral. There wasn't a lot of kind of gift wrapping packaging around this, this commercial, if you'd even call it that it's what kids in America at school. And it's putting it in an interesting environment, which is an adult situation. I listen for things that can help the police for temple. If you hear a lot of banks, like bang, bang, bang, bang, bang, bang? The shooter might be down the hall or if you louder ones like. He could be right outside your door. If the shooter comes in the room screaming won't do anything you have to try and fight back. Interesting. When you come into the country, you see everything for the first time with fresh us, so things other people take for granted and consider normal. You're quite shocked by and his lots of areas and culture without occurs. But this was one way cost tonight had to kind of pull up and Sakon. What and we were asking colleagues, you like is this really what you learn? And we're talking to principals and teachers and kids in the more found out about this thing, the more minds would blow on about the insanity of it. That children go to school and lend about that time, stables and maths at the same time had a survive guy with a gun. I had a teacher used to sing a song to make it easy to remember. Log down DEM lead, Saul hide. Look, though, doors in stay inside crowd, John down. Don't make assailed and don't cry. Or you'll be found at the end of the session the adults stood speechless, and Kylie also stood silent before answering the questions. What a report Zoe Daniel in New York.
"causton" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"They're really building the the offensive and defensive lines, which you're not both know is is the key ingredient to coming back to prominence to is going to be able to do what needs to be done because I grew up girl, you know, in time when Peyton Manning and Casey Causton and all them was in there. And you know, Tennessee was a pair house. Are we going to be able to get back there with Pruitt? Will doug? I don't have the, you know, don't forget, he sure he was pretty good too. I don't know the answer to that question. I do know that that Jeremy Pruitt is has done a really nice job of rebuilding program. And I also know that coach Fulmer. Is is has been the key to this resurgence? I think he he brought back such a feeling of of unity in one this to the program that was desperately missing. So I I feel really good about Tennessee future. Yeah. We native something to bring us together. And now guess Phil. Fulmer was the one to do it. I think I think he was the only one quite frankly, and he just had the he has the right feeling in the right touch that? I think has completely turned everything around up. I mean look at the basketball program, it's a top three top four program. And I realized that he he he was brought in and his first hire was Jeremy. But I I like what I've seen the the feeling out of Tennessee today is one of great optimism. Thank you for the call. Thank you, very very much. It's been a remarkable show. Mainly talking about today's national signing day. We appreciate all of you being a very big part of the podcast is always available on the ESPN app. And apple podcasts..
"causton" Discussed on KQED Radio
"So I just want to stop you there because what you just said is kind of an illustration of the revolving door in Washington, you're talking about former American government officials who finished their political career, and then they're using their connections for a lobbying firm her act. And so what kind of things was Sidley Austin trying to do for in its chairman Andre Causton Sidley Austin registered under Fara, then started setting up a whole bunch of meetings and not all of the meetings had been disclosed, although the retroactive disclosures that simply files after we contacted them show that they were really helping kosten get to know policymakers and rushing. Dan, and they were very much pitching policymakers people at the State Department, for instance, who oversaw sanctions policy that they should meet with him that chairman costume would be able to educate them about the thing. It's clear that the lobbyists were hired in response to the sanctions and the filings pretty much spell that out. Carrie? Was put on the sanctions list in twenty fourteen then you document in your article a lot of these contacts between American lobbyists, Andrey Kostin VTC's chairman, and then under custody himself is added to the sanctions list. This year did want influence the other. You know, custom was clearly a big part of the banks attempt to court Washington policymakers he was in the meetings, and what having him personally sanctioned means is that he can no longer do that. So that really has to change things for the Bank now from your article. It sounds like the rules of Fara are just not really enforced. Very strictly. I know some members of congress have proposed legislation to overhaul Farah, what are the chances of that happening? Well, right now it looks dim. And I think there was a period after the two thousand sixteen election when the weaknesses of Farah enforcement were under heavy scrutiny by congress that were hearings and members of congress really said, this hasta change this law must be enforced, but the truth is that Farah is tricky it's tricky to decide who's a foreign agent, and it's tricky to decide his operating under the direct control of a foreign entity a foreign government. And so. So I think that these overhauls have run into opposition amid questions about who would be covered by them. The world Carol hills. Speaking with Carrie LeVine from the center for public integrity about one case study and to how foreign lobbying works in Washington. You can read carry.
