6 Burst results for "Christine Bozzi"

"christine bozzi" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

06:46 min | 3 months ago

"christine bozzi" Discussed on KQED Radio

"What are some of the problems? Kelsey Snell in trying to arrange this during a time of a covert corona virus pandemic? Well, this one back to the Senate recording studio. This'll was a bit of a controversial process because, as we know Democrats that they didn't believe that it was if it was not safe enough to have the Senate floor open, which it is not currently open. They did not believe it was safe enough at all to be having Ah, hearing of this magnitude. They also don't feel that it was appropriate to have this combination of virtual and in person appearances for a lifetime appointment to the Supreme Court. Now. Senate Republicans say that they have done many, many, many of these so called hybrid hearings, where members are welcome to join by video from their Senate offices in order to maintain distancing One of the very complicating factors here is that two members of this committee tested positive for Corona virus Lesson two weeks ago. They all have been They both have been cleared by this the congressional doctor to return to these hearings, but there've been a lot of concerns about mask wearing and we have seen many, many times throughout this. Hearing that you know, senators are taking off their masks and leaving them off. They they were supposed to only take them off when they were speaking or actively drinking some water, But that hasn't always been the case. We've seen people huddling closely together, having conversations without masks, and it has been kind of a side show and a cloud hanging over this entire proceeding. Amy how a different different kind of theatrical event is these things inevitably are in the political process from from what we saw, for example, during the cabin on Gorsuch earings. It's right, especially the Cavanaugh hearings. The even before we got to the final day, this sort of act two with Christine Bozzi Ford and then Judge Cavanaugh, testifying There were a lot of protestors who would wait in line in the public line and come in and sit for a few moments and then stand up and start yelling and get dragged out of there on DSO. This this room. Everyone is socially distance. I'm not sure that there are any public seats available at all. They're not. They're the only 10 reporters. Yeah, The office buildings have been shut down, Teo, the public since the Corona virus really became widely recognized here in March, And this is their very, very, very limited number of people who are in that room. If you're just joining us, we're covering the nomination hearings for Joe Jamie Cockney Barrett. We're trying to few moments ago, The microphones in the hearing room went out. Chairman Lindsey Graham, Senator from South Carolina, called Resists, Um Is there. Somebody is leaning? No. Somebody's confiding something somebody's whispering something to chairman Graham. Well ah. As promised. We want to take a listen to a peace that NPR's religion correspondent Tom JJ, Elton recorded a while back, which, for all the talk that there has been about judge barrettes, faith she herself is To the best of our knowledge hasn't expressed herself about her faith during these hearings. Here's a piece from NPR's religion correspondent Tom Jordan, that takes a look at her public life in faith. If Amy Cockney Barrett is confirmed of the nine justices on the court, she'd be the sixth practicing Catholic. Not that all the Catholic justices think alike. Sonia Sotomayor and Clarence Thomas. Both Catholic are ideological opposites. Thomas Reese is adjust. Well, We're not going to get a chance to hear that Tom Jones and peace right now. Chairman Graham is back. Thank you, Mr Chairman. And Senator Blumenthal, Connecticut questioning session I was getting ready to defend you. And so no Senator Blumenthal hard to keep track of us. I entered some Letters into the record, Mr Chairman, I believe before we broke. Yes, sir, without objection, and I began my questioning about the third circuit. Opinion and Bender up. I believe that you would agree That decision applied to misdemeanor offenses. Correct, not two felons. Yes, I was thinking of the separate opinion that Judge Hardiman wrote, I think for five and the Was a splinter decision, but the holding it so it really doesn't support the descent that you wrote again. Judge Vitamins position does for the five but you're right. I had misremembered the Common judgment holding for the plurality. Thank you. I want to ask you also or clarify The quote that I read to you was from a speech that you gave to the Hillsdale College may 21 2019. And it was quote about Your opinion. Dissenting opinion in Cantor quote. It sounds kind of radical to say felons can have firearms end quote. I just want to clarify that was the source of the quote that I read you. Thank you. I too had looked at that because I was in the opinion, So I think yes, it was in the course of explaining the opinion to that audience. Saying it sounds kind of radical, but then going on to explain why it wasn't in the reasoning. Yes. Thank you for correcting that, Senator. Thank you. I also want to go back to another aspect of our conversation. Because Senator Graham asked about it this morning. Hi. Showed you a letter that you sign from 2013. By the Notre Dame faculty for Life on Specifically A sentence thie the unborn to be protected way We renew our call for the unborn to be protected in law and welcome in life. And then I asked you about the IVF. Procedure, whether it could be banned criminally under the constitution. And you said to me that you couldn't answer that question in the abstract, he said. We can't answer questions in the abstract asked you about your legal opinion. And position, not your personal. Beliefs or religious To use you understand that? Yes. Yes, And I am disappointed that evidently you can't tell us or the American people whether you Believe or your legal position is that IVF can be constitutionally band because so many Americans depend on this medical procedure for the ability to have Children..

