35 Burst results for "Commission"

EU seeks trade sanctions on Russia over 'sham' Ukraine votes

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 3 d ago

EU seeks trade sanctions on Russia over 'sham' Ukraine votes

"The EU wants more sanctions on Russia after what it calls a land grab Officials say the 27 nation bloc should impose biting sanctions on Russian trade and hit officials responsible for sham referendums held in parts of Ukraine European Commission president Ursula von der leyen says the Kremlin orchestrated referendums on joining Russia are an illegal attempt to grab land and change international borders by force the EU's executive branch has drawn up several rafts of sanctions against Russia since president Vladimir Putin launched an invasion of neighboring Ukraine 7 months ago I'm Charles De Ledesma

Russia Ursula Von Der Leyen EU Ukraine European Commission Vladimir Putin Charles De Ledesma
Speeding up the Asylum Process

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:41 min | 3 d ago

Speeding up the Asylum Process

"I have a small quarrel in a large quarrel. My small quarrel is, and this is, by the way, it falls into category whenever I write a column for The Washington Post, the comments fill up with people. Why didn't you write about this? Why didn't you write about that? I'm not trying to do that to you because I think that's an illegitimate. Why didn't you write about this? But you said, thus far, the changes are tiny, quote, only 99 people since the end of May have completed what are called asylum merits interviews with the asylum officer and fully evaluated under new rules of those 24 had been granted asylum, while most of the rest have had their cases sent back to the immigration court system for an appeal. Nothing on how long an appeal takes or whether or not they've done anything because the first adjudication is nevertheless adjudication in this system. I work with the system fairly closely for many years in Southern California. On behalf of people, I was on the Orange County children and families commission for 17 years. I know all about people coming to the country without permission. If they don't fix the appeals they haven't fixed anything, Michael, have they done anything on the appeals process? So part of the reason that I didn't go into a lot of detail there is because they don't have many numbers yet. They just started this at the end of May. So what happened to the 50 60 some odd people, they say that those people, if they were, if they were denied asylum by the asylum officer in this interview, they say they'll go back into the backlog system, but they claim it will be months not years because essentially they'll go to the front of the line and that the court system will be expedited because they will have already had this sort of interview taking place by the asylum officer.

Immigration Court Orange County Children And Fam The Washington Post Southern California Michael
UN rights experts present evidence of war crimes in Ukraine

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | Last week

UN rights experts present evidence of war crimes in Ukraine

"A team of experts commissioned by the United Nations top human rights body to look into rights violations in Ukraine says it initial probe has turned up evidence of serious atrocities in the country following Russia's invasion nearly 7 months ago One of the commission experts Eric Moses says they had visited 27 towns and settlements as well as graves and detention and torture centers interviewed more than 150 victims and witnesses amid with advocacy groups and government officials Based on the evidence gathered by the commission It has concluded that war crimes have been committed in Ukraine An unspecified number of Russian soldiers were found to have committed crimes of sexual or gender based violence with victims ranging in age from four to 82 He added they were examining just two incidents of ill treatment against Russian soldiers by Ukrainian forces I'm Charles De Ledesma

Eric Moses Ukraine United Nations Russia Charles De Ledesma
John Fetterman Backtracks on His Criminal Reform Stance

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:34 min | Last week

John Fetterman Backtracks on His Criminal Reform Stance

"In 2019, fetterman had two reports commissioned about the 1166 people in Pennsylvania serving life without parole for second degree murder. He said during a press conference, I hope it could lead to a conversation that would free close to 1200 people of a legacy that never made sense. Now, two months later, fetterman said freeing second degree murderers serving life sentences would provide a massive savings for taxpayers. Adding mercy must be a partner to justice. So you understand, fetterman flat out wants to free hundreds and hundreds of convicted murderers serving life in prison without the possibility of parole. He wants them to be released. This week, however, a fetterman spokesperson told Fox News that's being taken out of context. The nominee does not support freeing all convicts serving life without parole for second degree murder. Fetterman's campaign said the candidate supports common sense criminal justice reforms that keep pennsylvanians safe and protected while saving taxpayers money.

Fetterman Pennsylvania Fox News
Fmr White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows on Retaking the Majority

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:34 min | 2 weeks ago

Fmr White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows on Retaking the Majority

"One of the things that I think Republicans need to pledge to their voters is starting in January if we take power is a church and pike committee equivalent to oversee the abuse of the IRS, especially and federal law enforcement. I mean, you served in Congress. You know how this works. Talk about what it's like to retake a majority from the Democrats and how we need to act with urgency, but also focus on things that matter because we might have some bandwidth issues. We might not be able to take on every issue. Do you agree that IRS oversight and government overreach is something that this new Republican Congress, if we went back, which I think we will is something we should focus on. Well, I do think we'll win it back. It is not only what we have to focus on, but we have to focus on it in the first 100 days, Charlie. Here's the interesting thing is you don't have a honeymoon period when you take over the midterm and many of the members of Congress that have been serving over the last few years, they've never been in the majority. And so what all of a sudden happens is, is the committee staffs change. You go from having one third of the committee size to having two thirds of the budget for a committee staff. And so sometimes what happens is a Democrat staffer just takes off their hat and puts on a Republican hat. We don't need to be doing that. What we are doing, I know some of the work we're doing is trying to provide good staffers there. But here's you mentioned one other key point. A church commission kind of approach to oversight. Russ votes working on some of those outlines already. We're trying to make sure that the members of Congress have the tools together. But they need two things. They need the tools, but the other thing is they need the courage. If they think they're going to come to Washington, D.C. in the swamp is all of a sudden going to drain by itself. It's never happened before, even Donald Trump when he was working hard to drain the swamp as you and I both know what was happening is he was getting pushback within the administration, they will see that. We're electing some great people. I think it will be a number of people coming in with, I don't know that I see a huge red wave, but I certainly see a red majority and what people want or members that are committed to their constituents back home. I think Charlie, you would agree with me. We don't want them committed to you or me or anything else. We want them committed to the American people. And if they don't represent their district instead of special interests here in Washington, D.C., it'll go well.

Congress IRS Church Commission Washington, D.C. Charlie Russ Donald Trump
Did the Israeli Gov't Cover up an Avalanche of Adverse Vax Events?

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:10 min | 3 weeks ago

Did the Israeli Gov't Cover up an Avalanche of Adverse Vax Events?

"Play this clip and it will kind of jog our conversation here, play out 45. The reported side effects were known before, no new signal was observed. This is the message recently communicated by the Ministry of Health in Israel to the public. Unfortunately, the research team commissioned had very different conclusions. In the discussion in which the research team reports its finding to the Ministry of Health, they found many long-term side effects with casual relations to the vaccines not least by Pfizer. So just to make sure I'm understanding this correctly, the allegation is the government of Israel knew that this vaccine was damaging their citizens. They covered it up, deleted entries, and then lied to the world about it. Why? They didn't want to get in trouble. Anybody who speaks against the vaccine gets in trouble, they get their license taken away. They get their hospital privileges taken away, they get ostracized by their peers, they get fired, you know, bad things happen to people who speak out against the narrative. You know, when I spoke out about against the narrative more than a year ago, because I had heard stories, I didn't become, I wasn't born to be an anti vaxxer. You know, I've had all the vaccines that were offered to me. I believe that the vaccines were safe and effective at the time. I subsequently discovered that none of the vaccines are safe and effective, and they all, there's no science behind any of these. They haven't done the studies and they don't do the studies because they know the studies would be negative. So we're being asked to take these vaccinations with men, nobody asked their doctor to say, hey, can I see the cost benefit justification that all cause mortality all cause morbidity analysis in the aftermarket? Where the study was done by someone other than the drug company by an unbiased testing organization, nobody ever asked for that. They all trust their doctors. So it turns out that trust was misplaced

Ministry Of Health Israel Pfizer
Ukraine's nuclear plant partly goes offline amid fighting

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 3 weeks ago

Ukraine's nuclear plant partly goes offline amid fighting

"The fighting in Ukraine the zapper is your power plant and disputes over pipelines will dominate political discussions this week UN nuclear agency inspectors a scheduled to brief the Security Council on Tuesday about their inspection and safeguard visit to the Ukrainian power plant much of the Zappos region including the key city of melitopol had lost power for some time on Sunday caused by earlier Schilling EU energy ministers to a down to hold an emergency meeting on Friday to discuss the block's electricity market which European Commission president Ursula von der leyen has said is no longer operating I'm Charles De Ledesma