"causton" Discussed on PRI's The World
"The State Department, for instance, who oversaw sanctions policy that they should meet with him that term in costume would be able to educate them about the Bank. It's clear that the lobbyists were hired in response to the sanctions than the filings pretty much spell that out. Carrie b was put on the sanctions list in twenty fourteen then you document- near article a lot of these contacts between American lobbyists and Andre Causton VTC's chairman and then under customs self is at a to the sanctions list this year did one influence the other. You know, custom was clearly a big part of the banks attempt to court Washington policy makers, he was in the meetings, and what having him personally sanctioned means is that he can no longer do that. So that really has to change things for the Bank now from your article, it sounds like the rules of Fara are just not really enforced. Very strictly. I know some members of congress have proposed. Legislation to overhaul Farah what are the chances of that happening? Well, right now it looks dim. And I think that there was a period after the twenty sixteen election when the weaknesses of Farah enforcement were under heavy scrutiny by congress that were hearings and members of congress really said, this has to change this law must be enforced, but the truth is that fair is tricky, it's tricky to decide who's a foreign agent, and it's tricky to decide his uprating under the direct control of a foreign into the foreign government. And so I think that these overhauls have run into opposition amid questions about who would be covered by them the world Carol hills, speaking with Carrie Levin from the center for public integrity about one case study and to how foreign lobbying works in Washington. You're gonna re carry full report.
"causton" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show
"New tools that are allowing them to home in on the genetic basis of hot button. Traits like intelligence will be misconstrued to fit racist ideology. Is an argument that I have on a pretty frequent basis with a friend of mine Jin Causton over vox. Jane is black, and and I think rightly has great sensitivity and the should have great sensitivity. But I think Jane would suggest that her background contributes to the sensitivity with regard to the racist past of the United States and the and the racist association between politics and bad science in. So this has led to some serious conversations between the two of us about political correctness about whether in fact, there's an appropriate time to talk about IQ for example, or standardized testing, for example, or about natural differences between men and women. Like when can you talk about biology without being condemned, sexist or racist? These are real issues that we have to discuss and take on head on. Unfortunately, the scientific community has decided to quash a lot of actual science because they're afraid that people who are racist are going to take that science out of context and then use that to club into submission a minority group. And that's basically what this New York Times articles about says in recent months. Some scientists have spotted distortions of their own academic papers in right internet forums. Others have fielded confused queries about claims of white superiority wrapped in the jargon of human genetics. Misconceptions about how genes factor into America's stark. Racial disparities have surfaced in the nation's increasingly heated arguments over school achievement gaps, immigration and policing instead of long discounted proxies like skull, circumference and family pedigrees according to experts who track the far-right. Today's proponents of racial hierarchy are making their case by misinterpreting research on the human genome itself and into Bates that have been largely limited to ivory tower forums, the scientists whose job it is to mind. Human humanity's genetic variations for the collective good are grappling with how to respond. Now, here's the real way to respond to all of this. Put out the science and then defend the science. That's the way to respond to all of this. Instead, the scientists afraid that their science is going to be misappropriated misinterpreted or used for bad reasons. They've decided that they are going to simply quash all this discussion internally, John November is university of Chicago, evolutionary. Biologist, he says, studying human genetic diversity is easier in a society where diversity is clearly valued in celebrated right now. That is very much on my mind. One slide Dr. November has folded into his recent talks to a group of white nationalist chugging milk at a two thousand seventeen gathering to draw attention to genetic trait, known to be more common in white people than others, the ability to digest lactose adults, and also shows a social media post from an account called enter the milk zone with a map lifted from a scientific journal article on the traits pollution, early history in most of the world, the article explains the gene that allows for the Nigerian of lactose switches off after childhood. But with the arrival of the first cattle herders in Europe, some five thousand years ago, a chance mutation that left to turn on provided enough of nutritional leg up nearly all of those who survived eventually carried it. And then the post shows snippet of hate speech urging individuals of African ancestry leave America saying, if you can't drink milk, you have to go back. Well. So what I mean? So what they're idiots in one of the great irony. Of of white supremacists. They're the stupidest people on the planet. They're constantly talking about how white people are superior and they're just dumb asses. That's one of the things that so funny, it's like if you're going to proclaim white superiority and you really should send your best. But as President Trump would say about Mexico, they're not sending their best. The white supremacists are not sending their best. They're sending idiots and they're like, oh, yeah, wait, white people better than everybody else also scored eleven hundred on my. AT's is in a commentary that accompanied the paper in the journal genetics, Dr November warned that research is wrapped numerous caveats that are likely to get lost in translations because people are flaunting DNA, ancestry tests indicating exclusively European heritage..
