24 Burst results for "Centeno"
Battle Acts: France Beefs up Its Forces
"Two thousand thirteen french armed forces have been stationed in the suhel fighting jihadists francis forces have been stretched just over five thousand of its troops for a region. Roughly the size of western europe. Such counterinsurgency operations might be challenging. But these days francis generals have their sights on something far larger forests in the plains of the champagne ogden region. The armed forces are beginning to prepare for the return of a major conflict exercise. Orion a giant drill plan for twenty twenty three who involve the full range of french military capacity on a scale not tested for decades specter of high-end war is now so widespread When you talk to military analysts that is an acronym for this scenario. Hei which stands for the english translation is hypothesis of major engagement. Sophie pattern is our paris bureau chief. And it's really a seismic shift. I would say for french forces because if you think back thirty years ago most of them were involved in overseas operations in peacekeeping and if the last decade it's been a question of counterterrorism or counterinsurgency most that side the being in operation but can in the sahel or even a counter-terrorist operation could operation centeno in france itself. But last year the head of the army general tilly bucker presented a strategic vision for twenty thirty looking ahead to the next decade and in it he described an outlined the need for the to prepare for high intensity state on state conflicts and he had this line which is very striking. He said the return of a major conflict is now a credible
Navy service member killed as 5 military trucks involved in crash
"A navy sailor is dead and five service members are injured in a chain reaction crash involving a Southern California military convoy. Here's Jack Cronin. The crash happened just after 7 A.m. on the five Freeway near Centeno fray. Highway patrol, saying the convoy slowed. One of the trucks was hit a 26 year old service member dying at the scene. Another sailor suffered severe injuries for others with minor
NASA Satellite To Measure Global Sea Level Rise
"The oceans are rising globally. The average sea level is more than eight inches higher now than it was an eighteen eighty in the trend is accelerating. npr's rebecca hersher has the story about a new satellite. That could help. Scientists understand how climate change is changing our seas. Here's her story. If you live near the coast you've probably seen. Booties and other contraptions edge that measure. What's going on in the ocean including how high the water is but when it comes to understanding global climate change. There is no substitute for satellite data from space. You can see the whole thing. Josh willis is a scientist at nasa. He's leading the us team. That's launching a new satellite called sentinel six in collaboration with the european space agency. Sentinel six zip around the globe. Eight hundred miles up and look at the surface of all the oceans. It's really kind of an incredible feat of technology. We can actually measure the water level with an accuracy of about one inch from eight hundred miles up. Centeno six uses radar to make continuous measurements. A radar beam comes down out of the satellite it bounces off that surface and then it measures the signal coming back and by figuring how long it takes to go down and come back. You can tell how far away the water is. If you know how far away the water is you can figure out how high it is relative to the land sentinel. Six is the latest in a string of satellites that do this kind of measurement going back to the nineties but those missions were somewhat ad and scientists couldn't always be sure that there would be an exhibition mission when the current one ended. Which is a nightmare when you're trying to understand how the climate is changing overtime. Which is why they are really excited. This time the satellite will be up there for five years and then another identical satellite will launch to another five years so a decade of reliable data llewellyn thompson studies oceans at the university of washington. I use that data every day in my research thompson has been studying how. The oceans have been changing for decades. She says obviously sea level rise is tangibly important to people who live on the coasts but ocean changes affect everyone. What happens in the ocean doesn't stay there. For example currents and ocean temperatures affect weather in fish populations we can also use to sea level measurements. Understand how currents are changing how ocean story heat and hotter oceans can drive more powerful hurricanes and scientists use steel data from satellites to figure out exactly how hot the oceans are getting too because water gets bigger as it gets hotter so by knowing the sea level. We have an indication of how much the ocean has expanded. Because of warning josh willis of nasa says the sentinel six satellite is crucial because climate change is happening fast in the past scientists had to make do with less data about the oceans but now the earth rapidly warming climate scientists need as much information as possible about what's happening around the globe. Sea level is continuing to rise. And we can't stop measuring it. Every year every decade we're remaking the climate and raising sea levels higher and higher sentinel is scheduled to launch a november twenty first from california rebecca. Hersher npr news.
"centeno" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Policies on a regular basis I mean I got up four times you're just read what I would do is show a video and then let's talk about Ranbir's kind of based on this video so find a projector it is really interesting to see these videos from their perspective like this one I don't believe September two thousand fifteen a guy named Freddy Centeno forty year old pricing ten no she's gone to a woman's house like to woman's front door and threatened her and says he has a gun in the cops pull up gather car they're just like twenty feet away from some ten who's walking towards them on the sidewalk ten shots seven and then hit the seat was a forty seven right along the wall one point five six six Jim's claims that happens in one point five six six seconds mentally disabled man is it seven times and dies in the hospital twenty three days later and one of these news clips that Jim shows the lawyer for Freddie Santos family is basically just like you know a bad shooting that's that's possibly like this was an atrocity nothing about this use of force should be considered reasonable because the cops in this situation the rolled right up on Fridays and ten they include any space and give Freddy Centeno anytime they get on the ground you have a chance to get on the ground one second before you get a buyer it is always viewed the video shows the officers did not get sent out of a chance to respond to their commands Sir Tim plays all these reaction clips and then where he plays the original body cam video again C. for discontent they tell me to get on the ground he doesn't and engine slow the video down and we does you can season totals right hand reaches into his pocket Jim pauses and he's like take a look at this right here end up on the screen Jim has.
"centeno" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Miami new York's governor is pushing for the federal government to establish a coronavirus compensation fund much like what was done following nine eleven governor Cuomo referenced the lighting up of landmarks in blue this week a visual way of saying thanks to those on the front lines including doctors nurses technicians cops firefighters transit workers and others the governor saying they'd all be eligible for this fun what's even better is to take action that shows our gratitude saying it is nice doing it is even better adding he's already begun to pursue it I've been working with our congressional delegation we think the federal government should set up a hero's compensation fund James flip in New York European countries are coming together on a relief agreement to support Europe's economies amid the global covert nineteen crisis Mario Centeno who heads the finance minister's groups from Europe countries was proud of the agreements this is totally unprecedented we never have reacted so quickly to a crisis has designed the deal agreed by all nineteen finance ministers did not however include more far reaching cooperation in the full he said borrowing guaranteed by all member countries this issue was left open despite it being a key demand from its the Spain France and six other countries the idea however was rejected by Germany Austria and the Netherlands Centeno however remained optimistic that they have learned from past mistakes we can all remember the response to the financial crisis of the last decade when Nero the a little too late this time around is different.
