26 Burst results for "Chief Correspondent"
Fresh update on "chief correspondent" discussed on South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo
"Radios extendable. All right, thanks very much are forecast for today. Well, it's going to be another warm one ous. We start out this morning, but hopefully things will improve and it will get about 40% chance of rain this afternoon Eyes in the upper eighties that time for businesses emerged. Ethnology, Jeff Good morning. Jimmy Stocks advanced to start the week The dial gained 410 points, the S and P 500 added. 53, the NASDAQ closed 204 points higher games of from 1.5 to 1.9%. Conferenceboard releases its September reading on consumer confidence after the markets opened this morning. Economists think we'll hear that confidence improved over the last month, and S and P corelogic report on home prices is also on the way. House Democrats are proposing a scaled back to $0.2 trillion measure to support the economy through the recession caused by the pandemic, and President Trump says the number of confirmed cases of Corona virus will likely increase in the weeks ahead. That's because millions of rapid tests made by Abbott Laboratories are being distributed across the country. The tests return results within minutes and do not require laboratory equipment. The president says the tests will identify Mohr infections and people who have no symptoms. Jimmy back to you. Sorry. Thanks. It's 6.2. Tonight is the big debate. We are just 35 days away from the election now five weeks from the day And for the first time tonight, Joe Biden and Donald Trump will square off in Cleveland in case Western Reserve. Let's talk about it with the deputy national chief correspondent. Fills in for Parliament. Terribile Z 981 word to you, Bill A Jimmy. Good morning. Yep. Center of the Universe in Cleveland tonight. Not that it isn't always the center of the universe in Cleveland, but This is first of all this will happen. I mean, for months now we've been hearing speculation and the rumors that Joe Biden would find a way to skip these debates because he's not, you know, mentally aware enough to take part in one. Now he will be there. There will not be any drug tests as requested by President Trump. But we will have Ah kind of something that is still up in the air. We don't know how it's going to be tonight. Even though Chris Wallace has his list of six issues that he wants to know that he wants to have discussion about it is going to be something that we're going to have to see how this goes. We all know how President Trump likes to free wheel it. During these debates. He hasn't done a whole lot of preparation has stage no mock debates to get ready for this, and we know what his style is. Joe Biden, on the other hand, has done the traditional debate preparation. But will this just Devolved into a manure throwing contest, or will it be something that we can actually get something out of that? I think that's what that's what we're waiting to see tonight, Jimmy. Yeah, on. I don't know that I buy that President Trump didn't do a prep, You know, I mean, it's It's the kind of thing he might say, but actually be, you know. Doing a lot of work behind the scenes, people pepper questions. I don't know. It's You know, this is going to be a bizarre They're not going to shake hands. Right? There are not going to Rome masks. They're all gonna be tested. How's the celeb? Go? Yeah, they will not shake hands. They'll be on the same stage about 6 ft. Apart, socially distance. There will be a crowd there of less than 100. People who will have to be tested and go through all the other protocols before they come in to the Ah to the arena there a case Western Reserve University. Ah, and we will have no opening statements were going to go right to the questions tonight and Chris Wallace will Will direct the questions on six issues there, both of their records, the Supreme Court, covert 19, the economy, race and violence and Ah, election integrity. Now you can bet that what's going to happen is even though he's trying to direct to these certain topics. Each candidate will get their message in there that they want to get in there on other things like Joe Biden, I'm sure will pounce rather quickly on the tax story that came out this week in The New York Times about President Trump. And I'm sure we may hear the name of Hunter Biden tonight from President Trump and his overseas dealings while Joe Biden was vice president. So I mean, this is something that the toughest job of the night has got to be for Chris Wallace to keep everybody on topic. And like I say, Keep this from just turning into something. Ah, you know that that nobody wants to see Now the other part of this, Jimmy is, Will it make a difference? Because there are those that say This is like a football game where people have already chosen their teams, and they're simply going to root on their team tonight. Rather then make a decision on who might be the better candidate. Right. Look, I could write the stories for the networks today about what they will say about them tomorrow. I could write them for argued right for NBC and CBS and ABC. And for Fox, It's easy to do these days. And it's a shame, but that's the way it'll play out. Hey, Bill. Thanks. We appreciate we will talk to you tomorrow. A good day now. Thanks, Jimmy. I think you know the headline Right? ABC. Biden Blast Trump on debate. CBS. Biden secures Presidency With the strong debate performance, Fox Trump shows Biden doesn't have the mental acuity to be president. It's the same and that tomorrow the headlines are going to be Yes, Correct. It's a 6.6 man. He's here, and he's got a look at what our sports to Jimmy..
Americans widely oppose reopening most businesses, despite easing of restrictions in some states
"Well as Americans staged protests to re open the country a new Washington post university of Maryland poll of more than a thousand adult shows many others are opposed to it out of fear of contracting coronavirus let's go deeper life now with Washington post chief correspondent Dan Balz Dan great to have you about half the states now in this country have eased restrictions but how are folks feeling about going to shopping malls restaurants things like that I guess I would say their responses not so fast I mean when we when we ask people for example should these various entities be open when we asked about eight different kinds of places restaurants barber shops nail salons retail stores gyms etcetera in each case a majority of Americans said they should not be allowed to be open at this point wow what did they say about where we are in the pandemic to most think that the worst is behind us and does that depend at all on age or even political party affiliation well I mean the reality is that most people do not think that the worst is behind us when we asked about this just thirty one percent to seven percent agreed with the statement that the worst is behind us another thirty percent said the worst is happening now but thirty eight percent the work said the worst is yet to comment it does very there's you know there's some political overlay of that Republicans tend to be a little bit more optimistic about where things are but another isn't the degree to which people feel concerned about whether they could catch the virus to become seriously ill also has an influence on how people kind of perceived where things are and then how do folks feel about the response to the pandemic on both the federal and state levels well it's consistent with what we've seen over the last month this is the third pole that we've done over a matter of weeks in each case the governors get very high marks seventy to seventy eight percent of the country it says that the governors are doing a very good job alright we'll have responded to this smartly where is the words but the view of the president is that his response he gets a that number latest poll forty four percent say it's either an excellent or good in fifty six percent say not so good or poor that's about what it is been over the last few weeks and just lightly lower than it was a week ago but not significantly but there is a consistent gap between how people are judging the governor of their state versus how they're judging president trump hi Dan always great to have you thanks so much that's Dan Balz chief correspondent at The Washington
Mickey Drexler's Formula for Turning Retail Around
"Welcome to inside fashion on the podcast. This week. We have a very special conversation with someone who has come to be known as merchant Prince of fashion. Mickey Drexler grew up in the Bronx working at his dad's company in the garment district and then carved out a legendary career working at Bloomingdale's Bloomingdale's and Taylor the gap and J. Crew. These days Mickey is working with his son on a new brand called Alex melon in his conversation with B.. JIO FS chief correspondent in New York. Lauren Sherman he shares his advice for young executives working with creative partners. Here's Mickey Drexler inside fashion. So Mickey thank you for being here happy to be here. Let's start from the beginning. Are Your parents or your parents in retailer apparel or anything that I My Dad worked worked in the garment business. New York City We grew I grew up in the Bronx and he had like a lot of other First Generation Jewish families whatever he worked in the garment business. He worked By buttons and piece goods for coat manufacturer named Jill Junior and my mom always worked. She was ill From Twenty eight years old she had cancer and passed away. Wait fifteen years later from a Being a chain smoker in those days no one really knew that cigarettes actually killed you so So she but she always worked as a secretary at the Y. M. Ha So they both worked hard. I had no siblings but I had seven cousins. Who Live down the St and three of my mom's sisters so as an extended family well it was the y m h a a young men's Hebrew Association? WHO's in the South Bronx Bronx? I went to overnight camp where she was a secretary for the summers At the camp camp because she worked it was affiliated with ym Ha and growing up. Did you think you would go into the same business. Your Dad was well I I didn't think anything as a kid I I only worried about. I worried about a lot of stuff. 