Melitopol Ukraine Security Council UN Block's Electricity Market Whi EU Ursula Von Der Leyen Charles De Ledesma
 EU, German leaders pledge reform to cut electricity prices

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | Last month

EU, German leaders pledge reform to cut electricity prices

"EU and in particular German leaders are pledging all form to cut electricity prices The head of the European Union's executive branch and Germany's Chancellor have pledged a reform of the continent's electricity market to help bring down power prices that have been pushed higher by skyrocketing gas prices European Commission president Ursula von der leyen says these high prices are now exposing the limitations of our current electricity market design adding it was developed for different circumstances and that is why we are now working on an emergency intervention and a structural reform of the electricity market I'm Charles De

EU Skyrocketing Gas Prices Europe Ursula Von Der Leyen Germany Charles De
Six of 43 missing Mexican students were kept alive in warehouse for days - The Guardian

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | Last month

Six of 43 missing Mexican students were kept alive in warehouse for days - The Guardian

"Information on what might have happened to 6 missing Mexican college students I'm Lisa dwyer with the latest A Mexican official says 6 of the 43 missing college students who disappeared in Mexico in 2014 were allegedly kept alive in a warehouse for days and then turned over to the local army commander who ordered them killed Mexico's interior undersecretary Alejandra census's surprise new comet is the first time an official has directly tied the military to one of Mexico's worst human rights scandals That detail was not mentioned when the undersecretary made a lengthy defense of the commission's report that was released a week ago at that time he declared the abductions and disappearances a state crime

Lisa Dwyer Mexico Alejandra Census Army
The Great Vaccine Rush

Dennis Prager Podcasts

04:40 min | Last month

The Great Vaccine Rush

"That's a fact. By the way, everybody failed. The clergy failed, and I'm religious. And I said this the whole time, didn't I? Reports are coming out of countries that have more honest reporting on debts than America does. But he put it up. It's going to see their excessive deaths continue to rise mysteriously in Europe. Our experiencing reports, whom that we've had on the show. Euro Momo pooled estimates show an elevated level of excess mortality. Why would that be? Why would that be? You wonder, this is excess over COVID death. What are they dying from? Not COVID? Why are there exhibits should be far fewer deaths because so many people died in advance as it were before their time? This week's overall pooled Euro Momo estimates of all cause mortality for the participating European countries show elevated excess mortality, especially among the elderly 65 or older. Overall deaths are now higher at this point in 2022 than they were at the same point in either 2020 or 2021. More people are dying, now in Europe, in European countries, than did during COVID? Does that make sense? How do you explain that ladies and gentlemen from a lot to say, well, I don't work for Disney. I'm allowed to say ladies and gentlemen. I should say it all the time. Ladies and gentlemen, boys and girls. Men and women. I will not say dreamers of all ages. Nightmares of all ages. It's a dream all right. It's a nightmare. The thugs of the left, how many people are they and the medical profession responsible for killing? We had that wonderful epidemiologist at Yale. A rich, Harvey rich. Harvey rich said on this program, I think a year ago. That he thinks the medical profession has killed hundreds of thousands of Americans. By banning Therapeutics. You were lied to about hydroxychloroquine and zinc you were lied to about Ivermectin. The New York Times led the lies The New York Times is our version of pravda. To be an embarrassment to work for The New York Times. If you treasure the country or you treasure truth. It's all going to come out. I worked in one of the few arenas of life where you can actually say truths. And continue to work in your profession. Talk radio. Why are there access deaths over the COVID years in Europe? What's killing them? A guy I call my drug dealer on my. Audio equipment man. Filipino gentlemen, young guy, well, not young middle aged 8 guy, very good shape, he has no body fat. He's an athlete. He is a championship racer ski jet racer. I believe that that's what he does. When he's not providing me with audio equipment and others. Jet skis at it. What did I say? I said ski jet. That's just like when I say peanut M and M's instead of M and M peanut. Which are you supposed to say? I'm in a peanut or peanut M and M. Yeah, the latter, yeah. So he's a great shape. Got the vaccine. And got what did he get the shingles here? It put him out of commission for months. Maybe it's not because I don't know for a fact it's because of the vaccine. If I had to bet what I bet, yes, I would.

Harvey Rich Europe The New York Times Covid America Disney Yale
Could New Allegations Derail the Entire Elon Musk-Twitter Merger?

The Trish Regan Show

01:49 min | Last month

Could New Allegations Derail the Entire Elon Musk-Twitter Merger?

"Let me share with you this news that just came out from a whistleblower, a whistleblower complaint, the former head of security at Twitter is alleging that there was all this mismanagement and all kinds of spam accounts that reportedly, according to him, management knew about. So this gentleman filed a complaint with the SEC Securities and Exchange Commission, last month, it just became public this week, and he claims that he is uncovered, quote, extreme, egregious deficiencies by Twitter in every area of his mandate, including privacy, digital, and physical security, platform integrity, and content moderation. And he goes on to allege that the chief executive actually knew about all this, but in part because reportedly pay structure was tied to having less spam number of bot accounts, which Twitter, by the way, denies, then as a result, he claims that management didn't care enough. So this is, of course, very interesting to Elon Musk, who's arguing that the business isn't what he thought it was going to be because there are all these bots on there. Twitter has come out and said that this gentleman was fired for, quote, ineffective leadership and poor performance, and that the complaints that he filed is quote riddled with inconsistencies and inaccuracies and lacks important context. But nonetheless, shares of Twitter, in yesterday's session, fell 7.3%, they're actually hitting their lowest closing price in about a month and I would anticipate there's going to be more challenges for this company as it goes forward. It is a big legal question here because it's not going to change the fact that Elon Musk did give up his right to due diligence

Twitter Sec Securities And Exchange Co Elon Musk
Former Twitter security chief files whistleblower complaints

AP News Radio

00:55 sec | Last month

Former Twitter security chief files whistleblower complaints

"I Mike Gracia reporting of former Twitter security chief files whistleblower complaints Peter zatko who was Twitter's security chief until he was fired earlier this year has filed whistleblower complaints alleging the company misled regulators about its cybersecurity defenses and its problems with fake accounts according to reports by The Washington Post and CNN Zabka filed the complaints last month with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission the Federal Trade Commission and the Department of Justice The Washington Post reports among the most serious accusations is that Twitter violated terms of a 2010 FTC settlement by falsely claiming it had a strong security plan In a prepared statement Twitter said Zabka was fired for ineffective leadership and poor performance and that the allegations appear designed to capture attention and inflict harm on Twitter Its customers and its shareholders Mike Gracia Washington

Mike Gracia Peter Zatko Zabka Twitter U.S. Securities And Exchange C The Washington Post FTC CNN Department Of Justice Mike Gracia Washington
The Fall of Fauci

The Charlie Kirk Show

00:46 sec | Last month

The Fall of Fauci

"So Fauci is going to be out. Fauci out, we got the Fauci out Washington, but I'll say this to the doctor Anthony Fauci. Preserve your records. Preserves all your documents, Doctor Fauci. Don't in Washington, D.C.. Because you won't be going long. We'll be gone from this town for very long. We're going to be calling you back here when we open up the federal congressional commission on the origins of the coronavirus COVID-19. We're going to be digging through the Wuhan institute of virology. We're going to be digging through all of it. Doctor Fauci, your emails, and your testimony are going to be very, very much invited.