"causton" Discussed on No Limits with Rebecca Jarvis
"They didn't say, oh, you gonna have this. And those I mean day thought that I have the height. I mean, they didn't know me. They just someone picture. Obviously, I need to do more pictures to build my portfolio my book and they had to see how I'm with people in front of camera shy. Can I change what's my look? What's you know? All those things? I mean, they didn't know that. So he wasn't. They were promising me a lot. They just thought, you know, if I would be interested, they think I have the look and it could be something interesting. I was at school that time and by with my parents, we said, you know, if you wanna give it a try. My parents said, if you want to give it a try, we'll support you will drive you to progress. I didn't live in Prague. I live in a small town. It was like an hour and a half. So you know, my dad owned, my mom had to come with me, drive me there for castings. And and that time in in my country, there was not really that much to do for fourteen year olds in fashion. You know, it was more like maybe commercial Lauder, a little teenager, magazines ponytails or braids, you know. So that was kind of stuff. I could do an idea of the beginning, but it was interesting if you remember. I said, I didn't like being photograph in that time. But then when I started to build my portfolio and work with the professionals photographers, something like clicked and it was like, I've done this before. It was the strangest thing. I knew what to do. I understood the light and you know, I kind of felt comfortable and then, yeah, I would do. I remember I would do runway shows. I was like the youngest girl. I'll be like fifteen. Sixteen modeling, like women's clothes, you know, like gowns and working suits and all the other girls would be like, eighteen, you know, they had, you know, leave here was this fifteen sixteen year old goal and was show up and it will like have my. Walk and do you never think I was sixteen, but I remember when I will go to costings the people say, how old are you off? I walked, you know, like on the casting some sixteen. They're like, you're so young, but you're so good like, this is crazy, you know? So does this kinda my beginning in the Czech Republic and then and my first thing in into the world outside of Czech Republic, really into high fashion world was when Causton director from London spotted me and introduced me to chip Prada and they like they booked me for exclusively for the show..
"causton" Discussed on Thunder Radio
"Information about the Rick and Bubba show and then some Let's talk about let's go to Sarah Sanders story. It was I was before. I even knew the story was here today I was watching Jim Acosta I mean become you needs to toughen up, a little bit I mean the the. People like Jim Acosta go out and. They vilify people they attack people and they go on offense and the minute somebody else goes on offense and quits playing defense they run into quarter corner and cross file you're being mean and and Sarah Sanders I. Think it's obvious in this? In this audio and video that we have. That she's kind, of tired of that and is. Going to. Point that out because they convenient forget anything they've done to. Create an environment did they. Now complain about and and so Sarah Sanders lashed out yesterday Kosta. Was were asking her to say to. The people that they're the media isn't the enemy of the people something that he feels like President Trump has said and keeps pointing to the events and people being mean and all that too Paul Gemma Causton all. Of that show it turns? Into quite the little speech from Sarah Sanders And, if. There's ever been a team that seems. To go together better than Sarah Sanders and Donald. Trump I think he's finally found his press secretary but here here is did we start with the cost. Of I hear him asking her a question and it made her. Mad and she, gave him to answer he wouldn't look when he says when he was referring to female in his question he's referring to a reporter in one of the other briefings a few days ago that asked Sarah about. The the media and the way they portrayed and all this kind of stuff taken serious question from NPR she asked you about Trump's statement that the press is not. The enemy of the people she asked you whether or not the, press is the enemy of the people he read, off a laundry list of your concerns about the press and then things that you. Feel like you're misreported but you did not. Say that the press is not the enemy of the people I think it would be a good thing if you were to say right, here at this briefing that the press were gathered, in this room right now doing their jobs every day asking questions of officials like the ones you brought Earlier are not the enemy of the people I think we we deserve that the president has made, his position known I, also think it's ironic lines Politely waited and I even called on you despite the fact that you. Interrupted me WI calling on your colleague I.