"centeno" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"News Miami new York's governor is pushing for the federal government to establish a coronavirus compensation fund much like what was done following nine eleven governor Cuomo referenced the lighting up of landmarks in blue this week a visual way of saying thanks to those on the front lines including doctors nurses technicians cops firefighters transit workers and others the governor saying they'd all be eligible for this fun what's even better is to take action that shows our gratitude saying it is nice doing it is even better adding he's already begun to pursue it I've been working with our congressional delegation we think the federal government should set up a hero's compensation fund James flip in New York European countries are coming together on a relief agreement to support Europe's economies amid the global covert nineteen crisis Mario Centeno who heads the finance minister's groups from Europe countries was proud of the agreements this is totally unprecedented we never have reacted so quickly to a crisis has designed the deal agreed by all nineteen finance ministers did not however include more far reaching cooperation in the full Lisette burrowing guaranteed by all member countries this issue was left open despite it being a key demand from its the Spain France and six other countries the idea however was rejected by Germany Austria and the Netherlands Centeno however remained optimistic that they have learned from past mistakes we can all remember the response to the financial crisis of the last decade when Nero the a little too late this time around is.
"centeno" Discussed on AP News
"Marius Centeno who heads the finance minister's groups from Europe countries was proud of the agreements this is doctor Lee and president we never have reacted so quickly to a crisis has designed the deal agreed by all 19 finance ministers did not however include more far reaching cooperation in the fullest said barring guaranteed by all member countries this issue was left open despite it being a key demand from its the Spain France and 6 other countries the idea however was rejected by Germany Austria and the Netherlands Centeno however remained optimistic that they have learned from past mistakes we can all remember their response to the financial crisis of the last decade when Nero the a little too late this time around is different I'm Karen Thomas
Euro countries agree half trillion euros in support
"Marius Centeno who heads the finance minister's groups from Europe countries was proud of the agreements this is doctor Lee and president we never have reacted so quickly to a crisis has designed the deal agreed by all nineteen finance ministers did not however include more far reaching cooperation in the fullest said barring guaranteed by all member countries this issue was left open despite it being a key demand from its the Spain France and six other countries the idea however was rejected by Germany Austria and the Netherlands Centeno however remained optimistic that they have learned from past mistakes we can all remember their response to the financial crisis of the last decade when Nero the a little too late this time around is different I'm Karen Thomas
"centeno" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show
"Time. Unlike Italy in China so not to sound in any way macabre doc but if we were to have unfortunately encountered this earlier say in November going into the winter we could be in a far different situation now we could be yeah because that will be prime respiratory virus flu season spread. I mean it's prime time of what allows these things to spread. The colder weather allows these things to survive longer. You know one of the things I read again. I'm asking tell him one of the things I read about that. Also in the cold weather kind of adding to what you just said the environmental conditions being a little more apropos for replication and the colder minds is that in the colder months. Your nasal passages emit more mucus because of the dry air which gives you the tendency to touch your nose and want to wipe your nose which doesn't happen as much in the summer with the moisture. Summer air which makes it a better transport environment as well to kind of inject that right into your nasal passages again any veracity. That that that that it's not just the cold weather itself but the cold weather's effect on the human body and what people do in response to it. Yeah exactly and addition in the winter we all exist as little viral replicator in the again going from point A. TO POINT B. It's much much harder to do. You know one of these things. Touches a handrail. It's even eighty degrees outside. That handrail in the Sun is hundred and twenty one hundred and thirty degrees Fahrenheit these these viruses last minutes at that temperature. We're GONNA take a quick break. We're.
"centeno" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
"So with our new wifi smart devices that'll be available a little bit later in twenty twenty you can get there very easily everyone nowadays has why find their home a lot of people are already using at an Amazon Alexa so you'll just have to download the Amazon Alexa act and then install your devices like you would any non connected to it so is the lexicon around our house so X. is gonna run our lives I mean nothing's going to happen right we we all said Hey that folks are going to control me I know roses yeah but it also makes our lives easier and think about when you know you go away on vacation and holders that yeah there's also years great benefits to it Tonya my benefits on we have quick Centeno locks their wifi yeah yep if if your kids for gets you know close the door when they were the money in that you know maybe yeah there's there's so many applications you know it's it's it's it's like the cars that you know you used to have to use keys Honda because I walk up to my card it opens and I get in and drive yeah I think I'd buy a car with the key you know yeah No Way so same thing with your life now you can just ask Alexa turn your lights on Alexa Demir lights fifty percent turn a mall loss and then we also have our Alexa built in dimmer so hold on before you get there okay so you got the legs by Alexa yes okay that's that's step one well you don't have to if you want voice control you bind Alexa yeah would resemble I love it okay so I think Alexa list of my red it's like penetrate in like twenty four.
An Interview with Jockey Daniel Centeno
"He's won nearly twenty nine hundred races here in the United States and nearly nine hundred more in his native Venezuela. Many of those wins have come Tampa Bay downs. Where Jockey Daniel? Centennial was in search of his seventh riding title even earned his first ride in a triple crown race. The preakness where we finished eleventh on it always mining all jockeys have obstacles to overcome. That's obviously the nature of the business. But one year ago Daniel Centennial had an even tougher burden to bear in January of two thousand. Nineteen centennial's longtime partner Ashley. George died after a nearly lifelong battle with cystic fibrosis roses. She left behind their daughter. Jasmine who's now in seventh grade. It's tough enough being a single dad and oh by the way Santana also has a twenty year old son son in college but it's pretty tough to work from home when you do what he does. So let's find out how he makes it all work as we welcome for the first time here to win the gate jockey. Daniel Centeno already. A handful of wins for you at the Tampa Bay. Meet a place where you've had quite a bit of success over the years more so than in Maryland where you ridden over the summer. What's been the key to your success in Tampa I dunno being here for light Fifteen sixteen years now for my first time and I I talk like it. I love the weather. I'm never been relieved. Grind with the cold weather. I never try to stay up on the winning thing and I did year by year. You know writing better courses that train and I got to my support here at the beginning from gaming as Kathy O'CONNELL and ride them for their like. WHO So? Maybe you know. Open a lot of a lot more awesome around the track and you know all my area that had been working for Greg to you split you. Year between Laurel Park in Maryland and Tampa. But now I know we're not going to see you what aqueduct in the winter based on what you just said but what made you choose those tracks supposed to say New York or California well because People that are right in for here in Tampa wants to go to Laurel Delaware and the year see bars. So that's like my shadow. God Nora Bill and it's pretty time so I'm really basically driving them. Everywhere are but We're doing good and a lot of oxygen around jockeys are said to have particular writing styles go for example Paco. Lopez takes horses away from the gate aggressively. Everybody knows that likes to go to the early lead. Pat Day was known as wait all day coming from behind. Nine Calvin Burrell is Calvin Bo Rail. You know where he's taking is horses. What do you consider to be your style? Well I I would say eighty two. I like to be more delay but You know it depends on what kind of house I've gone awry but I would like to be close to my thousand dollars outbreak throats to the Leo to pay Being the lead. But it's a defendant to pry. Sometimes you gotTa Jenny a little bit your style to fit all on the horses you know and then workout good too but I'm I feel more comfortable. Really close to the lay or something. That'd be proponent department of your nearly two thousand nine hundred career wins. You've won five grade three races in your career and a single grade to aboard ring weekend in