Chairman Lindsey Graham Senate Senator Amy Cockney Barrett Judge Cavanaugh chairman Senator Blumenthal NPR Mr Chairman Joe Jamie Cockney Barrett Kelsey Snell Supreme Court Chairman Judge Hardiman Tom Jones Thomas Reese Tom Jordan Sonia Sotomayor Hillsdale College
"christine bozzi" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:11 min | 3 months ago

"christine bozzi" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Bur. I'm Tanya. Mostly this's here and now As the Senate confirmation hearing for Amy Cockney, Barrett continues this week. Senator Dianne Feinstein, the most senior ranking Democrat, is leading the charge to block her from becoming a Supreme Court justice and her opening remarks today, Feinstein signaled the Democrats would focus on health care and the assumption that Judge Baird would strike down the affordable Care act of confirmed Most importantly, healthcare coverage for millions of Americans is at stake with this nomination. We will examine the consequences if, and that's a big if Republicans succeed in rushing this nomination through the Senate Before the next president takes office. But not all Democrats are confident and Senator Feinstein's roll this week and for more. Let's bring in Marissa Lagos political correspondent with Kiki Dee in San Francisco. Welcome, Tanya. So we're hearing that some Democrats are privately wondering whether Senator Feinstein is the fighter they really want going head to head with Republican Senator Lindsey Graham. Remind us what some of their concerns are. Yeah, I mean, I think it's important to note that you know, Feinstein's long been a more moderate Democrat, her entire career and so in California progressives have have always kind of lashed out at what they see is her being a little bit too bipartisan. Quite frankly, but I think in recent years, there's also been a concern that maybe she is just slowing down a little bit. She's 87 years old. She during the Brett Kavanaugh hearings, met with Christine Bozzi Ford ahead of time and actually kept secrets. Some of those allegations at Christine Bozzi Ford's request, but that angered Democrats and I don't think they felt like she came into those hearings with a real strategy. And so I think that what we're hearing now is a kind of broader concern about these hearings, but also about if Democrats do retake the Senate. Will she be up to the job? Of chairing this very powerful committee that Republicans have used very effectively during their time in power. But at the same time there really are limits to what one leader can do. Is there even really A sense that any of these votes are up for grabs. No, and I think you know, Democrats have to sort of think about what they can accomplish here. I mean, the truth is, they probably have more power in sort of what happens outside of the committee in terms of political pressure on senators of the opposite party, then they might in actually convincing one of their colleagues not to vote for her nomination. But clearly this is a strategy and I think it's important to note that it feels already just in the first few hours that there's more of a strategy here than there was at the beginning of Cavanaugh. Which is to really hammer on the affordable care act. And you know, maybe that if there's a couple of vulnerable senators, I mean, they only need a few right that they could really kind of be speaking more directly to the American people. Okay, so there seems to be more of a strategy than there was during the Cavanaugh hearings. But Zooming out here. There is a wing of the Democratic Party that would like to see the party move in a certain direction. I mean, commit to things like ending the filibuster something Senator Feinstein has said she is not in favor of Can you think of a time when there's ever been a split this big within the Democratic Party? You know, there's the generational differences, but there's also just the policy differences. And like I said, I mean back to the time, you know when Dianne Feinstein took over as mayor after the horrible assassinations of Harvey Milk and George Moscone E. She has really struck a very moderate tone. And I think what critics of Dianne Feinstein would say is that she is kind of a bygone era that Republicans are not. Interested in participating in even if some Democrats still want to preserve that time. Marissa Lagos political correspondent with KQED in San Francisco, as always, thank you so much. My pleasure, Tanya. It's here now. Some states in this country won't allow mail in ballots to be processed until election day. That could mean workers counting votes for hours on end, You're sequestered in a room. They can't have any connection to the outside world. How officials are promising an accurate count and.