'cause I was a worrying kid but I didn't really think about what I do who I always dreamt that my dad would be a successful. Because that's what he talked and dream about he talked about always Wanting wanting to kind of de successful he never was by any measurement Successful at what. He did He worked for a kind of a boss who you know. I heard about all the time who didn't treat him as kindly maybe As he might. That's true a lot of bosses and he wanted to be. I'll use the word big shot. Now this is in the sixties in the Bronx and So I didn't really know what I wanted to do. I had no idea it would be the garment business But I always worked starting at a young age my teenage years going because he kind of forced me to go into work with him on holidays on Saturdays Saturdays so I went to work for the coat. Company ticketing coats a Aaron's the shipping carrying samples to the other people in stores etc.. Did you know Ralph Lauren. Growing up because he grew up in the Bronx right. He was on Masha Loop Parkway. I was Barnes Avenue He I went to high school at Bronx sites across much Lou Parkway did you do you remember when he hemas coming up in the late sixties. I remember him exactly. 'cause I always followed people who did things that I admired. I was at Bloomingdale's started Sixty nine working at bloomingdale's and I remember Ralph. I didn't know him personally. But he came in selling selling wide ties to the men's department and it was like revolutionary and so I didn't know him but you know because I worked at Bloomingdale's I A new people who bought ties from him. So I always looked at. Ralph is someone. I admired immensely. What he did and at Bloomingdale's did you do the retail program? I know a lot of the department stores used to have these great training programs. Very lucky. In the sense first day was in housewares. I couldn't stand it I was trying to look for pots and pans. I knew nothing about it and I was Kinda lost. And the second day They moved me and this is my second day of my right official career. They put me into a department of junior department was called the Lexington shops. I was the buyer I actually went to the market every day. A No supervision really knows days and I. It's changed so dramatically you didn't have someone breathing down your neck. Tell you what to do so there I was twenty three years resolve. Whatever and I had a department Lexington Juniors whose only in fifty nine th street and I was in charge of buying all the merchandise. I had a really nice boss Stanley Stern. He left me alone. I had two or three really hot items and you make a lot of money on hot items Elephant Pant by Arthur Arthur. Bell was my hottest pant. The world's a cuffed big elastic waist pants every day. I was rewarding like crazy so I did that for six months because Barbara on jr was on maternity leave. Unfortunately she comes back and there. I go to the branches so I did that for a while and then I was promoted back In to fifty ninth street Iran. A woman's swimwear our T shirts and sweaters. My first buying job I they say I was like. I did it really quickly and again there. I was pretty much on my own as most of us were learning the business. I was very fortunate. I had a woman that he katy Murphy who passed away a young age. She was a fashion Shen director and knew more about the business than anyone I knew but because she was a woman She wasn't the seal. She could have positioned set set. She just got it and I was very lucky to have her as I kind of her pet. They treated me like oh go out with Katie went to Europe together. We bought together and only in hindsight that I realize that the fundamentals of what I even do today I think was set in place by Katie. And I going on these trips and we've been buddies so if I had an issue in work I ran to Katie. Not My boss. What do you think of this Katie? Anyway think of that and you know you don't realize you're learning so much everyday idle huge learning curve and so I did that job for a year and a half then. I was promoted moded into the boys area and then maybe it went up to the branches again. Then I quit and you said you had a couple of hot items. What what what does that mean? And how did you identify them. Especially back then when you were just starting out. How did you know that something was gonna hit? I think a lot of what people do. Who is kind of a DNA? Instinctive nature not nurturance much. I'm not sure but I always like I used to sell When Wilkinson Sword Blades came out I was in eighth grade? I was working in the garment center. I was young I was as a kid and I used to get a supply of them. They were really hard to find. They were the best razor blade. Hello in the sixties and I bought supply and I told them to when I made deliveries. I Have Wilkinson Sword Razor Blades. I didn't think I was an entrepreneur. I didn't think anything I could. Maybe maybe make some money and as a young child I money. My father's will obsessed about money because he never really made it. And I think I picked picked up some of the habits of wanting to have some safety and security so that was a little safety and security to keep handle drawer with my cash in it. I saved it. I never spent. It was not much to spend on very impressive. I wish I had a drawer with cash while it was like ten dollars dollars wasn't like a lot. So why did you quit bloomingdale's and what did you do after that. You know it's interesting just to step back end up working at Bloomingdale's I had a summer job at a NS. Now macy's and I fixed them up with a friend of mine I loved. I summer there so I was ready to be hired and I fixed them up with someone. I went to school with and they offered him five hundred dollars more in salary I did now. I didn't think about I was furious. I fix them up. They offered me eleven the offer him eleven five and I am crazy. Furious and You know I didn't have mentors like everyone has a mentor today. I couldn't talk talk to my parents about that but I was pissed off and I interviewed at Bloomingdale's and decide it and it was huge important decision in my life if the second most to that date businesswise and So I decided to work at Bloomingdale's they offered me eleven five. I wasn't negotiating a lot of great negotiator gator salaries and all that stuff and I went to work at Bloomingdale's. Ns would have taught me a whole different way of doing business. Sale Promotion They they were very successful But you know it's funny. So that kind of infuriated me any. Why'd I leave Bloomingdale's I got to the point where and you don't have to make a living and I said this is and once I moved up a little not a lot. I start to think about two things one. I don't love it as much now. I had the boys area and I was supervising but more importantly I always wanted to have really important in regard for people. I worked for Maybe it was my expectation and I realized that you know forgetting what titles are that. At at some point you know people get promoted without earning. The promotion and big corporations was like a huge corporation was big bloomingdale's relative to what I thought of his big back in those days and start to realize put your time in to a degree if you're older than me or whoever you may get promoted moded and I looked at the surroundings and who was moving up and I I I wanted to change someone. One recruit someone at macy's recruited me add Finkelstein who was then the chairman very charismatic guy. Recruited me I left and I stayed at macy's year and a half why because I was obviously looking for something I wasn't getting in a department store business. My last last movie in a Department Store Business was bloomingdale's was owned also a NS federated department stores. They recruited. It'd me back and I went back the stake but again I didn't have the freedom of I'll just do whatever it wasn't like everyone to start up. I you know. In those days who did startups who can raise money to pay the rent and I went to Ns for four years. And I said that was
Why The Times Published a Photo of Drowned Migrants
"The migrant crisis on the US Mexico border continues to confront political leaders, from the White House to congress to the debate stage. The latest development reports of horrific conditions for children at detention centers in that photo of migrant father Oscar Martinez Ramirez and his young daughter Valeria, who drowned in the Rio Grande that photo helped spark action under this week on Capitol Hill. House speaker Nancy Pelosi fought with Republicans and members of our own caucus to add language to an emergency aid Bill, that would further hold the Trump administration accountable, but on Thursday, the speaker said, House Democrats would reluctantly pass the Senate Bill, which included one billion from border facilities, and close to three billion for migrant children. It passed three hundred five votes to one hundred and two votes. Joining me tonight, Dan ball. Chief correspondent for the Washington Post Susan page Washington bureau chief for USA today, coral Hulse chief Washington correspondent for the New York Times, and author of confirmation bias and Kimberly. Atkins, senior Washington news correspondent for WB. You are Boston's NPR news station. Susan, you're writing a biography of speaker Pelosi, she moved forward on a Bill. She didn't wanna pass why. Because it was better than nothing that getting the four point five billion that would that would go along way to helping this terrible situation with migrant children, who have been separated from their parents was worth the cost of taking a Bill, that had been negotiated on the Senate side and was opposed by some members of congress. This was this was a vote that she she worked. She has a divided caucus on this issue. But I think that portray this as a big loss for her is. Incorrect. She held control over