Fauci Doctor Fauci Washington, D.C. Anthony Fauci Federal Congressional Commissi Washington Wuhan Institute Of Virology
Miles Taylor Speculates That Trump Didn't Declassify Documents

Mark Levin

01:01 min | Last month

Miles Taylor Speculates That Trump Didn't Declassify Documents

"Let's hear from miles Taylor the former chief of staff to Trump's DHS secretary Go ahead I think we're going to have a national commission on this after the fact because both sides are going to be upset depending on the outcome of this case but I've got a side with Ellie here I think it's egregious if Donald Trump left The White House with this information at the same time though You can already see in his early defense of him saying well it was declassified I have the speculative but I really really doubt Donald Trump proactively declassified any of this upon leaving but it's very So what if he didn't So what if he didn't So what if he didn't That's the point So what if he did it You can not diminish the article two powers of the executive branch from the president of the United States in particular Who is the executive branch By statute or regulation

Miles Taylor Donald Trump DHS Ellie White House United States
Sebastian Reflects on the Presidential Clearance System

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:32 min | Last month

Sebastian Reflects on the Presidential Clearance System

"Served in the Trump White House as deputy assistant to the president for strategy. As a result of that political commission, yes, that is what we were called politically commissioned officers of the president. I had to go undergo a background investigation. And acquire a top secret SCI, clearance. The clearance system in America, it's different in other countries. Has a very specific genesis and purpose. The intelligence communities, the 17 big agencies, there are many, many other small ones inside various departments and armed services, but the 17 American federal intelligence agencies serve one person in government. Their job is to provide intelligence, raw, or finished intelligence, to help the president of the United States make national security and foreign policy decisions. That is the only reason they exist. In fact, the whole classification system for documents for clearances exists for the president. It doesn't serve the chairman of the joint chiefs. It is not subordinate to the Speaker of the House or the vice president. It serves the president. That is why, for example, the president can give a clearance to anyone he wishes to, likewise he can strip only he can strip a clearance from anybody he wants to. If he wants to give his best buddy from high school a top secret SCI, code word, SAP program clearance, he can. He can just click his fingers and make it happen, because this system works for him. It is predicated, it exists to serve him in protecting America as the commander in chief. Likewise, should he wish to strip someone in federal government in the executive as the chief executive, he can strip them instantly. So the idea that a president or former president is a misusing classified information is impossible. He could wrap his fish in chips in classified information. If he wanted to, he could declassify in theory every single classified document or piece of information in U.S. government, who caused chaos, but he has the power to do so.

Trump White House America Joint Chiefs SAP House U.S. Government
What Do Anthony Fauci and Merrick Garland Have in Common?

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:30 min | Last month

What Do Anthony Fauci and Merrick Garland Have in Common?

"What do Anthony Fauci and Merrick Garland have in common? I know they're both kraven old men that are using their twilight years to terrorize a majority of the country and they're both approximately 5 feet tall with no Napoleon syndrome, by the way, trying to tell us how to live our lives and using their power for evil, but they're also creatures of the administrative state. Now, as we talk about on this program, the constitution authorizes three types of power. We all learn this in school. It's very basic. The legislative branch, the executive branch, and the judicial branch. How does the administrative state though fit into that arrangement? And the answer is it doesn't. If you go all the way back to 1887, Congress created the interstate commerce commission. It was expanded decades later, but it was almost this fourth branch of government, the birth of the fourth branch of government, and it was no coincidence that happened in the late 1800s. This was where the focus on scientism was born industrial revolution, people start to think they could perfect man. We need the council of experts, the administrators that know best. We have allowed over the last hundred years. The administrative state also called the deep state or the shadow government to do whatever they want to do with very little check or balance or transparency being demanded.

Merrick Garland Napoleon Syndrome Anthony Fauci Kraven Interstate Commerce Commission Council Of Experts Congress
Dinesh and Debbie Ponder the Preposterous Trump FBI Raid

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:36 min | Last month

Dinesh and Debbie Ponder the Preposterous Trump FBI Raid

"Debbie and I are here to ponder the significance of the raid on Mar-a-Lago or react to some of the things that Christina bob said, I think what struck me about this was the sheer preposterousness of this raid in other words, the flimsy pretext that national, what records and archives act really, there are classified documents that the residents, why don't you just put in a request for them, get them, go, go look at them, Trump would cooperate. The idea of the raid seems to meet theatrical, it's to create an odor of criminality and part of their larger enterprise. They're trying the same thing that they did with the commission with the January 6th committee, right? At the same thing, they're trying to they're trying to make his image a little bit muddy. Muddied. Yes. And so they are trying to create a Donald Trump that isn't really a Donald Trump. But what do I go down to flimsy road? I say this because on January 6th, they have they're trying to show something big, right? There's an attempt overthrow the government. Trump was behind this staffers were communicating back and forth. There was conspiracies afoot. So that's their big theory, right? Then to come around and say, well, we have another theory, which is that there are these classified documents that belong in the archives, Trump took them because it's not about the theory. They're looking for something to get Trump on. And so they're trying to get from wherever they can, to be able to do that.

Christina Bob Lago Donald Trump Debbie
The Inflation Increasement Act

Dennis Prager Podcasts

03:42 min | 2 months ago

The Inflation Increasement Act

"Secular fanaticism is the curse of 20th and 21st centuries. These people are fanatics. The mansion deal he calls it the bench and deal. Features massive new subsidies for solar and wind over the next few years, massive is correct. Plus tens of billions of dollars in other handouts designed to dramatically increase the percentage of these unreliable sources of energy on our grid. Number two, it aggressively restrict fossil fuels. It includes among other things new taxes on oil and gas. And worse of all, granting the Biden EPA essentially unlimited power, I don't understand that. Didn't think Supreme Court just ruled. Oh, but Congress can make a law. Well, they can make a lot of Supreme Court. It'll be going to court. Well, by the time it goes to court, everything will be shut down that matters. Essentially unlimited power to restrict fossil fuel projects. It gives billions of dollars to the left wing causes it includes billions for undefined environmental justice. Prager rule number 36. Whenever justice gets an adjective, it's not justice. Social justice is nothing to do with justice, environmental justice has nothing to do with justice. Racial justice has nothing to do with justice. Just know that. And you will begin to understand the double talk. You are willing and language of the left. There's justice, and there's injustice. Just like when you add a word to democracy, like people's democracy, it's a bad sign. North Korea, a gigantic concentration camp. Is the people's democratic republic of Korea. People's democratic. Okay. The White House commission report is an extreme environmental justice is an extreme left wing wish list. That says we must quote sunset investments by 2030. That is just 8 years from now. In fossil fuels plastics and are you ready? This proves that they're fanatics and lawyers. The environmentalist world. And nuclear power. It actually says we must sunset investment in nuclear power. They don't give a damn about carbon emissions, but give a damn about destroying the society we live in. Environmentalism is to the environment what communism was through workers. The great Green New Deal gives government limitless corruption inducing power. The deal itself has tens of billions that bureaucrats can allocate arbitrarily. Tens of billions. Manchin's requested permitting policies would give new illegitimate powers that are guaranteed to be exercised corruptly.

Supreme Court Biden White House Commission Prager EPA North Korea Congress Manchin
"commission" Discussed on The Dictionary

The Dictionary

04:33 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on The Dictionary

"My attorney consign suggest removing from wants control with formality or finality as in consigned the damaging notes to the fire and relegate implies a consigning to a particular class or sphere often with a suggestion of getting rid of as in relegated to an obscure position in the company so the words today were commission. Commissioner commissioned officer commissioner commissioner merchant commission plan commission merchant think commissioner commission merchant commission plan connoisseur and commit who boy. This is the difficult today I guess i'll just pick commit as the word of the episode. Just because it has so many variations so many different things that can mean commit commit this to memory. Commit that person to the prison commit to doing something in your life. Have some commitment. Ooh that's a. That's a product idea. Mince called commitments. Maybe it already exists in pakistan. It is assad kashmir day in russia it is day of special forces of the armed forces day of special forces of the armed forces in the us. It is food day. didn't we recently just have world food day like within the last week. It is independence for zambia from the uk in nineteen sixty four in egypt. It is suez day. It is the united nations day. It's the anniversary of the charter of the un which is international that was in nineteen forty. Five it is world development information day world polio day. The you shouldn't need a vaccine for polio anymore. But you might. Maybe some places still are given those out. World mission sunday australia national kangaroo awareness day and What else what else. What else we read. All these finland and switzerland both have united nation. Oh yet united nations day. We already talked about that. One fun holidays forty hour work week day. What does that even mean. What does that mean. Forty hour work week day. I mean i. i don't know. I mean. I think there's some there's some evidence that says working actually less than that people are more productive and they're happier because they have more free time. So maybe we should look into that. It is black thursday. And it shows a picture of the intersection of street and broadway food. Day mother-in-law day so go say hi to your mother-in-law national bologna day or some people say baloney day are baloney. I was in my italy trip for work The first city we went to was bologna. So i was in bologna and weird. Al has a song called my bellona which is a parody of my sharona and There was a sign that thaw saw sign for some app called my bologna and it was. I don't know if they were playing off the idea for the song maybe they were but it was. It must have been right. It was just all about city stuff national crazy day. Let's go crazy today. National good and plenty day. that's the candy. Ooh it's pumpkin day. The whole month is pumpkin day. Take back your time day What else world tripe day. That's like a seafood. I think is no no wait. Is it's either a seafood. Or it's like pig guts or something either way not not cool with me in any other holidays. Oh yeah we have a week starting respiratory care week and any other holidays for..