Senator Dianne Feinstein Senate Tanya Christine Bozzi Ford Democratic Party Senator Lindsey Graham San Francisco Marissa Lagos Brett Kavanaugh Supreme Court Kiki Dee president Amy Cockney Judge Baird Cavanaugh California Barrett
"christine bozzi" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:17 min | 3 months ago

"christine bozzi" Discussed on KCRW

"Considered from NPR News. I'm Ari Shapiro and Mary Louise Kelly has enough changed in the three years since the Harvey Weinstein story broke and the me to movement took off. A new report finds that for Hollywood and the entertainment business, the answer is no. The Hollywood Commission, a nonprofit that works to eradicate harassment and discrimination in the industry. Surveyed entertainment workers nationwide and found many are staying silent because they fear retaliation. Or they don't believe people in positions of power will be held to account. The chair of the commission is Anita Hill, who, of course, has fought her own battles over getting allegations of sexual harassment taken seriously. She accused now Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas of harassment and testified. Under oath back in 1991. Professor Hill joins us now welcome back to all things considered. I'm glad to speak with you again. I'm happy to be here. Tell me what surprised you in the survey results Well, the standout data was the data on accountability. We ask people Do you think that a person of higher rank Who was found to have our asked a person of lower rank would be held accountable and what we found is that 64% of the people we surveyed said that in fact, that person would not be held accountable. I suppose that's the thing that surprised me. I mean, on the one hand, it's not surprising that we're dealing with such deeply entrenched culture and history here. On the other hand, it's been three years of me, too, in the spotlight, and many powerful men have been held to account. You're you're absolutely right. We've seen some very high profile cases. And what we want to make sure is that it doesn't stop with just a few high profile cases. We know that they are problems throughout. Workplaces, and we want to make sure that everybody, whatever their position is Can count on being heard. So that's one piece of this. The other is persuading people who believe they're being harassed, have been harassed that they have a safe path to come forward and report it. I remember interviewing you, Professor Hill. Always. Almost exactly. Two years ago, September 2018 on we were talking because it was in the middle of the confirmation battle over Brett Kavanaugh. And we talked about the the personal cost of choosing to come forward. What do you say to someone who's weighing whether to do so or not? Well, you're absolutely right. There are personal cost. But even when people are willing to take the risk, there are other things that they're considering. People don't come forward because they think they won't be taken seriously. Unfortunately, the Cavanagh hearing really gave the impression that the Senate Judiciary Committee Did not take Christine Bozzi. Ford's claim seriously, and people see that example and becomes, you know what they think will happen to them.

Joe Biden Professor Hill National Football League harassment Titans Clarence Thomas Vikings Tom Goldman Tennessee Titans Tennessee Senate Judiciary Committee Supreme Court Brett Kavanaugh NFL Players Association Ford Covad BRANDEIS University Christine Body Christine Bozzi Cavanagh
"christine bozzi" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