caucus. She got it through because she thought it was better than the alternative of letting go down. What's the price she pays Carl with liberals who are frustrated that they took up a Bill passed by Senate? There's a little cost to this. But a few things went on there. I totally agree one hundred percent with you. This is what happens in divided government at some point, you have to make a deal. This was a Bill negotiated in the Senate between Democrats and Republicans. This was the and what it allowed them to do. I was actually surprised they could get to a Finnish here. What are the loud them to do was to be able to go home and say, listen, we've really addressed this crisis? And I always say to it's not a bad thing for Nancy Pelosi sometimes to get attacked from the left. You know. It shows cheese being a pragmatic moderate manager, the house was it perfect. No. But it was an accomplishment, and they were able to get it together. Those votes were pretty strong and she complied with the Hastert rule, which we all know she had more than half of her caucus. Voting for this Bill. Does the Trump administration continue its hardline policies, we've seen a shakeup at the department of homeland security border patrol short and they do they see this as a winning issue? They say that border security and being tough on immigration is what's going to get President Trump reelected. It's what's gonna keep Republicans in control of the Senate, and they're not going to give that up or anything. They're going to push even harder. We've already seen them labeling Democrats as wanting open borders, really attacking them for, for policies like wanting to give illegal immigrants healthcare. They see this as their biggest issue that helps fuel them forward in twenty
US, Iran conflict hardening over attacks on 2 tanker ships
"Tensions between the US and Iran are again, ratcheting up as the US accused Iran of orchestrating an attack Thursday on Japanese and Norwegian oil tankers in the Gulf of Oman, Iran, denied any involvement, and accused the Trump administration of trying to sabotage diplomacy secretary of state. Mike Pompeo directly accused Iran attacking the oil, tankers just hours after the incident. It is the assessment of the United States government that the Islamic Republic of Iran, responsible for the attacks that occurred in the Gulf of Amman today, this assessment is based on intelligence. The weapons used the level of expertise needed to execute the operation recent similar rating attacks on shipping and the fact that no proxy group operating in the area has the resources and proficiency jacked with a high degree of sophistication. On Thursday night. The United States also released video of which acclaimed was runs revolutionary guard removing an unexploded mind from the side of the Japanese oil, tanker attacked, however, the president of the Japanese company that owns the ships that it was not attacked by mines, but to flying objects, he also said he does not believe any objects where tach to the side of the ship Iranian ships did approach the oil tankers after the attack. But according to multiple news accounts. The Iranians helped rescue dozens of crew members from the tankers the timing of the incident, also raise many questions as it came as Japanese Prime minister was visiting Iran and an attempt to bring Ron in the United States. The negotiating table. Iranian-american treat a party said, quote sounds like some are afraid Japan may succeed in starting diplomacy. The message of peers to be, don't you dare stand in the way of my war plans? Treat a party said last month, the US blamed, Iran for attacking four other oil tankers in the Persian Gulf, but offered no evidence will. For more, we're joined now by VJ per Shah, director of tri-continental institute for social research, chief editor of leftward books. He's also the chief correspondent of globetrotter he's the author of several books, including the poorer nations possible. History of the global south. Welcome to mockery now VJ per shod respond to it's happening right now in the Gulf of phone line. Hello, amy. It's I think important to bench into the woods you just used. You said that only hours after the attack, or the bombings in the Norwegian and Japanese thank the US secretary of state went out there and blamed, Iran hours of to, you know, it's very interesting. There's a kind of rush to blame Iran for anything that's been happening around the go. Full moves people who look closely at the oil business understand that fifty percent of the world's oil goes through the Gulf of law, Moos, the understand that, you know, getting oil is a dangerous activity, all kinds of things happen are accidents this by the see there, a series of it'll quite a common risks faced by all tankers. Iran is not one of those high on the list of Sparta's risk assessors are concerned. And the of course, this is the first thing, the United States government has said, as you said, without the evidence. So within a few is and without any evidence, the United States government wants more provoking, some sort of response from Iran, perhaps, or at least to try to galvanize public opinion to believe that Iran is a threat to the would what's really important here is yes. The fact that Shinzo Ave, the first Japanese Prime minister to visit Iran in forty one years. He goes to Iran ah shortly after the Iranian Foreign Minister visited him in Japan. In fact, Mr. Zarif visited Shinzo abbey in his home. They had a very important conversation with Shinzo obvious said that the Iranian nuclear deal is a factor of stability for West Asia. This goes directly opposed to the Trump adminis-. Stations view and what's very important here is we're not talking about a country, that's far from American the American audit. This is Japan, a reliable ally of the United States, which is not only reliant upon Iranian oil, but understands that, the warmongering in West Asia is going to be very bad, not only for Eurasia, but for the would and I think we need to understand that as Shinzo Ave is in Japan, this attack this several Taj. Whatever it is, is an rallies on the Novi jn Japanese tankers. And again as Shinzo Ave is in Iran. That's right. He wasn't there on the first time in forty one years, and he has been saying, actually interesting. This is a right-wing prime minister. This is not a person of the left he's been saying that there needs to be a return to the table. It's not only Japan saying this Amy. It's also the Europeans, the Europeans of very keen that the US not break fully from this Iran deal. The Germans in fact have been looking for noted mechanism for payments India, which is one of the largest budgets, Iranian oil had to back off because of these new very tight sanctions put in place by the US government. But the Indians are also not that interested in this new approach by the Trump administration. They would like to continue to buy oil. In fact, it's kind of 'isolation that the United States is facing its is related alongside the Israelis the Saudis and the United Arab. Emirates nobody else wants war. Nobody else wants this deal to end. And so I think it's really out of frustration that you see the United States jumped the gun come in very quickly and say that Iran is, is doing this, Ronn is doing that. And therefore, we have to retaliate. It's important to remember that in two thousand seventeen the CIA created a special unit. Call the Iran mission center run by Michael d Andry, and this is an important outfit because its entire mandate has been to ratchet up pressure on Iran. I don't know what happened to the Norwegian or thank. Oh, the Japanese thank good. But I'd be very interested to hear what the Iran mission center at the has been up to since twenty seventeen and runs. Foreign minister mohammad-javad reef tweeted Thursday, reported attacks on Japan related tankers occurred while PM obey Shinzo. Was meeting with our toll hominy for extensive and friendly. Talks suspicious doesn't begin to describe what likely transpired this morning, Iran's proposed regional dialogue forum is imperative. He said, VJ per shot. Mr. Zarif is a very capable diplomatic very reasonable person. He has been leading Iranian diplomacy, and has opened many doors to a diplomatic solution for the standoff around Iran. And I think we need to take seriously what Mr. the saying here when he uses the woods suspicious, I think we should underline that would again. I'm not saying what happened in, in the Gulf of our Moose's very clear that there are alternative explanations. We don't know what happened. We should be suspicious of the negative would forward by the US department, but we should also be suspicious about what happened, we need to ask questions, considered this form a regional standpoint, the United States, the Russians and others are in the middle of very serious diplomatic effort in Ghana stone. There are meetings of the US held in cutter, there are meetings that the. Russians of held in Moscow to dial down the almost nineteen year war that has been taking place in Afghanistan. Imagine if the United States strikes against Iran right now, it would bring catastrophe further to Ghana stone, it would open up the wounds in Iraq, and in Syria, Mr. Zuma's made it very clear that in a tack on Iran is not merely an attack on Iran. It's going to create even more catastrophe in that region. That's one of the main reasons why the Chinese are very interested in not allowing any kind of warn that region. They ever lauded stick, especially in terms of their belt and road initiative, which cuts right through this region goes three run. Nobody wants a war here. It's important for Americans to stand that the US government is deeply isolated on this issue of Iran. And on the way that the US government portrays, Iran in the rest of the would Iran is seen. As a stabilizing force in that region for some strange reason. The US government believes that Iran is an interloper. In other words, there almost eighty million Iranians who live in West Asia, and this seemed to be out of