"causton" Discussed on RobinLynne
"Take this is larry glenn causton telling his story disaggregated real hiphopping but i'm just interject for one minute i was invited by michael mixing moore who at that time it become went to college had become very well known who did parties for celebrities and he was instrumental in my career inviting me to we need i quit my job become a rapper inviting me to set and each of these algebra susan became the rapper resident rapper at his club corby rooftop recall me when they said mike i'm doing magic johnson twenty second birthday party at the variety are senator on come on came did my little thing i wrote for magic and this guy comes up to me and says man rather after the show and we were both standing there watching this line of girls coming up to magic johnson table sitting with michael johnson nobody big last bowl and they would come up if you were put their number phone glass bottle bowl that we should not to table we up that awhile and then well wrap come on by my house was planning 'cause i just beat nice to you and gotten according contract thought that i would cloudy east coast formula after my wreck and creating the hidden i would produce records on other artists glenn capital after over to my team was so cold written i said where have been call my producer change in the whole concept of this that the disco daddy hadn't thought of his name at that point because i asked him what he's from call it self and before i call duffy hooks flying me to change the whole thing he said man are you sure disco you know we signed you listen go daddy capital is no no question is is is bomb and rabbit and try to produce him later it would be all of the was no run bmc at this moment in time eighty right all you see what i'm saying i said my mind i thought uniqueness of what we were doing just like we're talking about curtis being unique for solo or duo that would be to take the weight off each rapper because you trade in verses the whole so is not on you you'll have to memorize a whole song and everything and it just plus you good look good and everything i said this will work and the rest is history so go ahead you could start from as continue from where magic johnson thing is just your side of continuing this is august nineteen eightyone you guys the meeting of disco daddy and captain rat man phenomenal said remember the exact month and year and all of.
"causton" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Show about south boston eateries in twenty eleven but he took a detour to east boston when locals recommended belle isle seafood owner jim causton says his little shack on the water received international attention thanks to boarding show people for miami fly in germany israel turkey he has since moved into a five thousand square foot building on winthrop's waterfront new definitely was a catalyst for that believer we really picked up and it stayed causton says boarding will be missed time due celebrity chefs seem really all about themselves and i think he was just he connected with people because you seem like he was all right guy winthrop bernice corpuz wbz newsradio ten thirty anthony bourdain was sixty one his suicide comes just a few days after world for now designer kate spade hung self and you report from the cdc says suicide has been on the rise nationwide since one thousand nine hundred ninety nine cbs has dr john luke says we have to do much more to how we need to change your attitude about mental illness we have such a stigma still attached to it you would never say to somebody who has diabetes just snap out of it snap out of your asthma but we kind of have the attitude snap out of your mental illness just shake it off your depression you can't shake it off then you data show suicide rates here in the us have risen thirty percent across all age groups over seventeen the nba champion golden state warriors will not be celebrating at the white house apparently president trump told reporters that he would not invite either team regardless of who won cavaliers forward lebron james claimed earlier in the week that neither team would go both kevin durant dan and steph curry of the warriors echoed lebron's comments now the warriors trounce the cavaliers and forestry games to clinch the title friday night joining us now.