the two thousand fourteen Tampa Bay Derby. You weren't a ride in the preakness as well in two thousand nineteen. What do those kinds of races mean to you? They they mean a lot for me. You know because I can help your mom. I Don t still down so I'd be doing building my curry of keying in this country like little by little step-by-step working hard right in the for different track The Great State for me the main a lot for me you know like I were so hot. And it's like a bay off for my work and I'm never give up and try you know especially luckier when I wrote a pregnant of like a drink of through. You know the the big horse and it would broaden your really good him. Kelly Rowland the ordinary. They give me the opportunity right. Trading is what so I drink too for me. Was it hard not to look around and just take in the atmosphere and instead focus on what you were doing. How hard list to do? Yeah well I come from Venezuela complete different compare here and then you really have to focus at work workout every day so you can get your business and you know doing your job and you know made me thanks you know and then try to cloud what every day. How hard was it making the adjustment from Venezuela coming here as a young man not sure of the language and not knowing what's at your prospects would be? What was that adjustment like well? There's a big chance you know especially with the with the language that you have to really talk to do every body and understand what they wanna tell you frighteners on there. When I was in Minnesota last dot doing English class and private I went to high school and in a private school so when I came back here I can't hear one time? Nineteen Ninety six. So I didn't really good because language I think more mar and then went back to Venezuela so I wanNA come back yet again and and do the same. That's what I do. Day lift classes private and Eleven when again by Two Thousand and three door. Hi You I was big little be I understand a little bit and then I got it your breakfast every day. You're talking every day so make as you Jackie Daniels. Centeno joins us here on the gate. It's been a year or so now. I belief since your partner Ashley George passed away from cystic fibrosis. What was it like losing her? And what's alive. You know US work together for the book thing and we went to a lot of work on every time Fago. What's getting worse and especially my daughter Yachtsman but I'm blessed my daughter's so throng which Banja La doing amazing and Making it every day you gotta be strong for my daughter and then their best for her. Now I believe when you have cystic fibrosis yes you have it almost your entire life so you must have known when you met her that she had this condition. Is that right. Yeah Yeah Yeah keep telling me from the beginning to doing doing okay. But in the meantime wanting her lungs would getting worse and worse than that was boring. They're are there only chantey how they would've transplant. And the medical cameras are not that both longtime plans doing quake and one day. Keep them back home for Halloween. And she that stroke and she was to call my mom to wake like Lamb and never for memory to talk in everything but no memory and keep going. I asked me and see what's in the two years and and doctors say to her body was rejecting everything again and then get get Her body stop working. Did you say she was in a hospital for two years. was that kind of in and out or was she in a hospital all the time time for two years to two years. Happy because you know she can be herself grandma what they get her. I was flying back and forth some time with me to see her but kick No recognize anybody know memories your longtime memories. The more you so I went to Work Yom okay and too much medication So it was really good time for my daughter and either adopt nine so oh my goodness now. It's one thing to being a dad but it's another thing when those kids are both teenagers because says many of our listeners know teen is four letter word I know I have a teenager and yours are on the opposite end of the teenage spectrums. Just when when you finish the teenage thing it all starts over again. How have you been able to manage all of that and your job well? And that's another the team did it. Don't nobody could All I think I'm blessed and my father and me to do everything so and then report report anything. I wasn't never pectin something like that but I was thinking
"centeno" Discussed on The Stock Podcast | CEO and CFO Interviews
"Aspirin which is technically a surgical procedure where you don't have the licensing fuel to do that 'cause you talk about that just a little bit more so doing a multiplied or liquefied fat injections not doing a fat stem cell injection fatter trapped unless you add that that regulates that then as a drug in you have to go through years and years of of research in the approved safety and all that stuff that's expensive that's time consuming and so aggress on fat from an episode so if I come in of I decided and I may decide to do this is just for me it's an issue of money in ah kind of bugs me a little bit but because we're all physicians and we all trained and we'RE ALL SUB specialty train we're all interventional pain or sports train right and so at the end of the day you were physicians and we want to be responsible right the first step in anything is to just you know for for patients as we want you to come in and we do a physical exam right can't get to know you if we don't do a physical exam we need to look at imaging you look at your x rays or MRI is and see what's going on and see if it correspond wants to your symptoms right I think you and I talked a little bit about how not oh meniscus tears are created equal right if we managed you know if we imagine uh-huh bunch of people over forty a substantial portion of those people are going to have meniscus tears with no symptoms at all just random people with no knee pain on the reid did MRI's of everybody around fifty percent of those people are going to have some municipal tearing so imagine how many niece copes that is right if you just so happen to tweet your knee and you go into the surgery and say a tweet my knee and then look what happens again marine you find a meniscus tear and sometimes that's the only abnormality and so oh you pin it on that right funny enough there was a study that just came out that showed that expert orthopedic surgeons there is a fifty fifty chance of them addicting who would benefit from a partial Minnesota me Ernie scope in other words like it was a coin flip the they evaluated the they looked at the imaging but it was a coin flip for them to predict who would respond well to getting some of their meniscus taken out in other words like I don't think anybody actually quite knows yet which meniscus tears they should be respecting which ones are going to cause problems down the road it's kind of just a coin flip dance that hey yeah this I think we should cut this meniscus so it's it's a little bit of a wild card now I will say there's there's people with meniscus tears have what's called obstructing symptoms like I can't straighten my neon all the way or I get such bad locking that causes my need to to lock up or or snap or something like that and caused a lot of pain that's a different story but that's probably about like five percent of meniscus tears don't quote me on that it's a small minority of meniscus tears the vast majority are tears that again sort of wear and tear of time it's frayed meniscus tissue but realize that even if it's frayed meniscus tissue it's still serve a purpose and it's still sitting in the joint still protecting your joint he but when you when you chisel some of that out of there you're putting a lot more force through the joint after that meniscus tissues gone yeah and so oftentimes what we see is on that on that side of the neither the meniscus was taken out people get arthritis outside high rate of arthritis ten years out from Minnesota me so again you know there's a big push to you know save the meniscus right house like that was a big thing save the meniscus but but going back for for you you know you come in we do an exam we figure out what's important SUV meniscus tear is it an important meniscus tear we need to fix it you know and then we talk about sort of the role of stem cells in in you know knee pain and rightous and meniscus issues maybe it is a symptomatic meniscus maybe it's one of those bad ones there's some pretty early evidence that you know when you poke a bunch of holes also into the meniscus at the root truth nation and then you augment I think the studies with PRP but it showed that increase miniscule healing rates that there's some early events that says that hey we know that biologics like Pierre P. or stem cells we know that there's a function of those things to help heal tissues I is there a big randomized controlled trial with five thousand people know but there's really evidence and and your other option is sort of again meniscus surgery which we know is not that great yeah so we have that conversation we say hey here's the evidence that's out there in fall transparency and this is the procedure that we typically do on and we see if it's good fit for you if that makes sense to you yeah but a lot of people have improved pain and function after after a stem cell injection after bone marrow stem cell injection in it's debatable what where that benefit comes from yeah because we track all of our outcomes in a registry at our clients so if you have a procedure done otherwise prp or bone marrow stem cells we track your industry in we wanna see how are you doing at six weeks how're you doing three months year two years three years and that way