place, whereas the United States, which is, you know, thousands of miles away a portrays itself as a regional active. This is very bizarre for people around the world, and I think Americans need to understand it on Thursday, members of the House Armed Services committee from both parties said Pompeo told them in a classified briefing that the United States could use the two thousand one authorization for these military force or a you enough to attack Iran without congressional approval. This is Michigan democrat Elissa slot. Can we were absolutely presented with a full formal presentation on how the two thousand and one A M F might authorize war on Iran? Yes, I'm sir. I'm sorry, sir. Secretary Pompeo set it with his own words. The af was passed in the wake of the nine eleven attacks authorizes, the president take military action against those responsible along with any quote associated forces, your response to that VJ per shot. And what role do you think Saudi Arabia is playing in all of this? I mean look, this is very chilling. Very disturbing marching us into a war. In other words, they're marching the world into war. They're pushing Iran, the sanctions of attic, catastrophic impact on Iran's external revenues its ability to earn money. There is serious medical crisis inside the country, I think focus should be on that. We've already seen how sanctions destroyed countries how they put a lot of stress on the country, but that's not the focus of anybody's attention. In allowing people like Mr. Pompeo John Bolton. Another set the agenda here, you know, they're being allowed to say that Iran is the criminal country. Must be there for tact. I think this is very disturbing. Saudi Arabia of forces playing a lead role in this. I mentioned the Iran mission center, Mr Michael Andreas is very close to the Saudis. In fact, has. Played an important role in the drone program, and it's likely to have had some role in Saudi warned Yemen. So I mean, this is something people to consider this very quick, March to war must be stopped. The reason saying this is not just about Iran. It's about the region. It's about Eurasia and the Trump administration, I think is playing fast and loose with the facts and is being very reckless with world affairs on this in a we see the Trump administration behaving recklessly mercurially, perhaps in other parts of the world. That's true, but with Iran, I think the finger is right on the trigger and the very fact that bumpier gave this briefing should suggest to people that this is not the time to be cynical. Sick sit back and say, I don't think they're going to do it. It's very likely that the United States is going to make some strike on Iran, and that strike is going to open further the. The gates of hell for the region J for shod director of trion continental institute for social research, Fedor of
Friend or foe? Unpacking Trump's UK visit
"Joining me now to talk about the ship. And Donald Trump's visit to the United Kingdom is Simon marks he is chief correspondent featured store, new seven great to have you with us lovely to be here. Now we've often heard about the special relationship and to be fed there is much in this relationship that strong, these two countries have a common language. Of course, historic links. They have a strategic relationship, which goes back a long way. But looking at it today. Do you still see as a special relationship? I think there is no question that it is a special relationship. It is not necessarily any longer. The only special relationship, and there is no question that it has been somewhat bruised and battered since Donald Trump became president of the United States. This is a president who has never hesitated to pull the rug out from beneath to recent may at every possible opportunity. During the course of the last couple of years now, the relationship, obviously is only ever as strong as the prime minister of Britain, and the president of the United States, personal relationship. I one of the earliest stories I covered as a journalist was the visit to London by Ronald Reagan in nineteen Eighty-eight speech that he made the guilt all and Margaret Thatcher was there. And, you know, the two of them were absolutely philosophically ideological soulmates. They got. Along like a house on fire. The special relationship in, when, in many ways, was never more special than it was at that point, take a look at another relationship. Tony blair. And George W Bush. They didn't come from a shared political background, Tony Blair labour party. Prime minister George W Bush conservative Republican and yet they forged a relationship so special that ultimately it consigned Tony Blair in the minds of many Brits to the as sheep of history because of his decision to join in the invasion of Iraq. So this is a relationship that has weathered a number of different outlooks and dynamics, but at the end of the day, those shed language the shared language, the sense of shared history, commemorating, the seventy fifth anniversary of d day, President Trump described while he was in London as perhaps the greatest liberation in history. I mean that underpins relationship. That I think, at least for the feast Siebel future will always be a very important bilateral relationship. But as you say, President Trump has pulled the rug from under to resume several times, he hasn't just don't resumes down to other allies. Well is the United States in Britain still trusted as now while sixty seven percent of the British public say that they don't have a favorable view of President, Donald Trump, and that partly fueled the protests that could be seen on the streets of London during the course of the last few days, but look, I, I mean, Ronald Reagan and Margaret Thatcher's relationship was such Margaret Thatcher was often accused of turning Britain into America's floating aircraft carrier in Europe. Tony Blair was accused of being George W Bush's poodle by his opponents. So the relationship is, always a lopsided relationship the size of the American economy dwarfs the size of the British economy. The size of America's military. He might dwarfs, what is now Britain's somewhat tawny armed forces, and yet the relationship endures, and it is, actually a Matic if you're British Prime minister, or an American president the, you still talk in hallowed and revered terms about that special relationship. One of the reasons you do that is from an American perspective. Nothing Americans light more than wallowing in a bit of pump and pageantry that only Britain can can really do the way it, does it. And if your British Prime minister, you know, that Americans equally love going on holiday to the United States, and they love listening to American music and watching American TV shows so there's the cultural aspects to this that also underpin it as you point out lots of ceremony on the Monday of Trump's visit to the United Kingdom and on Tuesday, they did get done some business. The president met with resumes. Cabinet had a meeting with her as well. And I'm wondering how much substance can? We attach to this visit because to raise a may is on her way out. Yeah. I mean she's a here today. Gone tomorrow, prime minister, I mean, yes, there was pumping pageantry on day one. There's only one issue that's at the heart of all of this really and its trade if Britain leaves the European Union, and Donald Trump gave voice to his view once again that he believes the United Kingdom should leave the European Union. The UK will have to strike a trade deal bilaterally with the United States and US trade negotiators. No Britain will be desperate for a trade deal, and that potentially they will have Britain over a barrel in those negotiations. And at the end of the day from an American perspective all the other stuff is background music to trying to advance that trade conversation because the American see a massive opportunity that
"chief correspondent" Discussed on X96
"In passing. I don't normally care about this kind of thing. But former White House chief correspondent Norah Donal has apparently her coworkers at CBS news. Survivor irked you. Well. Most every morning on several occasions by hiring an outside publicist and sources say it's part of a push for Jeff blowers anchor job on CBS evening news, following many months of speculation that glor- is on his way out. Now. I only mention this. Because most of you probably barely know who Jeff glor- is even though he's the anchor of CBS evening now because I can't think away. Well, he's he's very nondescript. I just have in that picture X nice dot com slash live. I don't I I just I just happened to see him on Monday night. Who was that from speech Monday night or Tuesday night chummy because I ran into watch Trump on the TV his seventeen minute speech. And I happened to be on channel two. And there was Jeff glor-? And I have seen him before the news, very was introducing President Trump's speech, and he's horrible. I like his jacket. Right there. I I wou he does not look familiar to me at all. Speaks in such a way that sometimes you can't understand the words. He's saying he he mushers words together. He doesn't speak very well. And he's terrible. I know her I don't know him. She should have his job. She's she's quite good. When I've seen her do stuff. She's quite good. So give it to her. So so so let her irk her po- workers. Go ahead, you let her have the job get glor- out of their show floor the door. Donald trump. Did his best yesterday? He handed out candy during his meeting with congressional leaders. Trump treated house speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate minority leader Chuck Schumer to M and M's and skittles and art of the deal chapter four butter fingers. Remy Ruth bring can during their meeting. Ongo about the ongoing government shutdown. According to congressional sources Schumer said the president then stormed out of the meeting during a temper tantrum, but vice President Mike Pence praised the president for his sugar diplomacy. Well, the president walked into the room and passed out candy..