07:36 min | 3 months ago

"christine bozzi" Discussed on KCRW

"Or they don't believe people in positions of power will be held to account. The chair of the commission is Anita Hill, who, of course, has fought her own battles over getting allegations of sexual harassment taken seriously. She accused now Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas of harassment and testified. Under oath back in 1991. Professor Hill joins us now welcome back to all things considered. I'm glad to speak with you again. I'm happy to be here. Tell me what surprised you in the survey results Well, the standout data was the data on accountability. We ask people Do you think that a person of higher rank Who was found to have our asked a person of lower rank would be held accountable and what we found is that 64% of the people we surveyed said that in fact, that person would not be held accountable. I suppose that's the thing that surprised me. I mean, on the one hand, it's not surprising that we're dealing with such deeply entrenched culture and history here. On the other hand, it's been three years of me, too, in the spotlight, and many powerful men have been held to account. You're you're absolutely right. We've seen some very high profile cases. And what we want to make sure is that it doesn't stop with just a few high profile cases. We know that they are problems throughout. Workplaces, and we want to make sure that everybody, whatever their position is Can count on being heard. So that's one piece of this. The other is persuading people who believe they're being harassed, have been harassed that they have a safe path to come forward and report it. I remember interviewing you, Professor Hill. Always. Almost exactly. Two years ago, September 2018 on we were talking because it was in the middle of the confirmation battle over Brett Kavanaugh. And we talked about the the personal cost of choosing to come forward. What do you say to someone who's weighing whether to do so or not? Well, you're absolutely right. There are personal cost. But even when people are willing to take the risk, there are other things that they're considering. People don't come forward because they think they won't be taken seriously. Unfortunately, the Cavanagh hearing really gave the impression that the Senate Judiciary Committee Did not take Christine Bozzi. Ford's claim seriously, and people see that example and becomes, you know what they think will happen to them. I want to ask you about Joe Biden because you have just announced that you plan to vote for him on DH to remind people who may not be aware of the history when when you testified three decades ago against Clarence Thomas. It was before the Senate Judiciary Committee and the chair of that committee presiding over your testimony was Joe Biden. You have said you do not think you were treated fairly and that he should have and has not taken responsibility for that. I'm curious about your evolution. What changed that now? You think you're planning to vote for him Come November. Well, let me just say that when I talk about the model of what should be happening, I think the government should be our model. It wasn't in 1991. It wasn't in 2018. But what we also know that in that time between 1991 in today, we know how serious the issues that have been raised by May and about by Christine Body for car in my feeling is that this is an opportunity with Joe Biden, who was an involved in the violence against Women Act. To really take responsibility for charting a different course. So you see this as as an opportunity I read you said you'd like to work with him on issues of harassment on discrimination and gender violence. Well, yes, there are so many people who are working on this issue. Whether we're talking about the problems in schools or the problems in workforce, where the problems on the streets we know these problems, success and none of us Can't stand by and say we're going to wait until the next generation fixes them. So let me push you on this because I asked you about voting for Joe Biden and I'm not hearing a lot about Joe Biden. I'm hearing a lot about generational change and opportunities and having faith in the government and the system. Is this a full throated endorsement for candidate Joe Biden? Or is this something more practical? Oh, my, You know, I don't do political endorsements. I'm not really involved in the politics of I don't know what a full throated endorsement is even what What I do know is that I'm making a choice about who I think can better address these issues. Professor Hill. Thank you. Thank you. Anita Hill. She is chair of the nonprofit Hollywood Commission and University professor of social policy law and women's and gender studies. At BRANDEIS University. Three weeks into its season. The National Football League is dealing with its first team outbreak of covert 19. The NFL announced Tuesday that three Tennessee Titans players and five of the team's personnel members have tested positive for Corona virus, and this news could affect several other teams as NPR's Tom Goldman reports. The Tennessee Titans have shut down in person club activities following the spike in positive cases the Titans plane in Minnesota Sunday where they beat the Vikings, the NFL announced. The Vikings also stopped there in person club activities. Tennessee played the game in Minneapolis without one of the team's assistant coach is he didn't make the trip after he got a positive test result the day before the game. At this point, it's not certain what, if any impact the Titans outbreak will have on next weekend's games Tennessee is scheduled to host Pittsburgh Steelers say they're continuing to prepare until they're informed. Otherwise the Vikings were scheduled to play at Houston. Concerns about next weekend and beyond are an indication of how the virus potentially could wreak havoc with the NFL. Football is a sport where the threat of transmission is extreme, considering all the physical contact and collisions. In an interview before the Titans outbreak, NFL Players Association medical director Tom Maier Talked about possible contingency plans certainly lengthening the season moving to alternative sites if necessary, moving to and every other weekend if there were multiple outbreaks in multiple cities. We posed all those questions to the NFL and will continue to work room. So far, none of that's been necessary. The NFL isn't in a protective bubble. Like other sports leagues, teams are playing in their home cities and traveling. But for the most part, the NFL's been successful in mitigating Covad risk. Last week, the most recent test results showed zero positives among players. But that was last week. Tom Goldman..