we can sort of come up with some sort of predictive models and that we can give people a little bit of a expectation okay if I'm in this position what was the likelihood that I get this result yes so those are some of the things that we consider when you come in you know when we when we talk to you about themselves so like a good doctor you you went to the diagnosis process which I would hope you know any good doctor would do I thinking about how well you know what's the issue and what are the different alternatives in just trying to figure out what exactly is wrong and thinking about the different alternative treatment it's for that issue but I still go back to the question of so what is the process of drilling into the bone pull out the bone marrow like how does that work and yeah and on a pain level I'm just curious yet for on a personal level rate I'm still considering to do this and I should also note for listeners that Dr Lucas here Matt did not say you know you need stem cells he actually said that you're not suffering any pain from this municipal it's actually what was the Patella formula and you had you had suggested that maybe the PRP might help and PRP is less expensive and anyway I just want to note that you know I'm not here pushing stem cells because you told me I should get them I think it's maybe a right of passage maybe for podcasters to talk about themselves but find it fascinating but but yeah the process of extracting and in growing stem cells would be really interesting to yeah so you know for every every stem cell procedure we do we you come in you know realize we do this on the same day so outside of that same day going to the government no it's it's more than minimally manipulated so in other words you can't we can't grow our culture stem cells here so everything is in the same day same procedure aspirated so you're on a receiver table we prep the back like a surgery and it's kind of like if you if you put your hand around your hip it's that that we call the Elliott crest and that's kind of on your on your backside near your sacred in there's a lot of bone marrow stem cells in there you know people I've heard of people taking bone marrow from a from your heel bone from your steamer from your you know your lower leg bone the Elliott has has the most stem cells per unit volume in the body the end actually ironically enough the sternum has a lot of stem cells and that's how they do it on horses actually we obviously don't do that for burr clear reasons right your heart's behind there so we don't do turn them but so we do the Elliott crass so you're scaling faced down we numb the area of and then we pushed kind of a a larger needle into the bone marrow space and then we'd take small volume polls from that area and we do a couple of spots on each side you know that's been shown by a French surgeon to routinely get higher stem cell counts if you do couple sites you cannot do small volume draws of bone marrow you get higher stem cell counts that's what we do we've tested that in our lab to so a lot of people you know regardless of our clinic allows people go elsewhere to get bone marrow stem cell procedures done a lot of the orthopedic surgeons are starting to do it to the community what most of them are doing as a high volume draw from one site but what happens is when you do that you start getting regular blood and there's not a lot of stem cells in it in so so google us this this technique that was made popular by a French surname hearn ago and he does a small volume multisided raw and so so you get a couple of poke holes into the bone in your in your backside most you know start pain goes I had two people yesterday fall asleep during it you know it more so feels like a little bit of an aching in your pelvis but it's not what you think of it's not like you know granny's bone marrow aspiration that she had an hospital to test you know test for some leukemia or something you know this is you know we have a procedure suite your made comfortable heck you can like your music you know and and we hang out and we prep it like a surgery and people were talking were having conversation we can give you a little something if a valium or muscle relaxer to kind of make you feel better about it if you're hesitant but ninety nine percent of people do incredibly well and we have several biochemistry background or micro biology background employees are lab staff they're great and their job is to process cells process blood products so we bring the blood to them under sterile hoods what they'll do is they'll they'll take that they'll separate it out into a bunch of vials and then we spin it down in a centrifuge the and you can spin it down and then you separate out cell layer that has a different density than the rest of your blood cellars off from all the different vials and then they combine that into like a cell pellet and that's what's called bone marrow concentrate so when you ask great it from your pelvis it's bone marrow aspirant is this whole whole bone marrow then when you centrifuge it out and you combine the cell layers it's concentrate so it's now concentrate there's more stem cells in concentrate obviously than an aspirin because you just separated out all the cell layers and you put them together and so that's that's what we use curry sites in it that has you know your your classic Ms's it has a lot of these small molecules one of which has gotten a lot of attention recently called a two M R a two macro globulin and that's been shown to be cartilage protective so so bone marrow search and a lot of things some of which we don't even know about yet so there's a lot of.
"centeno" Discussed on The Stock Podcast | CEO and CFO Interviews
"And then finally you can show some some report by spreading the word just take a moment to tell someone who you think might get something out of these interviews because word of mouth is the best form of advertising for the program all right I'll stop there let's get to the interview with Centeno Scholtz Dr Matthew Lucas Dr Matthew Lucas thank you very much for coming on to the podcast course excited to do it so the way that I started out all these interviews is I guess background so if you wouldn't mind sharing a little bit about your background and also sharing a little bit about the company that you work for sure yes so again Matt Lucas and I go by Madame Pretty informal and you know my background is basically I did sports medicine ended up going to medical school here in Colorado in in medical squad pretty plugged into the orthopedic community in in the Denver Metro area And so just got interested in musculoskeletal injury muscles and bones total joint replacement back pain and and You know once in Med school I sort of started kind of taking my education that way so you know everybody in Meskel does rotations so I rotated with a lot of the surgeons in the area and then with that you know I I realized I really liked Sort of what we call elective orthopaedic surgery and that's that's more muscle muscle and joint pain arthritis sports injuries not so much orthopedic trauma and so you know glad I found Physical Medicine Rehab which is my residency specialty I found that to be really interesting that was kind of will or what we also refer to as medicine or non operative orthopedics so I- later went to Stanford I did a physical medicine and Rehab residency there and then after after residency and even while I was there there was a lot of emerging thought and research on using stem cells and more importantly biologics and I'll talk a little bit more about what that means but basically using your body's zone blood products to treat orthopedic conditions so there was a one of my tending North Bec- surgery attending there named Jason are Gu He he was researching a lot of these biologics for orthopedics I had a couple of other mentors they're doing the same and I got interested in it and as I started researching a little bit more I found Found out about a guy named Chris Santana oh who own Santana insults clinic and in Kristen Teno John Schultz at the two owners and founders of Santana Clinic I found that they were doing a lot of really interesting things with with stem cells stem cells and NPR P. I N. so as I started getting to know those guys and was put in contact with with those guys found out that they you know every year they take a couple of people to do a fellowship because really we don't get that training in any residency and so those guys are very heavily invested in in Ortho biologics and training people to use of biologics and and kind of how I became interested in in you know that realm of Orthopedic Medicine so long story Short I flew out interviewed with with them work with them for a year kind of doing that sub specialty training and they had an extra spot for a physician and so I I ended up sticking around and I'm from Denver so so this was a good fit for me with the Centeno in Scholtz those two guys did they they're the pioneers of the first people to these two guys with the first guys to develop stem cell therapy is that not correct so you know there there are two of the first people to start routinely using it for to treat Humans to treat orthopedic conditions in humans you know it's been around for a long time to be honest orthopedic surgeon started using bone marrow themselves to treat certain conditions back in like the eighties nineties now wasn't called stem cells necessarily back then it was just bone marrow we use the tree things but from from again from an elective orthopaedic surgery standpoint or an elective pain standpoint. They're really the first guys to start off doing that as a routine option for patients and so in that respect of their pioneers