"chief correspondent" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Thanks for joining us everybody and a couple of announcements number one tonight at a librarian, Saint Peter's cujo will be signing his books called his book called cujo, the untold story of my life on and off the ice. That'll be at seven o'clock in the Spencer road branch. Hosted by main street books. Great local bookstore on Spencer road in Saint Peter's. That's tonight. Tomorrow Pujo was to join us in the ten o'clock hour, but we will be airing. The funeral President George Herbert Walker. Bush in the ten o'clock hour here on KOMO ex. Curtis. Joseph will be heard on Thursday, but tomorrow night, he will be signing the book before the game on Clark street at the enterprise centre. So if you'd like to get a holiday gift signed by Curtis Joseph there's that and then on Thursday, he's going to be the Barnes and noble in Saint Peter's. So he's got he's quite quite the tour here in Saint Louis or glad about that welcoming Curtis. Joseph back to Saint Louis and. In the book. He tells us he did not like Mike Keenan at all not at all. Also said the Brian Sutter. I guess it's kind of a manly thing would really punch you as hard as he could in the arm when he liked you some guys do that. All right. So that's that happened there. We we really do have a lot of topics today. But we want to get to the wine line right now at four four four three thousand because the one and only Peter mayor's gonna be with she actually worked as White House chief correspondent for CBS got to know the Bush family, very well. We're going to get into that on the voice of Saint Louis, but first Morelli tuck pointing sponsor of today's wine line on the voice of Saint Louis. K M O X. Hello, Charlie can tell hibernating we have no football here in Saint Louis, and the blues are just well, they're bad. The lead news sports story. Sunday was Travis Ford Nabila cans and his awesome record at home at chevette center. Twenty six and fourteen since he took over twenty six fourteen is an awesome home record thirty eight to would be marketed would be great even thirty five and five but come on come on, Charlie. Dick, fourteen at home twenty six and fourteen and fourteen twenty six I agree. It's not John wooden boat. We're getting there. Have a good team this year they beat Butler Butler. Yeah. Of that Fieldhouse Butler were they shot hoosiers gr- Butler school to being a felon. You're game. Ethylene Scott free is your name. You'll be sitting pretty in our gateway city, circuit attorney is lame. Got like the poetry. We thank you very much. Now, we need a Limerick. Charlie harvest. Those. Construction business week early and we end late, and I just like to remind everybody out there. The most newer cars have an automatic as like that. So it knows when the headlights beyond you'd be amazed. How many people are driving allowed at twilight in guard with no headlights. Okay. So how do you turn that on? I know mine do go on automatically. But is there some sort of dial there? Yeah. It's called automatic auto buy cars are so old. I have that option. You don't have that yet. Okay. I like your style. I like your style. Oh, my name is Greg and I have a positive message for Saint Louis..
Bob Schieffer Talks About Interviewing John McCain
"As we, remember the late Senator John McCain former CBS. News chief correspondent and former face the nation moderator Bob Schieffer spoke. With Steve. Scott about his Any interactions with McCain Bob John. McCain, appeared on face the nation one, hundred twelve times more than any other guest, why was he, such, a good, guest well number one you could always find him and I say that I mean I say that not ingest in in Washington when the news is good about a politician you can always find them. But when the news about him is bad you need a pack of bloodhounds to. Track them down they can go into, hiding in in every corner of the capital but John McCain what set him apart was good news or bad you could, always find him. And when you had a question for John McCain he'd give. You an answer you might not like the answer but he wasn't afraid to take the question I saw a post on social media over. The weekend someone wrote, for, the. First time in my life there, are no, greats in the, Senate was John McCain the last of the, lions well he was one of the last And that's. Obviously just subjective from my point of? View, but I, remember I came to Washington. In one thousand nine hundred sixty, nine if you can believe it and there were truly giants in the Senate in those, days in recent years I. Think it's been a we've seen the number, of giant sort of diminish and here's the reason I. Think is our electoral system the way we go about electing the, people to the, house and the Senate has degenerated to the point. So much of it because. Of the money and it's all about raising money, now and we have made, running for office so odious that, our best and brightest people no longer want. To be a part of it you know I have. To tell you John McCain was truly a man. Of honor always a pleasure to talk with Bob Schieffer Bob thank you for taking. A, couple minutes with us we it Thank you so
"chief correspondent" Discussed on BBC Radio 4
"Only for, those organizations. Committed to tackling the legacy of conflict. Related violence and seeking, ways to bring about positive change corner the son NHL staff have been synchrony keeping a stray cat in a hospital and letting him prowl around any they put a basket food and a scratch Bank for. Moggy Monte The paper, says manages Epsom hospital in. Sarah found him sleeping in a linen cupboard during routine checks and order an immediate deep clean a letter to start from the union. Reps at healthtrust went nuts when it found out the sun is a photograph apparently El Monte in a bed. Storage area squaring up to a rat dubs the hospital Hobie. Katina It's seventeen minutes two, eight three weeks ago in the program we spoke to Ron stallworth, first black policeman in Colorado Springs force, in his story of. Working to defeat racism of infiltrating the ku- klu Klux Klan inspired the claim director. Spike, Lee to make a film, which is out in British cinemas. This week it was released. In America on, the anniversary of the Charlottesville, rally gathering of white supremacists in the state of Virginia last year which at a, counter-demonstration young woman call Heather Heyer was killed our chief correspondent, Matthew price. Spoke to Spike Lee when he came into our. Studio Hello my name is Spike Lee how you doing everybody the BBC thanks for coming glad beers When was the last. Time you experienced racism maybe once a week when I try to get a cab. Cabdriver, by New York City even, though you're Spike Lee then Wyan. E black guy say uh-huh I'm going to, Brooklyn definitely know has that changed in Life yeah Uber God Give us true White men why did you want to? Make, this film well I was getting opportunity. By my, brother Jordan Peele call. Me up. Sale be interested I was just the premise is, very high. Concept Hollywood high-concept Ron stallworth rice six words? Black, man infiltrates KKK Braunstone worth are you. White non.