Joe Biden Professor Hill National Football League harassment Titans Clarence Thomas Vikings Tom Goldman Tennessee Titans Tennessee Senate Judiciary Committee Supreme Court Brett Kavanaugh NFL Players Association Ford Covad BRANDEIS University Christine Body Christine Bozzi Cavanagh
NPR News Interviews Professor Anita Hill

All Things Considered

03:17 min | 3 months ago

NPR News Interviews Professor Anita Hill

"Considered from NPR News. I'm Ari Shapiro and Mary Louise Kelly has enough changed in the three years since the Harvey Weinstein story broke and the me to movement took off. A new report finds that for Hollywood and the entertainment business, the answer is no. The Hollywood Commission, a nonprofit that works to eradicate harassment and discrimination in the industry. Surveyed entertainment workers nationwide and found many are staying silent because they fear retaliation. Or they don't believe people in positions of power will be held to account. The chair of the commission is Anita Hill, who, of course, has fought her own battles over getting allegations of sexual harassment taken seriously. She accused now Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas of harassment and testified. Under oath back in 1991. Professor Hill joins us now welcome back to all things considered. I'm glad to speak with you again. I'm happy to be here. Tell me what surprised you in the survey results Well, the standout data was the data on accountability. We ask people Do you think that a person of higher rank Who was found to have our asked a person of lower rank would be held accountable and what we found is that 64% of the people we surveyed said that in fact, that person would not be held accountable. I suppose that's the thing that surprised me. I mean, on the one hand, it's not surprising that we're dealing with such deeply entrenched culture and history here. On the other hand, it's been three years of me, too, in the spotlight, and many powerful men have been held to account. You're you're absolutely right. We've seen some very high profile cases. And what we want to make sure is that it doesn't stop with just a few high profile cases. We know that they are problems throughout. Workplaces, and we want to make sure that everybody, whatever their position is Can count on being heard. So that's one piece of this. The other is persuading people who believe they're being harassed, have been harassed that they have a safe path to come forward and report it. I remember interviewing you, Professor Hill. Always. Almost exactly. Two years ago, September 2018 on we were talking because it was in the middle of the confirmation battle over Brett Kavanaugh. And we talked about the the personal cost of choosing to come forward. What do you say to someone who's weighing whether to do so or not? Well, you're absolutely right. There are personal cost. But even when people are willing to take the risk, there are other things that they're considering. People don't come forward because they think they won't be taken seriously. Unfortunately, the Cavanagh hearing really gave the impression that the Senate Judiciary Committee Did not take Christine Bozzi. Ford's claim seriously, and people see that example and becomes, you know what they think will happen to them.

Professor Hill Harassment Hollywood Commission Npr News Mary Louise Kelly Ari Shapiro Hollywood Harvey Weinstein Brett Kavanaugh Ford Clarence Thomas Supreme Court Senate Judiciary Committee Cavanagh Christine Bozzi
"christine bozzi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