united nations commissioner commission mercha polio kashmir zambia pakistan russia bologna egypt finland switzerland uk australia us italy Al
"commission" Discussed on CNN Political Briefing

CNN Political Briefing

03:03 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on CNN Political Briefing

"Also says that there are principled reasons favoring term limits for Supreme Court Justices. Of course, most people know that the Supreme Court is a very special body in that judges get elected for life. Judges can serve as long as they choose and can only be removed from their position by impeachment. One of the principal reasons the commission outlined is that term limits would ensure that the court's membership would be more responsive to the outcome of our elections. And as it stands right now, presidents only get to make appointments to the Supreme Court if a judge leaves their position. The report explains that there is no sound reason why presidents get to make appointments based on random deaths or illnesses or retirements. So the commission is expected to meet today and a final report from the commission will be submitted to Biden mid November. When this first bit of information came out, progressives were immediately frustrated with the report. They have been pushing for Biden to dilute the conservative strength of the court for months now. A lot of Democrats are also frustrated with liberal justice Stephen breyer. He's been on the court for 27 years, and he won't say whether or not he'll retire while there's still a democratic president in The White House and Democrats control the House and Senate. CNN's Joe biscuit sat down with briar recently. And here's their exchange when she asked if it bothers him that Democrats feel this way, and he pulled out his copy of the constitution as one does, and said this. Every day I see this in this document for number one, it's called freedom of speech. That means freedom of thought. So you think, let them let them say what they want. Oh, I do believe that. But are you really? But you must be irked somehow. This must drive you nuts a little bit, right? If you can't, I mean, please. I didn't mean to slip into an informal way of asking you a question just as bright. But I was thinking of Harry Truman, if it's too hot, get out of the kitchen. Now, if he did retire, Joe Biden promised in a 2020 debate that he would appoint the first black woman to serve in the country's highest court. And when Biden gets that final report in November, the Supreme Court will be well into its monumental term. In November, the court will hear a significant Second Amendment case concerning a New York conceal carry law. And in December, they'll hear a case that directly challenges roe V wade. So the stakes are high from the looks of things so far, the commission is filled with experts from all sides that are supposed to help the president make an informed decision on this, but they also seem stumped so far about what to do here. That's it for today's political briefing, thank you so much for listening and please take a moment and be sure to follow us wherever you get your podcasts. Seen in political briefing is a product of CNN audio, Meghan Markus is our executive producer, Greg peppers, is our supervising producer, Muhammad darwish is our senior producer, our episodes are produced by christabel and Taylor galgano..

Supreme Court Biden Joe biscuit Stephen breyer briar CNN White House Harry Truman roe V wade Senate Joe Biden House New York Meghan Markus Greg peppers Muhammad darwish christabel Taylor galgano
"commission" Discussed on CNN Political Briefing

CNN Political Briefing

03:37 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on CNN Political Briefing

"Kristen Holmes, CNN national correspondent in for David chalian. And this is the CNN political briefing. Here's what you need to know in politics for Friday, October 15th. To pack or not to pack, and we're not talking about the holidays, we're talking about the Supreme Court, and even The White House commission tasked with answering that question isn't sure. So back in April, president Joe Biden puts together a commission to take a close look at the Supreme Court. And yesterday they released draft materials of their findings so far. Now, before we go into what that commission is doing and what they're so far recommending, let's talk about why this is even a thing. And if you're dying to know what they said and know the context already, just skip ahead a few minutes. So the Supreme Court as it stands now is skewed conservative. 6 to three. President Trump confirmed three conservative justices during his term and Democrats and liberals obviously found this very concerning when it comes to abortion rights and gun rights. Among other things. So those on the left have been voicing for a while that more justices should be added to the court. And obviously, in this case, with a democratic president, they would be liberal justices. This is a term that critics call court packing. So court packing was a big question on the 2020 campaign trail. And the question then candidate Joe Biden really skirted around, which frustrated a lot of Democrats. Instead of siding with liberals completely, Biden promised this instead on CBS 60 minutes last October. If I liked it, what I will do is I'll put together a national commission of bipartisan commission of scholars, constitutional scholars, Democrats Republicans, liberal conservative. And I will ask them to over a 180 days come back to me with recommendations as to how to reform the court system because it's getting out of whack. The way in which this being handled. And it's not about court packing. There's a number of other things that are constitutional scholars have debated and I've looked to see what recommendations that commission might make. So Joe Biden becomes president, April 2021 rolls around, and he announces the formation of this commission made up of over 30 experts of diverse backgrounds and schools of thought. The White House says the commission is examining far more than just expanding the bench, listen to what press secretary Jen Psaki said earlier this week. So the topics they're examining include the origins of the reform debate, the courts role in the constitutional system, the length of service and turnover of the justices on the court, the membership and sides of the court and the court's case selection rules and practices. Sake has also said that the materials have not been submitted to The White House at all for edits and feedback. Now, yesterday, the commission released a draft report related to a number of these issues, including court packing. And notably, the group did not make any solid recommendations for change, and said that none of the arguments included in the report, quote, constitute a commission endorsement or rejection of any of them. But 44 pages of the report talked about the size and membership of the court and addressed the controversy over adding justices by so called court packing. When it came to court packing, the draft basically said that Congress has broad power to add or subtract the number of justices to the court, and the commission admits the question is a difficult one. And that many are divided on whether court expansion would be a good decision. Now, the report.

Kristen Holmes Joe Biden David chalian Supreme Court White House commission CNN President Trump national commission of biparti Jen Psaki Biden CBS White House Congress
"commission" Discussed on GovExec Daily