I mean nobody else was really offering that they started using it back in two thousand five of two thousand six a lot of community at that time sort of set hey this video but in fact there was some some pretty decent evidence especially in Europe to that bone-marrow is pretty critical for orthopedic tissue healing or a plays an important role and so that's that's really what prompted those guys to say hey you know there's something to this if you know in a little bit of background with with even those two Chris Santana was physical medicine and Rehab and then John Schultz was this is the oldest and both of them did pain management as a fellowship and so their practice prior to two thousand and five looked like nerve ablation Cz high-dose epidurals steroid injections you know putting in pain pumps are pain stimulators and as you know after they've they'd been in it for a long time because both of them have been practicing for a couple of decades already they started realizing that this was sort of a hamster wheel and a lot of the a lot of pain clinics tend to be that where it's we burn these nerves every year and then people never quite get out of pain and they tended to see the same patients over in over and over again and so they sort of thinking there has to be another way or what something new that gives longer lasting results that's actually healthy for tissues so that's not cutting that's not burning what is something that actually prompts a healing response and that's really what got them on that path to where they started using that some of the I people to really start doing that what is it about stem cells that makes them a very good method to deal with someone's pain and suffering yeah so great question and and kind of key in understanding why we do what we do really but so so stem cells by definition if we really want go into a stem cell one oh one you know there's there's really multiple types of stem cells right you'll hear about toad odin stem cells multi potent stem cells pluripotent stem cells. Really what what you're talking about is when you think of an even back in the ninety as with the whole Bush ban on stem cell research that was talking about sort of these toady potent or unlimited potential stem cells from embryos those stem cells could become any tissue in the body they could become nerve tissue brain tissue bone heart muscle gi tract muscle says a an unlimited potential type stem cell right when we talk about what we're using for orthopedics it has potential only to develop into pic- tissues so when you hear the word. MSCE or Amazon Komo stem cell which is what Joe Rogan talks about a lot on his podcast but you hear that that that maximalism zinc lineage self meaning that's missing Komo means musculoskeletal tissues so by definition that cell is really limited to dividing into bone cartilage tendons ligaments fat and muscle other Musco skeletal tissue so in other words that already they've already differentiated into that lineage and they can't go back they can't go back to become nerve tissue or an eyeball or you know whatever you know some of these submits that you think of going to grow you know a brain in my knee if you inject this no that's not that's not the case so you know we use in we can talk more about that too but we use bone marrow derived Mozelle stem cells and it's a little more complicated than that because there's actually a lot of a lot of cells within the bone marrow and so there's some debate too whether bone marrow is action bone marrow MS's an MS's themselves are actually the most Horton cell or is it the relationship of all of the different types of cells in the bone marrow working together that provide a therapeutic benefit nobody knows the answer to that and everybody's trying to figure out what is the mechanism for pain relief what why does it work but but you know in its simplest terms that's what a you know MSCE it is something that can divide become those types of tissues it's something that can signal neighboring els around it to prompt a repair response so you know a lot of times the museum will stem cell doesn't necessarily mean that it just becomes cartilage and that's why got better it's that that zank stem cell signaled other cells in the in the area and the environment signaled the the local tendon cells to wake up to repair itself those MS's secrete chemicals and they communicate with other tissues with other with other MS's for example some of the those chemicals that they secrete canned in turn bind some inflammatory molecules. Some of those inflammatory molecules are the ones that caused cartilage breakdown so it basically it modulate S- it modulate your your immune system and away so not only can they divide the media tends to tends to latch onto that oh these stem cells are going to divide and become new cartilage and you're going to grow a new knee that's not really the case that's that's one mechanism but the you know a big portion of the therapeutic benefit people believe is actually that they just signal other cells around them to wake up up and start repairing and they clench a lot of the bad inflammation in the joint so those are two of the the big mechanisms for how they work and why they work but yes there's a lot of misconception about what it is and it's a little more complicated than I think a lot of people giving credit to clarify so embryonic stem cells anything whereas the stem cells bone marrow stem cells that you're working with have already sort of gone down the path of becoming must Taylor skeletal exact okay all right all right yeah and that's a little bit misleading too because you know I think you know one of the biggest issues right now and epedemics in the use of I guess I'll backtrack I like using the word biologics to describe anything from your own tissue anything from you human tissue used to treat conditions orthopedic conditions saw referred it has biologic right because we have a number of things that that we can treat with people have heard if you know platelet rich plasma PRP there's bone marrow derived MS's or boomer drive stem cells there's fat derived stem cells here's what what we're kind of talking about now is embryonic stem cells the big issue there is that most ninety nine percent of the time that you see ear embryonic stem cells actually misleading it's not would it really is a birth tissue product so that can look like a lot of things that can be people people always call him stem cells but but you'll hear being amniotic fluid stem cells cord blood stem cells Martin Jelly stem cells that the reality is that that's actually just false advertising false marketing a true embryonic stem cell is is really regulated through the FDA for very particular trials and that's incredibly strict to actually get into a trial like that you know Joe Joe Rogan's podcast its reach or actually I don't think it's as podcast I think it was his his blog or a twitter or something but he he mentioned a trial in California where a spinal cord injury people were injected with embryonic stem cells now those were that was an FDA regulated trial where they they were able to get an embryo Annex stem cell that had been pushed to become nerve tissue already so again the push that cell to become a you know a neural type tissue for the sir generating nurse as you know as you know needed for a spinal cord injury you and in that trial they actually eat basically baid the the spinal cord injury in those cells at the time of surgery or actually I take that back that might have been a little bit after after the initial surgery but there's a couple of trials non for that purpose for spinal cord injury one of my you know in residency actually one of the places I worked was Santa Clara Valley Medical Center San Jose they were one of those.
"centeno" Discussed on WJR 760
"County say the suspect Centeno leg in allegedly cut through a perimeter fence on the side of the festival grounds bordered by a creek and opened fire several videos posted on social media chronicling when the shots rang out at the annual garlic festival you'll write police chief Scott Smith he says well the government has been killed there are reports of a second person involved is requesting any and all help from festival goers anybody that witness this incident that can tell us anything that took any photographs that perhaps videotape anything three people were killed several others injured in the attack I'm Jim Moret do you think you're safer riding around in an SUV Pennsylvania state police say a deer hit by one car went airborne in the landed directly on the upper windshield of an oncoming vehicle the driver of that issue V. one of the Ohio man was killed instantly his passenger hospitalized with undisclosed injuries the man who first hit the deer was on the injured and this occurred just north of Pittsburgh Pennsylvania from wallstreet today stocks closed mixed the Dow was up twenty eight points but the S. and P. closed down five W. J. R. news times seven oh five add means it's time to check the traffic which check in again with tire wear we are watching a couple of problems right now I seventy five the south bound at the highway we do have an accident there blocking your right shoulder also if you travel and I ninety four eastbound just before Harper Avenue an accident like the left shoulder their use caution and expect delays in either of those areas I six ninety six east bound between Ryan and growth back keep in mind that left lane is close to due to construction your C. in stopping go slow downs from I seventy five I'm Tyra where W. J. R. traffic and weather first cold front of marginal through tonight and we had a pretty good coverage of storms out there we're tracking on.