08:06 min | 4 months ago

"christine bozzi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Who had green cards? Then they told your mother they would separate you from her. Will you share that story? It's It's just just even hearing you say it. I'm like, Oh, my God, because I I had to ask the story of like so, Mom, you know, how did we get to Chicago from Mexico? My dad was hired by the University of Chicago. He's a medical doctor dedicated to research and Helped to create the cochlear implant. So we all get on a plane and we fly from Mexico City to Dallas and change planes in Dallas to go to Chicago. And you know the way I had. My mom kind of told this story was that this is a very tall Texan immigration agent had said, You know that I looked a little sick and maybe they needed to keep me and that my mom kind of stood up to him and said, Sir, you know My husband is Dr Johanson basically created a scene in the airport. And so the story had always been like, Oh, my God. My mom is such a badass. Now I know why I'm tiny but mighty, You know, she's such a feminist. She owned her voice and then at the height of this horror that we were hearing the voices of these Children crying. My mother calls me I'm at an airport in transit, and she says Mamacita, and she's in tears. She's heaving, and she says it. That was me. That was you. It could have been us and I was like, What are you talking about, Mom? Mom, What are you talking around? She says that they tried to take you from me. Do you understand? And I was like, Oh, my God, And she said it and I had to scream. At that agent, And she said those mothers right now who have lost their Children, that could have been me and that Brian was the moment when everything just changed in my life. You only learn that story recently. The under another story of coming and kind of like, Oh, he wanted to take you because you had a rash, But it was like we didn't focus on the taking Part. We focused on the fact that my mom stood up to the guy, right? And for me, I was always like, Oh, my God. That must have been some weird. It's solo immigration agent That was like some weird dude. You know, like, where were they going to put me and well, it turns out Brian that they were taking Children at that time. That was what was happening. There was. I haven't found it yet. I have to go back. But there was more than likely a room in the Dallas airport in the early 19 sixties were they were putting Children, babies. So where where do they end up were worth it? And that I think is the horror is that you know, I used to think. Oh, my God. It was just a fluke. It just happened to me. What? Just and then you're like Holy Gosh, I was It could have been me. It absolutely could have been me. But for Having a mother who you know, chose to speak out and on her voice and on her privilege, frankly, and you described your mom early in the book as just before moving to the U. S from Mexico. Having the mixed emotions of ecstasy and shame. And that was really evocative. Can you describe both things a little bit and how common you think it might be in other immigrants? Oh, my guys, everybody who's listening to this right now. It knows exactly what I'm talking about. Because you know my father, for example, who became an American citizen, the first out of the family so when we would go back to Mexico every year from Chicago by car No. I mean Papa bear and they insulted my dad. It is from Bandido. You're a sellout. It is both Chou. You're an American. It is when God macho. You're a gringo. I mean, it was all joking, but no. They were shaming my father because he had chosen to follow his mission of being you know, of helping people to hear those who were deaf and wanted to And they shamed him for moving to the United States. They were also secretly very proud of him and jealous. You know, but on the other hand, my mom was like, Wow. You know, she was much younger. And she was like this is an opportunity of a lifetime. I mean, I'm going to get to experience like this incredible country and I'm gonna learn all these things. And I'm gonna have an amazing experience and so That was And I think that that kind of for all immigrants we experience that What I try to resolve in the book is to say that notion of no soy that genie that Yeah, I'm neither from there, nor from here is actually our superpower. That is our superpower. And if we are living in this country with her without papers with her without citizenship, these are our American stories, and we have to own them and tell them Not Latino stories or immigrant their American stories, 100%. My gas, telling her American stories if you don't already recognize the voice is Maria Anna HASA, host of Latino Yusa on public radio, Among other things, and her new memoir Out Today is once I Was you, a Memoir of Love and hate. In a torn America and we'll get to some politics of the day. But the story of your life, of course, cannot be reduced to an immigrant story. You're intersectional ism. As you described many aspects of your life is also A woman story. A sexual assault Survivor story. JOURNALIST story To be sure, a wife and mother story and if people think of you as telling primarily an immigrant story What other part of your life do you either Like talking about? Ah, lot publicly or or feel It's more important to you given the context of this book. So I love all of that. You know, it is a book. It's like a feminist book. Because I'm growing up in the sixties and seventies. I am a rape survivor. I didn't even realize that until much later in my life. All kind of came tumbling out with the Christine Bozzi Ford testimony and Brett Kavanaugh. In his resistance to accept what had happened. You know the lingering trauma that it is my longtime relationship with an African American woman who is my mentor. And you know my first understanding of civil rights coming from seen, Dr Martin Luther King speak, speak, and so You know, growing up on the south side of Chicago living in Harlem now, which is where my company is based. You know, I mean, my gosh, I haven't left Harlem since March. This is my community. My neighborhood. I love talking about the journalism side of it. I get into a lot of the ethics of the kind of journalism Issues that we face having been the first Latina in all of the newsroom's where I worked, which many other journalists of color are just like you what? You were the first and I was like, Yeah. I mean, I was the first at WNYC. My gosh, I remember going up to the old building there in the municipal building. Yeah, but that was my job, So I loved I love clearly saying, I know you want to box us in and I know Yes, there is Thie Immigrant story, and I deal with immigration policy in history. But please understand. That we as immigrants in this country are that we are Americans and so talk to us about pop culture talk to us about, you know, religion talked to us about Anything that has to do with your life because that's the same things that are happening with our lives. So I think you know for me talking about being a survivor of rape. I think you know, most people may not expect me to be talking about that. And also talking about The journalism side and kind of writing for Walter Cronkite and meeting him and doing those things anything that helps to to move it beyond and I don't say Justin Immigrant story but to understand the The complexity of our immigrant stories. And we'll continue with Maria and Hossa and talks in politics of the day, right after this. On the next fresh air, a story of mining data on people in order to predict their behavior.

Chicago Mexico Dallas Maria Anna HASA Brian University of Chicago rape Mexico City Dr Johanson Justin Immigrant Harlem Walter Cronkite Mamacita United States Chou Bandido America Dr Martin Luther King assault