GovExec Daily

09:04 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on GovExec Daily

"Tim. romar was a member of congress from the state of indiana from nineteen. Ninety one to two thousand three. He later served as ambassador to india. Under president barack obama he was the sponsor of the legislation aimed at creating the nine eleven commission. He later served on the nine eleven commission whose staff and work he lauded. What of the successes of the nine eleven commission was the fact that the five democrats five republicans on the commission were able to put common purpose common unity and america ahead of partisan politics and we all felt kind of the clause of al qaeda in our backs and the pressure of taking action. Doing some things to make the country feel safer while we made it safer with recommendations and implementing reforms. One of the great joys in my life and such a tragic attack on our country was working with the nine eleven family members and saying their effort their ability to push us and persuade and cajole us to perform better ask the right kind of questions to government officials and hold them accountable on july twenty second two dozen four. The report was presented to bush by the chairman of the commission former new jersey. Governor thomas kean to present you a copy of of a report. I thank you very much giving me the honor of serving thank you. Also the half of the commission unprecedented access. The documents cooperation europe ministration. We're able to see things. Oh commission on. They'll never congress has ever seen in doing our work and we thank you for allowing us to do them for five years crisco. Jim was deputy assistant secretary for intelligence policy in coordination in the state department's bureau of intelligence and research. He served as deputy director of the nine eleven commission and was among the architects of the commission's report a major problem before the attacks was the lack of information showing by the disparate parts of the intelligence gathering infrastructure. As coach told our show. The i knew little bit. Cia knew little bit national security agency a little bit and the great failure was the inability to bring all that information together in a meeting away. So one of the great recommendations of or overarching recommendations of the model commission was Information sharing and unity of effort across the united states government so getting all your government agencies to work together to address this problem problem romer expanded on this issue. One of the things we found in our public airings are depositions are interviews. Government officials are meticulous. Research into this was that we have the fbi looking at domestic situations and the threat and trying to follow up on threat levels and what was happening inside the country. We have the cia overseas looking at the threat level and what might be threatening our embassies. Our troops oversee is our security and what might penetrate our country but so oftentimes we found that the fbi and the cia were not sharing their information. How do we better coordinate. The different missions and budgets and strategy long-term of all these disparate differentiated organizations. And make sure they have common purpose and common outcome so we created that director of national intelligence to do that and we created a center on counter-terrorism. Which would coordinate you know. Some of the functions of protection proactively and helping us if an attack would take place so all together. We made some very big and Instrumental and proactive reforms. That were all passed into law that made the country at our people safer as the decades passed since the attacks. The commission's legacy is in the reforms suggested the report recommended the creation of national intelligence director's office as well as the national counterterrorism center comb praised the efficacy of these changes over the past decades the body of reform that the commission recommended and the congress and the executive branch acted to implement a has made the country demonstrably safer from a terrorist attack. I think the best measure for that is the had. Us any expert in the immediate aftermath of nine eleven will be hit again the answer was a resounding yes. Yes we will know. We are not prepared They're coming to guess so. I think the united states government responded over time with great significant devotion of financial resources An reform did make the country safer And we have been of course of fortunate that we have not had any attack the nature of nine eleven since that terrible day and that our security services of intelligence and law enforcement agencies have broken up and averted many many attacks over the years from nine eleven to the Dr ron sanders was a federal civil servant for almost forty years serving senior positions with the defense department. The irs the office of personnel management and the internal revenue service. He had a front row seat during the restructuring of the intelligence community when The office of the director of national intelligence was created. I was actually employee number. Nineteen and went over to help create that office and the structure of the restructuring of the us intelligence community sanders further noted the issues with the intelligence structure before the september. Eleventh attacks will tell you that before nine eleven and even after nine eleven. That legal line was at one end of the extreme. There are a whole lot of information sharing that could have in did not occur because again everybody was in there. So fight what we did in the fbi in law enforcement didn't translate to what they see. I was doing their stations overseas and vice versa. In what nsa was listening to overseas didn't really translate to what the bureau was lifting to hear. The nature of terrorism means that anti-terrorism goals have been changing over the decades since the september eleventh attacks. Technology has changed the way the terrorist groups fundraise recruit and operate online coach noted however the opportunities can't come up because terrorist groups use tech in similar ways to regular people technology evolution gets utilized by everyone including by terrorists and you certainly saw with the isis and its creation of the caliphate Great facility in the use of social media For recruitment for Spreading its message around the world on and It was a challenge for the intelligence community. And the us government to respond Ultimately the use of social media became a very important in in efforts to target isis and to identify individuals and locations and ultimately the mastery of the military military intelligence services enabled the it to defeat isis. Just like people in the real world. People make dumb mistakes on the internet and Expose vulnerabilities and and.

romar thomas kean Cia bureau of intelligence and res nine eleven commission congress fbi us government al qaeda barack obama romer indiana Tim state department national counterterrorism cent Dr ron sanders america new jersey india office of personnel management
"commission" Discussed on Radio Diaries

Radio Diaries

02:06 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on Radio Diaries

"Today. Books about racism have become bestsellers talking about race as what we do. Now whether it's debating critical race theory or calling white privilege but over five decades ago. There was a book that talked about american racism in a new way it sent shockwaves throughout the country and it came from a very unlikely source. A government commission radioed iras producer. Mike a hazel. It's been working on this story. And she picks it up from here in the summer of nineteen sixty seven. Dozens of american cities were rocked by protests against racial discrimination. Many white americans were eager to put the blame on other things snipers militants everything but racism that change when eleven senators came together and released the kerner report. A deeply reported fourteen hundred page explanation of the causes of the protests. It was an instant bestseller selling over half a million copies and just three weeks getting shoutouts by celebrities like marlon brando and sparking debates on news programs throughout the country. The book talked about white racism at a time. When that freeze was mostly used by black activists not white politicians. Today story is part of our ongoing series. last witness. fred. Harris is a former u. s. senator from oklahoma and at ninety years old. He's the only living member of the kerner commission. Eleven hundred national guardsmen have been rush in protecting police. Looters carry off thousands of dollars worth of goods with a gay sort of leisure this summer of nineteen sixty seven. The whole news was only burnings reports about shooting fire people and so forth every night every day old summer wrong everywhere seemed like this is one of dozens of fires which raised through the night. And the roy. He's firemen have been here half an hour and the flame are still looking for this gasoline station. This is going to happen all going to be hot wheel not a hot summer hot world. People were frightened.

government commission kerner commission marlon brando Mike fred Harris oklahoma
"commission" Discussed on Into America

Into America

07:41 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on Into America

"Media so diverse that people still confuse us for each other. So i got the tribeca which is that this week. I have been confused for you for tallahassee and female buoy man. that's the same on fire. So i'm working on amanda gorman one but you know they talked about the need to diversify these institutions. They said that policing had to be diversified. They said that there had to be a serious approach to reforming housing in ghetto communities. And what are the things. I think that handicapped this report. Even outside of the political moment that it was delivered in was the simple fact that they made so many recommendations. That if you'd had fifty commissions with one hundred years. I don't know that they could have enacted everything bikaner commission suggested but it was sweeping. There are real problems once again out of kerner and their areas where we're making some progress other areas where we're making not sufficient progress. Try to isolate them all at this moment the break them all down between jobs and housing and the problem of education integration police and community relations of various kinds as very tall subject. And that's what that's why we're spending so much time at it. You know it'd be easy to view this as a missed opportunity right. Yeah they were so wide in scope that it might have been hard to unpack. But was america ever imposition to really enact any of these recommendations and then so deeply ingrained the racism and segregation. Everything that makes america tick so deeply ingrained that no report. No recommendation no political operative was ever going to get us a position to do that. I think i think the risk of ruining my reputation. I actually am optimistic. And somebody's i think that america has been at points where it could make significant changes. But it's the question of what has been the motive in the motivation to do. It is a question of will. And the reason i say that is that i just this afternoon finished a piece for the new yorker on derek bell which you know some of us will remember derek bell. He was the famous harvard And then later. Nyu law professor passed away in two thousand eleven notably resigned from his job at harvard in protest of the law. School's refusal to hire or tenure. Any black women faculty and is a tremendously principled person. The reason that bring up derek bell into in response to that question was that bell had a very kind of pragmatic read on american history. And he said that there had been moments of great racial advancement when the interests of black people and the interests of the american state converged and bet is very kind of their. If you read. Lincoln's writings people think of lincoln as the great emancipator. He didn't think of himself as that. You know in lincoln's writings. He talks about very much there being a transaction Emancipating these enslaved black people They are interested in no longer being slaves. I am interested in keeping this union together. Those two things are mutually beneficial and that will be what will happen. There's kind of one to one relationship here. And so all of the reforms for a moment why people wanted to do in alabama was in conflict with what people in washington dc wanted to do in the world and what people in dc wanted took precedence over this and so these two things aligned. And so i think there are moments just quite frankly looking at george floyd and the fact that his death embarrassed this country internationally and i do believe people were legitimately moved emotionally by what we saw catastrophe that horrific episode that we all witnessed via video but greasing the levers of the machinery to make any kind of change happen was a product of national interests. And so i think it has been. The struggle has been to answer the very long gated response to your question for those of us who are interested in the work of democracy building for us to persevere through the fallow times in the interest of those moments where these interest alive and i think that has been the story of progress in this country not only enra- race but fundamentally and centrally in matters of race. We talking about progress. How much has really changed here. We are fifty years later. Coming off of michael. Brown and ferguson. Coming off of george floyd and do we have any different. Kind of vantage point are different. Land from which view that takeaways from the initial report. And then this release. Yeah i. i think that there are parts of kerner. That don't really hold up over time. One of the things that they talked about was the need to diversify police departments police departments in many places. You know a much more diverse than they were. You know these points. They talked about in kind of outmoded language. Some of the things that we've seen come to pass but we still have a situation that is recognizable. It's still legible to us in ways that were if not identical. Been highly similar to the circumstances. That colonel was talking about but also to make sure we understand this. The kerner report drew these conclusions. In the same way that the sixty seven lily report had drawn them in newark and that sixty five report had drawn in watts and that the nine thousand nine hundred forty three report drawn in detroit and that the nineteen thirty five report had drawn in harlem. There's a whole collection of reports that you could throw up in the air and let them fall and you wouldn't be able to tell one from the other because they had looked at this problem again and again and again the nineteen ninety-two christopher report from the lapd after rodney. King the ferguson report but they all share this kind of dna and so about the ideas of police corruption. You're less likely to have the kind of naked graft that you saw that likes was about but in terms of the use of force. I think that we are far similar to what we saw. Nine hundred sixty eight in this deep dive into the kerner commission report. What you learned About america about who we are say something fundamental about. Not just where we've been but perhaps where we might be headed if we don't ship. Yeah i mean. I think it's. It's like the poet of mary. Baraka used to say that we had the cest complex where we were cursed to roll the boulder up the hill only to see it. Roll back down for all eternity and i think that my version of optimism has been that we roll the boulder up the hill knowing that it will likely roll back down but not all the way to the bottom and that each time we may stop at a quicker and begin the work of pushing back.