2 children among 3 killed in California festival shooting
"Police in Gilroy California have identified the gunman in last night's deadly shooting at a food festival is nineteen year old Centeno William Lee can four people including the gunman were killed and more than a dozen others were wounded and peers Eric Westervelt reports police are still looking for a possible second suspect Gilroy police say they believe sand Tino llegan cut through a fence near a creek to get around tight security at the annual garlic festival he then opened fire police say with a semi automatic assault type rifle purchased legally in Nevada earlier this month chief Scott Smith he says three of his officers likely save lives by engaging the gunmen in less than a minute despite the fact that they were out gunned with their handles against a rifle those three officers were able to fatally wound that suspect and at the event and it very quickly the chief says there's no word yet on motive and they're still investigating a possible second suspect the victims include a six year old boy a thirteen year old girl and a man in his
Tony Awards Preview
"Hi, everybody. It's Peter Travers than welcome to our special popcorn Tony award show. Now, I've gotta say, before we get into the nominees about who will win and who should win. This is been the most amazing year in Broadway history. It has made over two billion dollars at the box office that never happened. And why is it? I think it's Hollywood heat everybody from TV from movies from us. It wants to be on Broadway. They wanna be on that stage. You got this year. Kylo Ren and driver on Broadway. You have Walter, white Bryan, Cranston, there, Jeff Daniels who played Harry done in too, dumb and dumber movies. They're all fighting to be best, dramatic actor, what kind of stuff is happening on Broadway. Well, let's start with the major categories, and I'm gonna start with best musical the nominees are ain't too, proud the life and times of the temptations Beetlejuice remember that movie Haiti's town, the prom, and Tootsie. You remember that movie too? Well. I think the winner is Haiti's town. It's a rigid. It's basically the myth of Orpheus ritzy, but it's got a score by a woman named Naess Mitchell who doesn't come from Broadway, at all and kind of revolutionizes it. So what would happen what could spoil the fun? There's a little musical called the prom. It's really it's totally original. It's about these bunch of Broadway veterans, and they're really hard bitten, and they're not getting any press, and they decide to go to Indiana and help, a lesbian high school student take her girlfriend to the prom. That's it. How good is it? It's really good. And in terms of the Hollywood connection, Ryan Murphy, went to see it fell in love with it, and he's making a movie of it. So how about that? Then we have best play the Ferryman choirboy, Gary a sequel to Titus andronicus. What the constitution means to me an ink. I'm telling you people, the Ferryman is got to be a movie soon. It's an Irish play. It's about the troubles, and in on a stage. We get to see an entire family deal with violence deal with their own feuds. We've got babies onstage. We've got live alive goose. We have everything there's nothing like I don't think there's any competition for it at all except there was a snub, the most successful play in Broadway history. That's not a musical is to kill among bird, and for some reason, the Tony nominee said, let's not nominated what I want. Answer on that one best revival of a play. Arthur, Miller's all my sons the boys in the band, burn this torch song and the Waverley gallery. I think Arthur Miller's all my sons which brought a net. Bending back to Broadway is a show that he wrote in one thousand nine hundred forty seven a bout a guy who was manufacturing airplane, parts and was to rush to do it. And so the planes crashed and killed pilots during the war. We live in the world of Boeing. Now, how timely could this be? So I think that's really up there. And I in terms of seeing a show that by playwright Arthur Miller who says, let's deal with the world we live in this one really, really did it then we have bible of musical. This is easy, because there's only two there's Oklahoma Rogers and Hammerstein Oklahoma and kiss me. Kate. Of course, they were both movies. We saw Oklahoma with Gordon MacRae and Shirley Jones in the fifties. But kiss me, Kate is done in a traditional way. Kelli o'hara's in it, Oklahoma is directed by guide named Daniel fish who find darkness. We're Rogers and Hammerstein only found light. It's a revelation to watch this. It's not the Oklahoma you've ever remembered, and it sung in the kind of country western way, look, if you ever get to see this on Broadway or win a tours get there get there quick. Okay. Okay. Best actor in a musical. And so, we'll do alphabetically Brooks as Mantas in the prom, Derrick Baskin and ain't too, proud the life and times of the temptations Alex Brightman and Beetlejuice. Remember when Michael Keaton had their part, Damon down, oh in Rogers and Hammerstein, Oklahoma. And send Tino fun Tanna into okay? The favorite is Tino, Tanna who is playing the part that destined Hoffman immortalized in the movie in the nineteen eighties. But what Centeno Tanna doesn't remember him on TV in crazy ex girlfriend like I'm saying everybody's from TV, or he does so much more. He sings as a man sees a woman, he does physical comedy does everything but stand on his hat. And I say, you know, who's out there that can spoil the win for Santino Tanna. And my answer is no one because this is one of the great performances you'll ever see on a musical, comedy stage. He's the winner. Best actress in a play Benning in Arthur, Miller's all my sons, Laura, Donnelly, in the Ferryman. Elaine may in the Waverley gallery, Janet mcteer in Bernhardt hamlet, Laurie Metcalf in Hillary Clinton, and Heidi Shreck in what the constitution means to me. Okay. Elaine may doesn't win this Tony. You're going to hear from me. She's eighty seven years old. She's returned to Broadway. After decades to play the part of a woman fighting Alzheimer's, and everything is no perfect about what she's done. She started with Mike Nichols doing comedy. She was starring in movies of like the new leaf directed things like the heartbreak kid. She's just one of the best actors I've ever seen anywhere. And if she loses and, you know, I feel bad for an bending because if Elaine may wasn't here this year, I think she would be the winner, but come on. Attention must be paid people. And I also wanna talk about a snub how. How does Glenda Jackson who won the Tony last year for three women returned to Broadway as King Lear? We talk about the age of hashtag metoo and time's up Glenda. Jackson is playing king. Lear gets rave reviews and the Tony committee says we're not gonna nominate her now. No, we're paying attention. And we're gonna come back and get you our best actress in a musical. Stephanie, j block in the share show Caitlyn Kanoun in the prom Beth level, in the prom, Eva nobles, ADA in Haiti's town, and Kelley O'Hara and kiss me cake. Stephanie j block who is that theater veteran is playing share in a way that sometimes she's more share than share. You might think this is just an escapist show thing to know she finds the character of who she is share shows up at this show often does numbers with her, and pus share. There's who's a bigger Hollywood. Name who is coming to Broadway with the show about herself. It takes three actresses to play here. But Stephanie j block plays the central one. And she plays the hell out of it. So she has just got to win. I'm sorry, people. All right. Best featured actress in a play for new of Flanagan in the Ferryman seal, you keep. And Bolger into kill a Mockingbird. Christine Nelson, Gary a sequel to Titus andronicus Julie white and Gary sequel to Titus andronicus and Ruth Wilson and King Lear people if you see if you see to kill among bird, and you should seal, you Keenan Bolger is very controversial because she's playing scout scout in the book and in the movie remember is in eight or nine year old girl. A C Keenan Bolger is in her forties. And yet, what she finds in this character who grew up to be Harper who wrote this novel is the heart and soul of the peace. So I'm telling you people this, this has got to happen. See Keenan Bolger remember that name best featured actor in a play birdie Carville and ink, Robin to hasten boys