"causton" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Your echo smart speaker just say hey alexa play wbz newsradio on iheartradio former president obama is joining the flood of a mirer saddened by the suicide of renown chef author and television personality anthony bourdain for dane was found inside his hotel room in strasbourg france yesterday morning obama tweeted up ordain todd isabel food but more importantly about its ability to bring us together he also said the chef made people a little less afraid of the unknown the former president was featured on board danes parts unknown program back in two thousand sixteen as a two men shared a meal in vietnam wbz's bernice corpuz speaks to the owner of a local restaurant where anthony bourdain filmed a segment for his travel channel show no reservations dane was doing a show about south boston eateries in twenty eleven but he took a detour to east boston when locals recommended belle isle seafood owner jim causton says his little shack on the water received international attention thanks to boarding show people from miami fly in germany israel turkey candidate he has since moved into a five thousand square foot building on winthrop's waterfront he definitely was a catalyst for that believe it or not we really picked up and it stay causton says bourdain will be i took a lot of times you celebrity chefs seem really all about themselves and i think he was just he connected with people because you seem like he was regularly in winthrop bernice corpuz wbz newsradio ten thirty four dane is the second highprofile suicide and less than a week world renowned designer kate spade honcker solve last tuesday and you government report from the cdc suicide has been on the rise in nationwide since nineteen ninety nine cvs is dr jon lapook says we have to do more to how we need to change your attitude about mental illness there we have such a stigma still attached to it you would never say to somebody who has diabetes just snap out of it snap out of your asthma but we kind of have the attitude s snap out of your mental illness just shake it off your depression you can't shake it off current data shows around sixteen out of every one hundred thousand americans will take their own life and now the.
"causton" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show
"Do you believe gay sex is a perverse i i'm going to give you the same answer i just gave you previously my my respect for every individual regardless of the sexual orientation is the same have you seen brokeback mountain did you cry did you make a weird face when he leisure and jake jilin hall were going at it mr presumptive secretary did you like moonlight where little turned on during that beach scene because if not i'm not sure you can be secretary of state did you watch call me by your name in slow motion did you did you see the scene with the peach what did you think of it like what the world what in the world like this dignity happening now no matter how crazy you'd think the republicans are everybody i'm talking to republicans no matter how crazy you think republicans are folks this is like beyond okay it's it's supremely crazy so i got into a bit about this with a friend of mine named jane causton over at vox so what's honey about this the jane originally if you'll recall a few months back a pretty pretty nasty piece about me for the new york times but being genial sort of fellow i reached out now we're pretty friendly jane is a lesbian and she was very much in favor of this line of questioning and so i was wondering what in the world is like why does it matter what exactly mike pompeo thinks of gay sex like does he have watch gay porn in order to be in for like show us how much you like a sex mr mr view want me to vote for your confirmation you are going to have to show me how much you enjoy subscribing to play girl right now show me your subscription sir sir.
"causton" Discussed on ESPN FC
"Do you think about it final thoughts gentlemen oversee what about roy moore boss i'm markus in about stevie watching live play that was that was positively scary if you had one of those things what does things go gam the blood pressure pressure measuring technical oh goodness liverpool wet through because i'm not sure we have not town like a bad offering would it be very difficult i'm not sure any of us would have survived could've come with yeah everybody espn fc redundancy strange tomorrow we'll be talking more champions until then goodbye welcome to extra time gobs air even i'd like to back if i may to december the seven two thousand seventeen fish tweet was sent to steve nicol we'll stay come to extra time zone if champions let's see steve's response there uhhuh up oh fill the from when can we expect today's stadiums alright was giving top two more solid to hate shay with burley is related that makes this show exactly savior of no idea nope until twenty minutes ago when the responses to twins of the semper two days ago appropriate updated handler zoya causton.