derek bell amanda gorman bikaner commission george floyd kerner america harvard tallahassee lincoln dc Nyu bell Lincoln alabama ferguson washington King the ferguson Brown michael colonel
"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

04:36 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"When doing its work. Three of whom were big enough. Contributors that the commission thank them by name. Was daryl gates. Deputy chief of the los angeles police department who had been one of the commanders in the field during the watts uprising gates later became chief of the lapd and his tenure was incredibly controversial everything from founding the ubiquitous but ineffective drug abuse resistance education program to making racist comments about black people's physiology to how he led the lapd in its response to the nineteen ninety-two uprising in los angeles. Who's precipitating factors included the acquittal of four police officers in the beating of rodney king. It's it's it's weird that somebody who wound up being that notorious as one of the people personally thanked in the footnotes of this report about a month. After the kerner commission report was released the assassination of martin luther king junior sparked a wave of riots and other unrest all across the united states and then in november of nineteen sixty eight richard. Nixon won the presidential election. He had run on a law and order platform focusing on increased policing and a restoration of order rather than the types of widespread social programs and reforms that the kerner report had really been advocating. Nixon took office in nineteen sixty nine so even if johnson had like really tried to push all this very hard in the last few months of his presidency full pessimistic that that would have been continued into the next presidential administration every ten years since nineteen sixty eight various organizations and institutions have done retrospectives on the kerner report looking back at what's changed and what hasn't an of those changes what worked and what didn't and generally those reports have been mixed both in terms of the changes and whether those changes led to overall positive or negative outcomes but regardless of the details they generally note how much inequality and how many of these social conditions outlined in the report still exists today. Yeah there there are definitely Aspects that you can see some improvement like a a lot of the communities that were looked at are not as heavily segregated as they were a lot of times though it is still a community of like it has become instead of a an almost exclusively black community..

daryl gates kerner commission los angeles police department Nixon rodney king gates martin luther king los angeles richard united states johnson
"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"The public response to the report was also divided bantam. Books published the full report and it became an immediate bestseller selling seven hundred and fifty thousand copies in the first week and one point six million copies by june of nineteen sixty eight that is an enormous number of copies of books for any book but especially for a government report. It also faced a huge backlash because of its focus on white racism and its findings related to policing beyond that though critics noted that it mirrored parts of the moynihan report it sort of framed. Single motherhood among black women is almost pat logical. In fact women were barely mentioned in the report aside from being the victims of violence or mentioned as being single mothers. Another criticism was that the future goal of the report was really envisioning quote a single society in a single american identity so in other words the report was proposing that black communities assembly with and conform to white norms which the report just took for granted as the one acceptable standard. The report also focused only on cities that had experienced some kind of civil disturbance and not on the ones that didn't so there was no examination of why those cities didn't see similar disturbances even if they had similar underlying factors at work similarly. This report was focused almost exclusively on disturbances in which civilians committing crimes were black. The chapter of the report that summarized three hundred years of us history mentioned various incidents of violence that white mobs enacted against black communities. But there was really no suggestion that violence needed a thorough investigation into its causes. And what could be done to prevent that in the future. Since johnson didn't accept this report or specifically add its recommendations to his administration's goals in his final months in office. Sometimes the kerner reports impact is summed. Up his kind of none of its recommendations wherever enacted. It is absolutely true that there was no massive build. Tried to put all of these recommendations at the play at once but over the decades some of its recommendations did come to pass through other legislation for example. This report had big focus on job training programs and the creation of new jobs. The comprehensive employment training act the ata was enacted in nineteen seventy three and tax credits were passed in the nineteen seventies and eighties that led to the creation of about seven hundred thousand new jobs. The report also called for things like more funding and power for the equal employment opportunity commission. And that did get a bigger budget. And more oversight there were also changes to policing which started long before. The report was finalized. Johnson had declared a war on crime in nineteen sixty five and had established. The commission on law enforcement and administration of justice also called the katzenbach commission whose report was delivered in nineteen sixty seven. Johnson had established an office of law enforcement assistance which became the law enforcement. Assistance administration in nineteen sixty eight and in june of that year johnson signed the omnibus crime control and safe streets act of nineteen sixty eight. So it's hard to trace a one one path from the kerner commission report to the way policing has evolved because there were so many other laws and programs already in the works before during the time that the commission was working none of its recommendations about police reform or really all that radical either but the commission's argument against the increasing militarization of police was obviously not heated at all one note about the commission's recommendations about law enforcement the commission consulted numerous members of law enforcement..

pat logical moynihan equal employment opportunity c commission on law enforcement johnson katzenbach commission Assistance administration Johnson kerner commission
"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

05:27 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Police were trained in riot response. Which many responding officers and national guard. Who were called out during these incidents were not. The commission also recommended establishing methods to dispel rumors and spread accurate information and provide alternatives to lethal weapons for police to use in the field. The report also argued against the militarization of police quote. The commission believes that there is a grave danger that some communities may resort to the indiscriminate and excessive use of force the harmful effects of overreaction are incalculable. the commission condemns moves to quit police departments with mass destruction such as automatic rifles machine guns and tanks weapons which are designed to destroy not to control have no place in densely populated urban communities. The commission's recommendations also related to the news media. If found that much of the news reporting of the uprisings had been generally accurate though sometime sensationalized but it has also focused mostly on violence without exploring the cause of the violence and often the only news being reported about black neighborhoods was about violence. The report called for media outlets to have reporters on permanent assignment to cover issues related to black communities in urban areas and to make this coverage a standard part of reporting the report also recommended recruiting more black journalists at every level of news organizations so the commission's final report including that seventy plus page list of recommendations which of course we have not read all of the recommendations here seventy pages a whole lot. Total report was more than four hundred pages long and even though the commission's goal was to produce the document that they could all agree to and they plan to sign that document in a public ceremony. That almost did not happen. Tex thornton threatened not to sign it because he felt that the document was anti police and at that point john lindsay said he would not sign it either because he had made a lot of concessions to make that final report acceptable to thornton in the end though they did present their unanimously approved report to the president at the end of february nineteen sixty eight. You may remember that. The commission's preliminary findings were due by march first nineteen sixty eight but the deadline for the final report wasn't until the end of july but this was the only report president johnson had realized that it's work was not going the way that he had hoped and he had eventually cut its funding. The commission had reduced its staff to a skeleton crew just so he could finish a report with what it had left. The kerner commission report was dramatically different in its scope and its tone from other reports that had been produced in the nineteen sixties related to some of the.