in the band getting Glick into kill a monkey bird, Brandon your Ranna wits in burn this Benjamin Walker in Arthur Miller's. All my sons birdie, Carville in ink. Those of us, those of you who actually went to Broadway couple of years ago and saw of any kind of a musical where you were shocked at a man playing a woman, you saw birdie, Carville in Matilda, and he played this woman, this horrible headmistress, and now he's playing Rupert Murdoch. So every who in Hollywood, who in politics would anyone hasn't been in an Rupert Murdoch publication or paper and who hasn't been rolled over the coals in it that performance and in London when he played it in one and Olivia ward, he had to play it in front of Rupert Murdoch. It's just an incredible job. I wanna talk a little about the snubs in this category. The non nominees there isn't actor named Bengal Arghanab into Killa mugging bird who plays Tom Robinson. He is the black man who is on trial for raping a white woman, a crime never committed. And he's defended. By Jeff Daniels. Atticus Finch when Aaron Sorkin adapted Harper Lee's novel to the stage. He did it so that he could expand the role of the black characters as he did here. And again, the Tony committee, decided only to nominate the white actors from tequila, Mockingbird ignoring the two black actors who are just brilliant in their roles. You people you're going to get called on the carpet. You need to all right? Best featured actress in a musical, Lilli Cooper in Tootsie, amber, gray and Haiti's town Sarah, styles Tootsie, alley stroke, or in Rogers and Hammerstein Oklahoma and Mary, Testa in Rogers, and Hammerstein Oklahoma there, something totally remarkable that happened this year in stroke, and Oklahoma. This is a woman who when she was two years old was in an automobile crash, and was never able to walk again. And now on Broadway playing eight oh Anne who is like the sexual. Time bomb in Oklahoma, the one who sings, I can't say, no, the part went to Allie. Stroke, she plays it in a wheelchair and you would think that's inspiring enough. But when you watch her play at you, forget the wheelchair exists, and you're watching her take over the stage like Dolly Parton. She, it's just an amazing thing to watch and it works on so many levels. So I wanna be there when she wins that Tony, and I want to be standing up and applauding and going Bravo. She deserves all right. Best featured actor in a musical Andre shields in Haiti town and a groups Luccin. That's a good name into Patrick page in Haiti's town germy, pope in into proud the life and times of the temptations and Ephraim Sykes ain't too, proud the life and times of the temptations, the favorite, the one, I think will win is under the shields and Haiti's town. He's seventy three years old. He stands on that stage is the narrator in like a silver suit. In total control of body and every movement and pulls you in till you're memorized. Your mesmerizing you not take your eyes off of hundred shields. This is a veteran actor who needs to get this Tony. But what if he didn't who would go to there's a young actor named Jeremy pope who plays Eddie kendricks in the into proud the life and times of the temptations? And who does he's playing a difficult man. One of the most difficult of the temptations. But one of the most talented as well. He's also nominated this year as best actor in a in a play in choir, boy, this is to me, the brightest newcomer that you will see on the stage and you're going to see him everywhere, stage movies television. It's just the beginning. So if you get to see this, you're going to be able to tell your friends, I was there win. Okay. Best director of a play Rupert Gould for Inc. Sam Mendes for the Ferryman Bartlett. Fair for to kill a mocking bird Ivo von Hosver for network, and George C Wolfer Gary a sequel to Titus andronicus Sam Mendis in the Ferryman this play. Does a job on stage that equal to his first movie which was American Beauty, which you may remember won the best picture? Oscar and once Mendis the Oscar as best director.
"centeno" Discussed on Kotaku Splitscreen
"Does it ends an interesting way that I found satisfying and cool? I liked it. The fourth season is also this isn't like a huge spoiler. But, like, there's this character who the who the main character dates in the very first season and then that actor leaves the show and they can never get him back. And so in the fourth season, they just eventually solve the problem by recasting the actor and like having the character returned as this other actor and then they have to, like, Tele bunch of jokes about that. And it kind of works. It would've been really great if they'd had the original actor because he's so great. But the replacement guys also good. So. Thing about the fourth season that's really strange in funny. But the show itself breaks, the fourth wall in so many ways that they kind of just force it to work in a way that only that show could do so. Yeah, I enjoyed it. Yeah, I feel like I heard there was drama or something. I'm looking up as Amos Centeno Fontana who played Greg in the initial season who's amazing. I thought he was loved him as well. And really missed him when he left me, too. Yes. Hans and frozen. He's doing. He's got Broadway. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. He's like sexually singing on the stage. And at the yeah he's doing the thing. But yeah settled for me. And what's the song where he's really, he's just like, whatever I don't care like it's like a grunge song talking to the was, like, so you got a baby who good for you. All songs super good. I could if I wanted to but could if a wanted to him being a slacker. For. But I kept going back and watching old videos of the previous actor because I was just every time I saw the actor imitating him, I would just be like you're almost there. But you're not quite at and then like to cleanse, my palate to go back and look up an old Gregg song. And be like, yeah. That's what he sounds like that's the guarantee it was really weird way to experience the season. But I know they were doing the best they could because they couldn't get this actor either drama reasons or. Drama reasons. I'll watch the rest at some point. Definitely because I really, really liked that show. Yeah. That I saw was the peak at you that exists does enjoyed this movie. It is not deep. It is not making any grand statements. All it is just a really fun movie. That has other live action Pokemon in it. And there are a lot of moments where like a live action. Poke him on, we'll be doing a thing, and you'll be like that's funny. Like squirrels like helping firefighters put out a fire and you'll see a bunch of squirrels, and you're like, yeah, screw on the news for putting out a fire..
"centeno" Discussed on Men In Blazers
"Got really unlucky the beginning of season definitely steve parrish would hold his hand up and say we made the wrong managerial choice should have been good for you not the wrong not the wrong manager chose the everton wrote the wrong managerial choice because so palace but they corrected roy what an amazing thing for this man i mean how must he be feeling vindicated he his last spell in english press was all about his humiliation after basically resigning in the wake of england's failure in euro sixteen against iceland he was really sort of taken through the ringer by the british press basically called a dollared dulce are managed didn't know what he was doing all clueless is mike mike this just by raj who's always rather light roy hodgson that same time i think we that he is love all of that sort of an amazing man and i think she's vindicated and i think what's proven this season is just how much about football actually how hard years how tuffy is and how much he cares about this football club and that's the palace fans love him now the palace fans love him and long may stay farewell stoke the team wants feared in their pump for their murderous bob barrick defending and you only have to look at the the winning goal for pellets in this one where we're still just kind of trotted let loose the lolly gagging police corps they are shadow stoke of what they want were my wife not to somebody about stoke because they showed their fan sad faces at the final whistle every stoke supporter looks like some kind of distant relative of peter crouch steve centeno after the game i sent him a congratulations centeno actually just saying how bad he fell for stoke.