100th PGA Championship this week at Bellerive
"Just good morning everyone seventy, four degrees in, Chicago on her way, to, eighty two voters are. Heading to the polls in five. States today including a. Special, house election in Ohio President Trump tweeting in support of the GOP candidate there but the. Democrat is neck and neck according to recent polls ABC news White House. Chief. Correspondent Jonathan Karl this is even a competitive, race is a, major sign of trouble for Republicans Donald Trump carried. This district by double, digits it is also a district Republicans have held for decades the last Republican congressman in the last race won by more than thirty five points a win here for Democrats. Would be a, sure sign of. A Blue, Wave coming On November twelfth congressional district in Ohio Republican Troy baldur's and faces, democrat, Danny, O'Connor back here at home a search is underway for a seventy six. Year old. Rolling meadows man who. Went missing on Saturday while collecting rent on the south, side Vasudeva Kennedy. Was last seen on surveillance. Footage he was at a Bank depositing checks at sixty. Ninth and Ashland at about six fifteen Saturday academy made a, few phone calls but he hasn't been, heard from since then about a year ago relatives say, he was clubbed from behind while working at one of his. Rental properties, and his, car was stolen a. Group of good Samaritans rescued a woman from Lake Michigan over the weekend it. Happened during a boat race Saturday in northwest. Indiana fifty four year old Lisa guessing you're was pulled. Out of the pulled out from just offshore of Washington park beach in. Some high. Rip currents so that were happening on the lake over the weekend she is hot Hospitalized we're learning today in critical. Condition and those are. The headline sports is sponsored by northwestern football's Chicago's big ten team Adam angles leaping catch the wall took a three round home or away from the Yankees but did not keep them. From winning seven nothing over the White Sox ending the SOX four game winning streak of the Yankees five game losing streak this, series continues tonight Rinaldo Lopez facing CC's bath whose nineteen hundred six. All time against the socks the pre-game six thirty five first pitch tonight at seven ten on WGM how your. Bias has taken over the National League RBI lead eighty eight after he homered. And doubled homerun and cubs three, one winning Kansas, City game two of that. Series tonight cubs game and a half up on the brewers there are getting ready for the what hundredth PGA, championship some. Weather issues this morning halting practice at Bellerive country club. Near Saint Louis Louis first round is Thursday beautiful golf course beautiful view played it I have been only, once and not because there was an incident it was the only opportunity I had but I've lived in Saint. Louis couple of radiations it is the? Hottest place on. Earth it is hotter than. The sun in Saint Louis this time of year I mean. A heat, index today a billion degrees that's what I, heard that's why they had to stop play they actually. Are slowing down the greens which could it make for even lower scores because they can't. Allow them. To burn out and that'll happen if they come to shirt right right, yeah, it's that's what Dustin Johnson was talking about, yesterday said the. Greens agrees are in pretty good shape but, they, are, a little slower than you would think and Serena Williams says she has struggled with postpartum emotions since the birth of her daughter. Last week she suffered the, most lopsided defeat. Of her career.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on KGO 810
"Only one term you view serve for four years as governor and then you're you're done and i don't know if that's the best system but but in general i don't know that the term limits delivers as much as people think it will and and given you know given how much time it takes for people to get up to speed on on issues to have constant rotation i think can be disruptive without necessarily being productive and i think i think that's kind of what voters are looking for they want they want some disruption would the goal that that would lead to you know results and and and progress we haven't always seen that on the subject of voters getting up to speed i mean you know whatever six congress has a sixteen percent approval rating and then we we re elect ninety percent of people are not capable of governing themselves see that's the problem offense where the that's where this whole things breaks down that's just don't i'm not going there we gave it two hundred and forty why why isn't benevolent king is the way to go dan balz chief correspondent a political reporter on everything at the washington post dan we know how busy are really enjoyed the chat thanks a million thank you guys as of late is not very high what i looked it up yesterday was a record the set four years ago fourteen years shockingly shockingly embarrassingly low.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on BBC Radio 4
"In north korea and believes that one day it will be a great economic and financial nation mr trump also confirmed that american team had arrived in north korea to prepare for a possible summit between him and kim jong un as laura bicker reports from seoul this is yet another revelation after several days of surprises on the korean peninsula the us has chosen its former ambassador to south korea to lead its team kingston has negotiated with north on previous occasions pyongyang has sent one of its political rising stars chester and we the same official here described the us president a stupid just last week the talks will last for several days and are taking place in tom moon john the village within the demilitarized zone between the two koreas the caliber of the teams suggests this is a serious attempt to find a way to put the plan summit in singapore on june the twelfth back on track the health secretary jeremy hunt has promised to eliminate the gender pay gap within the health service in england the nhtsa employs more women than men but women are paid on average twenty three percent less than their male colleagues mr hunt was launched an independent review that'll be led by the president of the royal college of physicians professor jane dacre she told us about the thinking behind it this isn't just about paying women more money it's about sorting out a level of inequality that's been going on for for many years women have contributed hugely to the health service in medicine they make brilliant doctors they really good there's a lot of evidence that shows that women are fantastic doctors and yet they're paid ten thousand pounds a year less than the men on average analysis of government figures by york's university suggests the poorest families slipping further into relative poverty which is defined as ending less than sixty percent of median household incomes for a couple with two children this represents having less than four hundred pounds a week to live on the researchers found the poorest families are now on average sixty three pounds short of that threshold the government insists that one million people have been lifted out of absolute poverty since twenty ten chief correspondent matthew price reports for the.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on KQED Radio
"N c e r a can sarah dot com on tech nation we've often talked about the maker movement people would like to make things which has blossomed with the growth of personal technology and the internet but now we have niche areas such as maker nurse technician health chief correspondent dr daniel craft well there's the idea of the make nurse the maker doctor patient you know take the nurse often the underappreciated but most core element of muslim medical care they're the closest to the patient daytoday they seal out of the challenges and problems and often they become the kind of medical macgyver they'll see a problem for example one nurse was in a cath lab where they do cardiac procedures noticeably to keep putting blankets under the arm to put it in the right position so she macgyver trae and some joints and other elements to make that easy inconsistent and faster and more comfortable for the patient and then democratizing the share that with others will give us another cath labs wasn't something that a big medical device company was i'm gonna go out there and make or are the nurses or patients have notice that they have to carry their poll around and always get stuck while they have of design new ways of making smarter hooks of hanging their iv bag so they can be more portable or connect to their wheelchair in smarter ways so the idea that anyone particular nurse or a patient or caregiver can see a problem and then sold that and they need to make something that could be done with something found in the closet sometimes now using digital manufacturing three d printing and through this idea of of an organization it's started out of the little bits lab at mit the starts to become maker nurse and they started creating maker labs in hospital and clinical setting so that a nurse of physical therapist doc or care team could come and solve a problem with some of these new tools that can accelerate making you could almost say all this stuff fits under maker health exactly organization called maker health any young at of mit start this makers they'll make your health movement where.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"Break stories what does cnn break other than the china the white house in the press jim acosta throws a nutty they don't they don't break any stories kosta because people say well why does he keep acting that way why is he doing jim acosta's smart in this sense he got a promotion two months ago now he's the chief something something at at the white house chief correspondent and when you get a bigger title you probably get a bigger paycheck so when people say because you can't be acting like that like an activist during every press briefing where they might as well just bring out a soapbox for you could stand up on it because you always make yourself the story and he's saying oh i i got a promotion and a raise so what are you guys know so that's pretty behavioral worded why not quarter he's a heckler activist he is he's an opinion you should be they should put him in primetime with cuomo cuomo is going to nine o'clock now and that's where he belongs and you wouldn't hear a hint of criticism from me but instead at these press briefings he hijacks them makes himself the story he goes viral on twitter and the people running the network say oh good job jim went in the past you've ever seen the movie broadcast news of course yeah eighty seven right hurts the hotshot anchor and he's at the end of a report of straight report he said in other words i think we're i think we're all gonna be okay now i think and then there's the producer back in the control room this old guy and he says who the hell cares what you think that's dead that doesn't happen anymore let's get a pat on the back when you make yourself story like the april ryan world i predict sean hannity wins tonight i don't know about the week but sean hannity wednesday night because he's got the inspector general's report he'll do a.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Indication outlets coming up in the second half of our show on tech nation health chief correspondent dr daniel craft talks about being a pediatric psychologists stay with us you're listening to tech nation i've been speaking with psychologist dr guy winch about the science of fixing a broken heart it's not just about a romantic breakup your heart can break with the loss of an extended family member that no one realizes you were close to or beloved pet and more on the human side though sometimes our hearts are broken by betrayal we've been talking about a breakup is a deep betrayal within a relationship any different a d betrayal.