Tex thornton john lindsay thornton president johnson kerner commission
"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

03:06 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"These efforts became an organized official or semi-official effort for example counter riot squads made up of local residents in dayton ohio and tampa. Florida nicknamed the white hats because of the white protective helmets. They were issued. The commission pulled all of this information together and came to a striking conclusion. Quote segregation and poverty have created in the racial ghetto destructive environment totally unknown to most white americans what white americans have never fully understood. But what the negro can never forget. Is that white. Society is deeply implicated in the ghetto white institutions created it white institutions maintain it and white society condones it. It is time now to turn with all the purpose at our command to the major unfinished business of this nation. It is time to adopt strategies for action that will produce quick and visible progress. It is time to make good the promises of american democracy to all citizens urban and rural white and black spanish surname american indian and every minority group at another point. The report read quote race. Prejudice has shaped our history decisively. It now threatens to affect our future white. Racism is essentially responsible for the explosive mixture which has been accumulating in our cities since the end of world war two. This report called the state of affairs in cities black neighborhoods a failure of all levels of government and it called for a quote commitment to national action compassionate massive and sustained backed by the resources of the most powerful and the richest nation on earth. Those resources would include if necessary new taxes. We'll talk more about the commitment that the report was calling for after a quick sponsor break. Listen to the new season of doctor death on amazon music. Dr death season three miracle man is the terrifying true story of dr pallo. Machi- irini a charming surgeon who left a trail of bodies behind him and his love affair with an nbc news producer. Benita alexa nder. Who was completely swept up by his charm. Right from the beginning. Bonito's relationship with dr macaroni. Felt like something ripped from the pages of a romance novel. They traveled the world on the back of his and it wasn't long before he proposed to her with a promise that the pope himself would marry them which she did it. No then was that this part of their love story. The pope is the efficient would be the detail that unraveled it all and would take her to the center of an international medical scandal. That would shock the world. Dr pallo maquis rini had lied about everything and six people would die before benita would realize he wasn't the miracle man she thought he was dr death season three. Is the summer scandal. That you've been waiting for amazon. Music has new episodes two weeks before everyone else. Listen to dr. Death season three early on amazon music. Download the amazon music.

dayton tampa dr pallo Machi irini ohio Benita alexa Florida dr macaroni Bonito amazon nbc Dr pallo maquis rini benita
"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

03:23 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"And literacy programs to their neighbors. But they couldn't fix sewer systems that were literally crumbling and backing of waste into their homes so the result of all of this together was just a years long sense of futility and intense frustration from cities black residents and then in a pattern that repeated itself over and over again in the nineteen sixties. Some kind of incident triggered a mass uprising. Sometimes these precipitating events were major like an uprising and harlem new york nineteen sixty four. That started after an off. Duty police lieutenant named thomas gilligan. Shot and killed fifteen year old. James powell in front of witnesses but in other cases the precipitating incident seemed random and almost trivial like on a particularly hot day in july of nineteen sixty. Six police in chicago turned off. Some illegally opened fire hydrants in a black neighborhood and then rumors started to spread. That police were leaving the hydrants alone in white neighborhoods. Regardless of the scale of that initial incident it typically followed a months or years of building tensions and it also typically happen during hot weather most of the homes in these neighborhoods had no air conditioning. So residents would spend their free time on stoops and in the streets just to try to get a little relief from the heat. That meant that when something happened. Whether it was larger small people were already outside so angry. Crowds of already hot and frustrated. People gathered very quickly. The commission also noted that of the one hundred sixty four incidents they reviewed eight of them were major. Those are ones that they described as lasting for more than two days with fires. Looting reports of sniper fire and the use of the national guard or even the army to try to restore order they described twenty three of the incidents as serious so there was some looting some throwing rocks and bottles some fires but not nearly as many as those eight major incidents and those serious incidents lasted a day or two but then they described the remaining one hundred thirty three incidents as minor. Only a few people were involved. They lasted for less than a day with local police. Being the only law enforcement who were involved although sometimes with the help of police from a neighboring town in the commission's view these minor incidents only became national news because the nation had already primed with this idea that there was an overwhelming tide of violence in american cities. One of the president's directives to the commission had been to study whether there was a national organization or conspiracy at work. Some kind of outside agitators. Who were stirring up trouble in cities all around the country and the commission found that while some people and organizations did use violent rhetoric or even called for violence. There was no conspiracy and no organized national campaign for violence. The commission also reported that in each of these cities the vast majority of the residents hadn't participated in the rioting and that in almost all cases there were other residents who had tried to discourage violence or to quote. Cool things down in some places..

thomas gilligan James powell chicago new york national guard army
"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

Stuff You Missed in History Class

05:37 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class

"Hello and welcome to the podcast. I'm tracy wilson and i'm holly fry back in early two thousand eighteen. Our colleague christopher sent an email around a bunch of us at work Suggesting that one of us cover the kerner commission report at that point. The reports fiftieth anniversary was just a few weeks away but the basic conclusion of this report which is probably the most widely quoted thing out of it. That's still felt really relevant. That was our nation is moving toward two societies. One black one white separate and unequal so at that point all of our episodes between getting this email from christopher and the anniversary of the report coming out those are already spoken for so it didn't make it into the calendar and then last year the report made headlines again in the wake of the international protests against racism and police brutality that followed the murder of george floyd and for various reasons. It just didn't get into the calendar at that point either In this july though. Just this past july listener. Taylor sent us a note after seeing a very brief as in three paragraphs post about this on instagram. And taylor noted once again that this report as just ongoing relevance this time in the context of the backlash against what some people are calling critical race theory to be clear. The backlash is not against actual critical race theory. It's become a catchall all scripture for any conversations about racism that somebody doesn't like a new condensed version of this report also came out just last month so there's been some talk around it in that context so it seemed finally finally time getting it into the calendar for real after three years of people ask about it. The kerner commission was formerly known as the national advisory commission on civil disorders. It was established by president lyndon johnson during a period of widespread unrest in the united states beginning in the early nineteen sixties between nineteen sixty five and nineteen sixty seven. There were more than three hundred incidents in more than two hundred fifty cities they varied. How long and how severe they were. But they were mostly described as riots. Today they are sometimes characterized more as uprisings because they developed in response to ongoing racism and oppression to quote from the report the civil disorders of nineteen sixty-seven involved negroes acting against local symbols of american society thority and property in the neighborhoods rather than against white persons one of the most well-known incidents from the beginning of this period of time took place in the watts neighborhood of los angeles from august eleventh through sixteenth nineteen sixty five. This started after the arrest of one year old marquette..

kerner commission tracy wilson holly fry george floyd christopher national advisory commission o Taylor taylor lyndon johnson united states los angeles marquette
"commission" Discussed on OG

OG

03:21 min | 1 year ago

"commission" Discussed on OG

"A new idea of god. The great commission it's understood to be a global conversion project that seeks to establish one perspective of god and one perspective of the self the belief that the gospel is the ultimate word of god. And the only truth reveal to mankind is what christians feel gives them the divine permission to degrade the unique spiritual carter's in religious structures of people's that they evangelized to given christian the divine power and responsibility to overthrow. Throw out in up route all things outside christianity to fulfil the call of the great commission. The great commission when understood as a call to save nonbelievers is problematic in a categorization era. While a non believer can always refer to a non-christian. It is not necessarily one that does not believe in god. The language is a derogatory and that one is without a meaningful spiritual life and efficient belief in god due to the un acceptance of the christian faith while a non-christian can have a very fulfilling faith system that enables a connection with god and authentic knowledge of self that encourages love of community nature in neighbor. The great commission suggests that that type of faith system that type of connection to god that type of knowledge of self that type of expression of love for humanity is inferior to the type of spirituality knowledge love in god connection made available through christianity and therefore desperately needs to be corrected. It is this misunderstanding of non christian faith systems and the great commission. That is the motivation. For the demonization of their methods of life religion self awareness and identification of god a different understanding of the great commission should be adopted in order to respect their creativity in which god has uniquely presented. God's self to her humanity a non-christians spiritual understanding rooted. And glorification of god love of self human equality and respect of creation should not be considered an authentic and replaced by christianity which was the same values but are just exercise different practices and traditions. The way commissioners used by christians to make people better by making them christian. The battering comes at the cost of making the convert a less than by stripping them of the specifics that create their unique identity.