"causton" Discussed on WVNJ 1160 AM
"You by lybia big data at the speed of business welcome to the second hour of the cost a report dime rebecca causton during the first hour of today's program we had an opportunity to speak with lawyer and entrepreneur mr robert shapiro who you will recall he was a member of o j simpson's dream team and joining me now to discuss that conversation is charles freedman the host of the charles freedman show and veteran news anchor bill graf thank you for joining me gentleman pillow june always good always good well i i'd like to start off with this opioid epidemic because i i couldn't wait to get shapiro on who as you know has been involved in highprofile cases since you know nineteen sixty nine i think is when he uh first past the bar and i wanted to ask him if this is going to shape up to be a tobacco industry type of lawsuit in he thinks that has all the markings of it and i do too i guess that certainly possible if it can be shown that the companies that manufacture these substances were trying to mislead the public and pull the wool over the eyes so to speak there may be that kind of of liability it would be a heck of a thing these are pharmaceutical companies of course who are in the business of attempting to discover cures for some other the maladies that affect people and to the extent that they wind up being hit with giant legal costs and or possible penalties it diverts resources from no so this is this is a mixed blessing you know we were talking about healthcare in a previous program and you mentioned to me rebecca the two might you know my stance about uh you know uh the trying to get everybody to be able to pay the same mounted what not uh had to be offset by the fact that we must have drug companies we we can't really live without them i'm thinking to myself after listening.
"causton" Discussed on Adlandia
"We worked on this for awhile got 75 retail partners going things are doing well but once we started going out to raise money and talking to investors and in bbc's one of the venture capital firm said to us this is great but apps are limited how do you make this not an app and that was extremely bewildering to us because the skin technology was essentially buried in the app so our segio had and a penny and we realized that we could essentially run the entire hacked to hap process the sms or text message so using elements of the phone we were able to bring the same consumer process to bear so now as shopper takes a picture of a tag they text it to us at seven seven 007 we add it to their lists of patasse and then we text them when it goes on sale so there's removed a lot of the barriers you don't to download an app the other thing it does is it gives us this instant access to communicate with the consumer real time we realized only started have to have we were sitting on a ton of purchase intent data and if you think about media and how stores operate a lot of their marketing efforts and reengagement efforts are based on post purchase especially in regards to end store so we realize there is a huge opportunity with all this data we had so getting rid of the app and moving into sms and really this beat it be model allows us to partner directly with the retailers that's amazing so now you're more in the btob space than the b two c space directly cracked yeah we're kind of a weird hybrid so what happens is you walk in a store and you'll see a miracle ing which is like a sign on the mirror and it would say something like found something you love take a picture of the tag text it to seven seven 007 will save it for you and you'll get exclusive offers and fail alerts and now what we're able to do is work directly with the retailing say what's the problem what do you need to move so we're working with causton heritage which is.
"causton" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM
"Here's a safety feature right right and that's great the what was that type of glass the winds out the of not safetyglass yeah the the the safety or there's the other one where it's just like the entire thing just pops out that was a feature lap haya to whereas i know it's not going to wind up cutting you into a billion little pieces right now when things are voluntarily by manufacturers and supported by the marketplace that's that's a good thing providing the people are willing to pay the additional cost of this road ever think that this comes free dozen disconnection associated causton toy is going to figure out whether they trim costs in another area to keep things the same price or whether prices go up a little bit that's up to toyota are you wearing the car that with proper output ben up there beyond the orbit an art whitman ladder wire and get pretty well people already over a pedestrian and they're caught they get charged with some kind of crime so adding a little sense third to the cars not going to know automatically made aha now people get here is shannon p of the little sense your car in that it happens is toyota toyota now liable i'm sure they are not i'm sure they would argue that they are not so yeah what happens of this answer goes often are rob on the gas will it killing instrument action or air you better than being here at any other arbi peaker been hired at all day blow on bunk among the party organ people urban autocrat here related out of chrysler last year and he bought a wet right even though the only thing that we got all had the car that he's hit bad through a thorough whitman off oh ban cars because then every lolly would take the loss through we do that no i'm going to vote broken paper effort jackpot what i will be right there on her us me a thing or other call eight fifty five to your free add that if the gas cat gas tax goes through the price of the bus tickets going up because both is use gas this is a free.