"He's one step ahead": Officials frustrated after latest Austin explosion
"The dow down five hundred points during the day it did recover at the closing bell to just three hundred and thirty six down that is a one of the third percent drop nasdaq dropping nearly two percent that is the steepest loss in six weeks the us will see its first interest rate decision under the new fed chair jerome powell it's on tuesday after he ended to investors that he is open to lifting interest rates four times this year i'm andy field abc news or money news in thirty minutes there's been another explosion in austin and the fourth and less than a month this time possibly detonated by a wire the police chief says they believe these incidents may be connected abc news chief correspondent pierre thomas had the latest on that this afternoon february fully sweeping austin texas after a fourth explosion rocked her home in less than twenty days authorities responding to a blast potentially caused by a trip wire detonation entering two men in their twenties both rushed to an area hospital police extending lockdown urging residents within a mile and a half radius to stay in their home even school bus will not be able to access the affected areas this latest incident comes seventeen days after the first reported explosion just a few miles away police have now followed up on more than seven hundred phone calls about suspicious packages in the austin area the blast triggered just six and a half hours after the austin police department offered one hundred fifteen thousand dollars for any tips leading to the arrest of a suspect austin police say the bombings which killed two people and have now entered for others were meant to send a message the packages using these attacks were designed to look innocent unassuming abc news learning the bombs were built using nuts bolts nails and metal pieces s shrapnel that's pierre thomas reporting tragedy for cirque du soleil thirty eight year old cirque du soleil performer yawn are no was partway through his act saturday night something goes terribly wrong are no plummeting to the hard stage below no matt's or safety nets to break his fall he was taken to a.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on WREK
"Welcome to tech nation health reimagining the future of health and healthcare with the emergence of new technologies and breakthrough science today on tech nation health chief correspondent dr daniel craft talks about the micro bio truly one of those fields is writing the exponential because the ability to identify sequence and apply big data machine learning to the microbiome in an honor bodies or in disease is really exploding and you know they're really hundred billion times as many bacteria on earth has stars in the universe and a lot of those bacteria and viruses the viral genome on an inner bodies and seem to play an incredibly incredibly important role in health and disease now let me ask you is the microbiome is that primarily in our guts solan our gut or are you talking about all the bacteria and viruses and all all the micro all over our bodies it really is different depending on what you might sample for buying your ear in your mouth in your in your upper to lower gut to skin and and those were quite dynamic they change based on what did you have for breakfast what might you've taken what food met you've had that actually could have had other elements whether it's processed foods or others and as we start to be able to study this and access information and crowdsource it there's some really incredibly exciting developments that may really shift understanding of normal biology and then how to leverage the microbiome both for prevention and therapy now a larry smarr when we were at exponential medicine he was on he was in my section there it was really exciting he was talking about his his gut he had had surgery since i saw him last and it changed the whole micro by on their right well larry smarr is interesting because he started out sort of as a big astrophysicist data scientists there now applied using that same sort of technology understanding data from the stars to his own inner inner source system.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Ultrasound you can heat up a small area it's at plied focus energy and that can now heat up for example urine fibro it and knock that out in a woman and shall never have to have an actual sir open surgery or if someone has medisamac disease liver that can be operated on because too many you could while patience in an amorous ganor moving and breathing focus ultrasound timing the movement of the breath and focusing in sapping outs she burning those burning of those those spots even further things like parkinson's where there's areas of the brain that you might be a hit with a a beam of focus enters that knockout the tremor area you could go into the skin with a tremor and come out after mr gutted focus i'll be sound and those are in trials in showing efficacy as well so really interesting ways to play energy in the body obviously there's folks are looking at antibody based approaches to deliver chemotherapy and other rounds across the spectrum but we want to move to an area where we pick these too early and contribute in the least effective in that most effective least expensive in less invasive way and we're seeing technologies move in that direction i like the idea that you don't have to open the app that known was via of an app that avoids a whole slew of complications and as i mentioned surgeries getting less invasive and people are going to what used to be a we can hospital for hip planner told me replacement you're now patient surgery michael the bummer transportation were doing that she outpatient bummer transplants were some against comes in and gets infusion of stem cells and leaves the same or next day we can monitor them at home using connected devices using their smart homes using digital thermometer hit tracked them and bring them back to the hospital sending if they need more intensive mongering or therapy but only if they need it tagliavini because no one wants to be allows perot and it's a a dangerous place to be thank you tanya tanks more dr daniel kraft his chief correspondent protect nation health and founder and chair of exponential medicine more information is available and exponential medicine dot com for many cancers lung breast kidney included cancer patients undergo surgery to remove.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"The holier than thou attitude cnn jim a cost of the white house chief correspondent is saying the the word poll on cnn today all day all night they're saying it alessandro listeners as i chicage i don't know the classic kaka and then the other were tested that's just two let's just that now i'm gonna stick with sh hole so here cnn like the chief white house correspondent and he is first of all these pretending these feigning to be offended and that a you know his his virgin years has version lipsey can't saves but then actually says the forward and that here we go as being an and and i noticed you wolf you hesitated use that word i hesitate use it myself as an asshole or goal is what the the word that the washington post quoting the president as saying why would you need to say this why would you say this what need does a white house chief corresponded have to actually say the word kohl we understand the word he can say the ass word and you know uh were s word hole right and i got on the screen and i i have no problem with them unscreened saying s h dashed dash hole right that's fine but to say it is like to say our president is so filthy he is so disgusting look what he did and you're showing the pope on a carpet right like the dog putin a nuclear what he did look what he knew bad da da that's what they're doing there's more cnn's jim acosta the chief white house correspondent saying the word all on cnn and we can tiptoe around it we can dance around it and not real by the way here's the part where he actually comes out and just totally blows up all generalist to contriburti and says the president is a racist the chief white house correspondent for cnn says that the president is a racist and we can tiptoe around rounded we could dance around it and not really put our finger on it with the president seems to harbour racist feelings about people of color from other parts of the world and.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"You cannot win so uh donald j trump now now i first want to talk about the media the media is pretending like they don't groped women and swear and that they aren't dirty filthy people that i we are appalled this language do you have any idea how much kind of filthy horrible language that comes out of the miles of many of these people so that's the first thing that makes me mad is the holier than thou attitude cnn jim a cost of the white house chief correspondent is saying the the word poll on cnn today all day all night they're saying it alessandro listeners says i should say kaka i don't know what can i say kaka and then the other were tested that's just two let's just that no i'm gonna stick with sh oh so here cnn like the chief white house correspondent and he is first of all his pretending these feigning to be offended and that a you'll his his virgin years version lips she can't saves but then he actually says the forward and the here we go as being an unfair and i noticed you wolf you hesitate of use that word i hesitate use it myself as an asshole or goal is what the the word that the washington post as quoted the president as saying why would you need to say this why would you say this what need does a white house chief correspondent have to actually say the word kohl we understand the word he can say the asks word and you know ed whereas word hole right and i got on the screen and i have no problem with him on the screen saying s h dash dash hole right that's fine but to say it is like to say our president is so filthy he is so disgusting look what he did and you're showing the pope on the carpet right like the dog that putin occur luca where he did look what he did you bad dr dog that's what they're doing there's more cnn's jim acosta the chief white house correspondent saying the word all on cnn and we can tip with a rounded we could dance around it and not rely the way here's.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on WREK