christianity one perspective christian christians God
"commission" Discussed on podnews

podnews

03:10 min | 2 years ago

"commission" Discussed on podnews

"Jilani has powerful friends presidents bill clinton and donald trump. I just wish her well. Frankly hunting jilin global original podcast global the media. Entertainment group prevented a podcast commissioning. Partnership with denso's story lab they're ray content investor producer and distributor operated by advertising agency. The first podcast to be produced his hunting jalen her story about jilin maxwell it'll be presented by jones. We need in his first project since leaving the bbc. Paul bane have announced podcast wellness week a week. Daily panels and speakers about mental health meditation and a positive mindset from november thirtieth events. Free to watch live pod. Smooch is a new service allowing podcast is to have one place for that. Episode's merchandise and sponsor links megaphone now appears to support vast her method of allowing multiple third party companies to serve ads on podcasts nineteen and their support in september. A write up of the recent podcast day online highlighted. Some yougov studies into podcasting. Saying the bbc sounds the most popular podcast app in the uk. That app only includes podcasts. And a handful of third party the winners of the portuguese podcast awards were announced. We've the full list to which we've added. Podcast hosts as well. Congratulations if you're one of those winners pods claims to recommend podcasts. Specifically for you and allows you to keep your existing podcast player. Alana source now has been announced as the new head of marketing audience development for podcast one. And how discoverable is your podcast. Headliner has released the podcast. Discover ability greater a free tool to help. It gives us a score of ninety percent marking us down for not being with a cool kids on instagram. And podcast news. The piper is a new drama from something else for the bbc. A modern take on the pied piper fairy tale stars thames in auschwitz and a soundtrack by bat for lashes. Natasha khan the corona virus. Radio ideas awards took place yesterday. Two podcast awards in there the best podcast creativity and entertainment when to bbc. Radio four's comedy podcast. Now wash your hands while the best podcast long form. Storytelling went to the spanish language. Post scandal lose from podium. Podcasts produced by longtime pod news reader. Francesco is a sweetser. All of the witnesses links from our show notes now newsletter. Today race at work is new from the harvard. Business review you can hear leaders from business and governments trace their personal journeys with rice equity and inclusion and learn from their mistakes and their triumphs and the london philharmonic orchestra has launched lp offstage exploring the lights of castro musicians. Covers everything from how to keep your instruments in working order to life on the road as a classical musician.

bbc london philharmonic orchestra Natasha khan harvard head of marketing Francesco uk auschwitz castro
"commission" Discussed on ??Run The Jewelz Show??

??Run The Jewelz Show??

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"commission" Discussed on ??Run The Jewelz Show??

"You just offered the introduction song for our TJ by none other than Tobe nwigwe. If you don't know who told from the swats is you definitely need to Google and YouTube that brother right now immediately on the title of that song is called shine. It was a little Soulful for you all as we go into this fall season of October. That was the shine reprise on Thursday is a recent pandemic experience LP. So go out definitely in support Independent Artists cuz told is taking the World by storm. If you have not heard of him again, you've been sleeping under a rock cuz he's doing some major work for the kingdom. Shout out to real music and also real hip-hop, but none other than the rtj show we are back for episode. 140 the Great Commission we're diving into a great fourth quarter. So we know we're in the fourth quarter of the Year. Y'all we already made it through the first three months is twenty-twenty. This has been a crazy roller coaster year not just for you but for me and for all of us and so we gotta see how this ride is going to pan out going to the end of 2020 definitely a hold on to your children hold onto your belongings cuz we going to be in for a a photo-finish for the rest of twenty, but none other than my special guest that were about to bring on 4 episode 140 the Great Commission share this content with someone, you know can benefit from the information in the jewels that we are going to be talking about with this subject tonight. I'm excited the theme for the month of October is fourth quarter. And so we're going to be talking about wage. In-game you all with the fourth quarter for those who are athletes if you're watching any Monday Night Football or any of the NBA Finals, you know, how important the second half or the fourth quarter is in whatever sport that you so desire to watch and so we gotta in this year strong despite. What politics is happening around us what whatever the pandemic off, of course the covid-19 situation the election season and anything else that's a major distraction. We gotta in this fourth quarter off strong you all and so click the notification Bell to see when we go.

Tobe nwigwe Great Commission Google YouTube NBA Bell Football
"commission" Discussed on Voice in Canada

Voice in Canada

02:35 min | 2 years ago

"commission" Discussed on Voice in Canada

"Simple to find you just go to A. L. E. X. in Canada, dot ca slash community, and we'll take you right there now. The question that I want. Want to answer is one that was asked a couple of weeks back and I'm sorry. I missed it to be honest, but I just wanted to make sure I answered it, and it's Dave Archer and he said Hi Terry. I'm going to be another. ECHO show since they aren't really good sale at least at that time and he wanted if I had a link that. I could get commission so I wanted to explain that a little bit and I really appreciate this. This question because I wonder if other people out there have a similar question. As you know. A lot of time into the show and one of the ways that I do earn some of the money to support for example web-hosting and the podcast hosting, and all that sort of stuff is through Amazon commissions now if you choose to purchase something from my site that takes you to Amazon. It does get tagged as coming from me and I get a commission on that, and of course if you choose to that, I appreciate that very much. The thing for you to know is that there's absolutely no additional cost you whatsoever. There is no difference between you going to Amazon directly or you going to through a link on my site as far as your experience on Amazon, it is exactly the same exactly the same prices. The only difference on my in is that if you choose to use one of my links, I do get a small commission and so to answer Dave's question. Very simple if you go to A. L. E. X. A in Canada. Dot Ca Slash Amazon. Then anything that you join. Amazon is tagged as having come from my website and I. Do earn a small commission, so you could specifically go to different products for example if you go eight. L. A. IN CANDIDATE DOT. Se Slash Echo. They'll take it to the ECHO. If you go, slash, ECHO show, they'll take you specifically to the echo show, but really if you just to remember one link. Link is just a in Canada dot ca slash Amazon. That will take you directly to the Amazon DOT CA homepage and shopping that you do? We'll be tagged coming from my sight and I. Do get a small commission so obviously. If you use that link, thank you so very much. I really appreciate. It does go along way to help to support the various resources that I'm putting out. Whether or not, you choose to use it of course. I'm going to continue doing this. I love what I'm doing. But of course the commission is very helpful to paying the expenses that go along with this so i. don't talk about this too much, but I thought I'd share it with you. Today given the fact that they've asked that question Dave. Thank you so much for that question. Thank you so much for using that link and to everyone else. Thank you as well have a wonderful Sunday, and I will talk to you again tomorrow. BRIEF CAST DOT FM..

Amazon Dave Archer Dot Canada ECHO Hi Terry L. A.
"commission" Discussed on The Young Jurks

The Young Jurks

03:00 min | 2 years ago

"commission" Discussed on The Young Jurks

"This bill that commissioner title asked her colleagues to support would give the CCC mechanism to support its own internal social equity program, and this is actually very important because as folks will know today at three, pm the former director of. Community outreach and social equity programming she keeps Scott will be joining the young Turks live after the regulatory hearings. So please stay tuned for that and she kiai happened in one of the people that had been begging the commission including commissioners, titles banking as well for the commission to expand the budget of the social equity it had not expanded in three years and when commissioner title last week brought up her desperation for the to write a letter in support of the bill to allow them to spend a positive impact, Pant plan funds and fines on the Internal Social Equity Program a few for fellow commissioners. Lectured her unprocessed. And it was so hurtful because commissioner title brought this issue up last year she brought it up a few months ago. She brought it up at the beginning of last week and those other commissioners didn't want to support her because they felt she hadn't given them enough time to considerate. and. I just wanted to point to that as an example even when you have someone like commissioner title and. Scott others fighting internally and screaming at the top of their lungs to protect equity they still sometimes face. Barriers, and that's when this grassroots community houses play and the voice that you waller able to bring to the table is able to really affects you wait the kind of change that some of those people are fighting for. So thank you all so much for not only being with us here today, but for taking the time to talk us through those policy areas that have meant so much to you the Cannabis Control Commission is about to Gabbling to session. So, what we will do is for the time being I everyone got to say they're closing remarks. So we'll say goodbye to our guests if I could have you. Lock Yourself. Zoff. We'll transition to the Canvas Control Commission hearing and thank you again so much to Devon Alexander at Desouza. Marian McNab, you guys have been wonderful where so grateful to have had you with us today and folks you are watching a young jerks. My Name Is Grant Smith. Right. Now, we're just waiting to transition over to the candidates control commission, which I am going to do. Now I hope you all enjoy the hearing I will as a ways, come back to you during the breaks Gender item it. Will cover. You will see the recess up on the screen and we will be providing coverage of this hearing right through to the end and then please join us at three o'clock for the interview with Chiquita Scott All right talk to you about with the break. Thank you very much for watching it again to our guest..

commissioner Chiquita Scott Cannabis Control Commission Canvas Control Commission CCC Pant Marian McNab director Grant Smith Devon Alexander Gabbling Desouza