"centeno" Discussed on The Crypto Street Podcast
"News cases yeah let's lou i've been sitting here and that's all that's been going through my mind it's like wow this is getting so much bigger than when i was just reading the white paper it's like fully crap so you guys have a crowd sale approaching and now as every you know token purchaser is of interested in or you guys have some a lot more incentives for the token users than say the average crypto project might have so why don't we go into more about the incentives that you know x y o offers for token users and then also to branch off more onto that is go into the crowd sale info and when all that's going to be on what do you mean exactly by incentives for the token users so you know they decide they wanna go make transaction i guess they wanna get some data they want to use your platform how's that all going to work with them the incentives above and beyond there's the person personal use case for so many of our sentinel uh and so connecting to you know having the thing that find your keys also be making your money in your pocket or on your desk so i think that's that's a big one and just the as you have varied use cases like for example the building out the paying for parking the tool that's van parking is also making you money based on all of the while making you x y oh i should based on everything that's going on around it so something so aspects that have a real world use case to you all of a sudden have that cutback namath incentive road i mentioned it's beginning to get it to be an estimated like mullah game for example so instead of buying south and fumbling points or you know what we wanted to be doing together next level and just agree gumma centeno and saw way you earn tokens.
"centeno" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Centeno now i mean and and they use the fence to cut heroin that is just a killer it's a simple as that i know and you know just every and you look at the resources that that we have to spend because of the the the whole epidemic and stuff you know i mean the death penalty it'd be cheaper if he's really getting serious with these guys and then they'll know about you never gonna stop everything one hundred percent and it'll it'll send a serious message there's no doubt there's no doubt about that and i like how we did he wound in also on this basically border security which plays a big role in a lot of the you know people california don't want to talk about it they wanna kate is a bunch of people that are that are at criminal embassy thirteen guy you bet you a lot of these issues are interrelated and i don't know if he's made some interesting progress in a in a number of areas whether you like him or not i mean it's going to be interesting how this north korean situation resolves itself maybe maybe this is the sort of president we needed to deal with this drug problem this is a guy who apparently doesn't drink doesn't use drugs has never drank has never used drugs reportedly and maybe that's we need i don't know i don't he he what people don't realize this and speak about it at a one of the things they have the white house clean abroad younger brother who died so if it touches your touches your bill thank you very much.
"centeno" Discussed on ESPN FC
"But two penalties for the start they might have ended up liverpool getting a point of this if you had the the buy your gold so you know he has to look at this and say to sell bouquet if we go they play against big teams in good teams improper teams in the champions league if we can do what we did in the fox half a to half they can play against antibiotic there 'cause they eta we had a great start lane there were breaking up the play and then it will look in dangerous on the break they can do that against any team in the champions league but they're gonna do for to offs because you're not going to build you locally we were against a real would rather a vassal walter centeno the edgy of barks and defending league trojan so is the as they way we know he's step right and it's hard to think that he's going to change especially when he's getting these results anyway as it's not going to change by what we're saying is that that version of mind to say not in the first half and i and ii i'll say exactly what's tvs it can compete against anybody that version on monday night at can that one in the second half no chance that one in the first half that knows there are strains okay we're we're gonna defend we're going to defend well we're gonna put local in areas that they don't want to be from their we're going to create turnovers and from there we're gonna attack and when we attack we're going to commit those numbers are we gonna take chances it's one thing to tactically be defensive it's another thing to be conservative and when you're conservative you limit yourself you limit europe opportunities going forward you lose momentum and then you lose the ability to have possession on the other side of the field and because you do that you allow other teams to grow into the game and liverpool again made a competitive for me meant to see not first half excellent secondhalf on necessarily dramatic to i'm luca.
"centeno" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The euro zone which again one of the essential pillars is the financial stability we'd say can only be made part achieved if we also have the the fiscal policy orientation that said that to the we all agreed to me to be taken he's the ultimate god is the ultimate goal fiscal union that yes it can be it can be when the following steps to be thoughtfully on a cdl i think we need to have deeper discussions on that some issues already arise dean in previous meetings about there's a long way still to to get day that's that's my perception is that you were talking about financial stability it's also early days for certain asset bitcoin i wanted to ask you about that i know you're not a regulator but all you concerned a tool about the impact of bitcoin eurozone financial stability of the european regulators as other regulators talked about it and discuss they're very recently i think they are aware of it they are following lead as a mining minister of finance that mentality that diane and confidence that they they are really oversee the general feature if we go again in to travel we then some sort of bubbles in the financial markets that that will be that will be not pleasant outs could make these days i see that regulates as now i look smart aware of that and they will be doing the job that was newlyelected euro group president mario centeno.
"centeno" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Of the essential pillars is the financial stability we'd show can only be made or achieved if we also have the the fiscal policy orientation that said that we all agreed to me to be taken he's the ultimate god is the ultimate goal fiscal union that yes it can be it can be one of the following steps to be thoughtfully 'unity deal i think we need to have deeper discussions on that some issues already arise than in previous meetings about two there is a long way still to to get day let's that's my perception is that you were talking about financial stability it's also early days for certain asset bitcoin i wanted to ask you about that i know you're not a regulator but all you concerned a tool about the impact of bitcoin eurozone financial stability of the european regulators as other regulators about and discuss the very recently i think they are aware of eight they are following gate as a minor ministerial findings uh let me tell you that i am and confident that they they are really overseeing the general feature if we go a game into preval we've become sort of bubbles in the financial markets that bedroom me that will be not pleasant outs could make these days i see that regulates as now i look smart aware of that and they will be doing the job that was newlyelected euro group president mario centeno speaking exclusively with bloomberg's neighbor chair hitch coming up it's.
"centeno" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Organizations bloomberg invest bloomberg's best stories of the week powered by twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts in more than 120 countries around the world i'm jim coil fell i'm ed baxter on this edition of bloomberg best aren't going hp ceo meg whitman discusses her decision to step down this has been in the works for some time and just decided that you know it's right for the next generation of leaders to take killing becker forward lamborghini she joost to follow the mena caller discusses the carmakers recordbreaking year we'll go the be over three thousand cell another hewlett so we gotta have a critical role set nearby year and incoming euro group president mario centeno says the european economy has room to grow we have the ability to too late to make area the faster and for longer periods of time if we implement the reforms needed all this should more coming up in the next hour of bloomberg best earlier this week cbs health officially announced that it would buy aetna the third largest health insurer and the us for more on the nearly sixty eight billion dollar deal bloomberg's david west in and alec steals spoke with aetna ceo ronald williams go back to two thousand ten did you see this coming was this sort of it in the back of your mind that some sort of closer relationship between cbs and that unlikely in your future well i think when we made the decision to partner with cbs had it was really focused on the pharmacy benefits business we had our own pbm and we concluded that as large as we were at that time we didn't have that scale that we needed we looked at cvs who looked at met kohl we looked at express scripts and we ultimately selected cvs to partner with because we felt they had a more healthcare oriented focus not just in.