"The second half of our show on tech nation health chief correspondent dr daniel craft tells us about the awarding of the 10milliondollar qualcomm try quarter x prize star trek isn't so futuristic any more stay with us stay in the new the new the new the new two of them the new you're listening to tech nation i'm speaking with keith devlin the npr math guy he's telling us about his first appearance on npr the.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on WRIR.org 97.3FM
"President will examine whether turkey's president at a one is going mad or whether he has always been a demented meglomaniac david phillips the director of the peacebuilding and rights program at the its chief for the study of human rights of columbia university and author of an uncertain ally turkey under the once dictatorship joins us to discuss howard one is dispatching hitman to germany and other countries to silence his critics and joining us now proper cassette who is contributing writer to pass blue she writes on international affairs and is the united nations correspondent at the nation magazine and author of several books on asia she was the new york times chief correspondent in southeast asia and south asia from nineteen eightyfour to naughty naughty one and later became the new york times bureau chief at the united nations welcomed a background briefing bob across it thank you and uh nikki haley the us representative to the united nations now threatens to take names of countries had voted to reject donald trump's recognition of jerusalem as the capital of israel it's pretty extraordinarily you know it's almost like godfather type talk and i don't understand for example taking names well first of all it's the you un security council the permanent members russia china france and the uk all voted along with the ten others for the resolution basically condemning the uso wanting to undo what the us did so it's almost like does she know a the names of his security council permanent five yeah yeah yes it's an extraordinary thing and just you know a bit about them because i've just been talking to people uh some one in particular the secretary general's office not on this specifically be since this monday but before that 'cause i was writing in other article for publication in europe and um they they were feeling with nikki haley this is the official un secretarygeneral not the.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist
"If the greens do not join a coalition with miracle it doesn't look like they will be part of the government because no other combination at the moment at least going by by the polls would would provide a the necessary majority and in terms of the link it it's it's the same the same problem because the spd israeli flagging right now if these poll numbers are borne out at the polls there in the low twenties it would be impossible to form a leftofcentre coalition between the social democrats the link at the left party and the and the greens mekki whatever the makeup of of the currently schnitt cdu that she would put medical working closely with with france's macram in a position to implement very farreaching reforms in europe and also to go some way to countering russia's influence and to temper the wilder excesses of donald trump that's right at a lot of people think that this is really a window of opportunity for europe now after this german election with mexico on place and france again willing to pursue somewhat more ambitious reforms of europe the question is how bisciste as germany want to get on that front under an ankle america and this is a difference perhaps between miracle and scholtz where the spd would be much more open to the kinds of reforms that macaranas put on the table then miracle and her cdu i think that we will see something but maybe not quite as radical as the reforms that maccanico has has has suggested meth economy seek political chief correspondent thanks very much for joining us here's what else we keeping an eye on today.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"He's it was not business as usual in washington this week amassed shooter open far groom batting practice at the republican congressional baseball teams practice four were wounded including the whip of the republican majority steve scalise the washington post reported that special counsel robert muller is now investigate adding president trump for possible obstruction of justice and they spokesman for vice president pence has confirmed just recently that he is now hard and outside counsel to handle the various russian enquiries dan both joe has been f from washington he is the chief correspondent for the washington post dan let me just begin with the story about the vice president harry outside counsel of of distinguished lawyer from richmond virginia what to say well i think it says what what is likely to be a pattern within inside the white house that that members of the senior staff who have been around president trump as he has discussed various aspects of the russia investigation and his feelings toward it could well end up being interviewed by the special council and that they're going to need their own outside counsel the president as we know has outside counsel at this point and the fact that the vice president has decided he needs it i think will be taken by a signal a signal to everybody and side the white house who might have some knowledge culpability whatever you want to call it that they're going to need it as well it should be presumed that they have anything to hide if something should be presumed that in today's world unique someone who understands that whirl to guide you i think that's right and i think part of it is also loyd a compartmentalized i mean they a new have they do have day jobs the beyond what this investigation is doing but i think there's another aspect to this which is it is a reminder that once you go down the road of having a special counsel and and the degree to which now this seems to be an expanding investigation it will slow down the machinery inside the white house i mean the the everybody there will have uh was in a sense a dual responsibility they obviously.
"chief correspondent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"About the president is dan balls is the chief correspondent for the washington post welcome to our program thank you charlie tell me why the president felt compelled to do this and let's grant him that perhaps he thought it was in the national interest to do this perhaps eating believed the accord was the best that could be had on let's assume that that part of his months it but what else charlie i think you go back to sort of first principles with president trump open and we saw during the campaign and we've seen it at the important moments during the first much of the administration there are certain things that he believes that have to do with kind of the economic status of the united states and the role of global agreements whether they're a trade agreement or an environmental agreement and he he has had a longstanding view that i think pre dates his arrival into politics form years ago and i'm not exactly sure how and why they were form the but the idea that in one way or another we have been taken advantage of and i think it is fundamental to the way he sees the world and he sees the with his role as president and then he said months ago i was elected to be president of the united states not to be president of the world he said i was elected to represent the people of pittsburgh not the people of paris and and i think that that is deeply ingrained in him and so i think when when he hears all of the criticism of all of the possibility of the damage that could be done by withdrawing from this agreement and what it might mean to the us role as a leader in the world and to the kind of the global arrangements that have been built with us leadership over many years that that doesn't register on him in the way that his idea is is that these have been bad for the united states they been bad for workers and he's going to try to do something about it you mean he can be considered a true economic nationalist as steve.