35 Burst results for "Corwin"

Court blocks release of records about Seattle cops in Washington, DC on Jan. 6

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:48 sec | 1 d ago

Court blocks release of records about Seattle cops in Washington, DC on Jan. 6

"Ruling is temporarily stopped the city of Seattle from naming six SPD officers who attended that Trump rally that preceded the U. S Capitol attack go most, Corwin Hank explains. The officers requested and were granted a temporary injunction to prevent the city from releasing their names in response to a public records request filed by Cuomo News and others. Geneva. Taylor with the Office of Police Accountability, says SPD has suspended at least two of those officers but otherwise is tight lipped. I can tell you is that it is being investigated. The officer's attorney says. None were involved in the Capitol attack. The Seattle Times reports. The restraining order is good until a second hearing on March 10th. That's when a King County Superior Court judge will decide whether to lift the injunction or make it permanent.

Corwin Hank SPD Cuomo News Office Of Police Accountabilit Donald Trump U. Seattle Geneva Taylor The Seattle Times King County Superior Court
"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

Life is Short with Justin Long

03:20 min | Last week

"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

"Annoying to be around of you'd be very annoying to be around but the things that would slip out. That were maybe. Maybe you didn't want to say out loud or that might be offensive or You would just have to like you said become very disciplined at training your thoughts. You know you'd have to get control of your thoughts. Somehow it'd be very in a way that i don't have right now. It'd be very hard. Because when i meet i mean imagine meeting somebody and then i would just start describing how i felt about their face and force myself not to think that way you know what i mean after chain. Thank exactly but certain things. Yeah i mean you'd have to you'd have to gun thinking about it. I'm going to be thinking about it actually. Every that's an interesting to think about the giving voice to all of your thoughts interest. I feel like you're doing that right now. i am. You're working through your thoughts. My thoughts are so innocuous that are for the most part. They're just like seeing things and those are thought. Those aren't thoughts. Yeah there's a difference between right and and yeah like a sense. I see that thinking about. I see that window right now thinking about it. I'm just seeing it so you wouldn't have to say that out loud now. I'm saying the things that i'm thinking of right and it's also bad. It's not quite a lot of people. Beg to differ. Speak russo okay. Well that's really interesting. You thank you. I in a letter and then she says personally. I already say pretty much everything that comes to my mind already so it wouldn't be much different than now. I mean it definitely wouldn't be different than now now. Much love from canada nikki. Well much love back. And now i want to know. She calls herself prairie. What are the prairie countries Is that like provinces province alberta saskatchewan manitoba manitoba manitoba. I wonder what they're she says they're. Each province is different now. I wanna know how different how they are different anyway. Thanks so nice. That's really interesting. It's nice to get one that Makes you a little bit more than yeah. That's a good one. Yeah and speaking. Good tips for your An inevitable next bout with. Oh yeah always navy. I'm sure i'll get it. I tried to. I did a little preventative. Measure the other week. I clicked a bunch of what i thought was poison ivy before it while while the leaves were often every already doing that thing now you say everything that come now thinking well now i'm also thinking about like other thoughts i have. I just had a thought like oh. That's a boring thing to say. Who cares that's okay to say it's funny when you say that's okay. Okay thanks nicki. Thanks nicki and thanks jeff. Corwin for gracing us with your presence with your vast expertise. Yeah what are jeff. Corwin would be like to make out with doing the thing again. They just kidding. I wish i wasn't thinking about you. And jeff gordon making out now. Well i wish. I wasn't thinking about what maggie's going to think about when she hears me talking about jeff gordon in a romantic way. Maybe we'll have to pick the non talking option. I.

jeff gordon jeff nicki Corwin prairie Each province alberta saskatchewan navy manitoba russo nikki manitoba manitoba maggie canada
"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

Life is Short with Justin Long

05:49 min | Last week

"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

"One young adult I discovered your podcast. November thirtieth of the dreaded repetitive year. As of today i have caught up on all episodes. It helps to well. It helps to have something to listen to as my kids are remote learning during all this chaos. Thank you for being my break from the craziness which is my household. I'm laughing at all. Your canadian references. Not everyone not. everyone in. Canada pronounces boat as a boot. Okay that's probably true. I definitely true but or maybe she just doesn't hear it maybe it's not to american splendor. But maybe she doesn't her ear as to as a tuned varying degrees of varying degrees but always vote. I think there's always even like i've been listening to mcdonald. And he doesn't have a boat. He has a slight very slight accent. But now that. I think about per canadians. Not say boot. Okay sorry not everyone in. Canada pronounces about as about every province has their own way of saying things. Yeah bet as a prairie girl. I say about I have a girlfriend from the maritimes newfoundland. That says a boot. Is it new new foulland. I just knew funland bouffant newfoundland. Yeah i mispronounce it. Does anyone say knew. What did i say Newfoundland okay newfoundland right. that's what i say. We should ask. Nikki nikki girlfriend. I am a okay back to nikki. I am a real life. Froggy is that. I earned the nickname because most of my friends can never pronounce my maiden name right. My maiden name is croker o. Pronounced craker weird. It's spelled k. r. o. e. k. e. r. i would say croker to craker curricular. They would call me croaker. Yeah it therefore froggy. I've been proudly called that. For thirty years froggy the cool. Nickname hit is froggy justin. You had a vote of poison ivy in spring. Just i was. She must done that on purpose. Do you think she said about of it. You had a bout of poison ivy in spring tempting me to say boot she's ab but you did. You famously had poison ivy this spring. I did but it's a funny way of saying that you're talking about about just in. You had a boat about poison. Ivy spring macron poison ivy sufferer. Whoa i know you have chronic poisoning. I've had it every summer for thirty five years. What i've been told i'm allergic to it. I have a standing prescription at the local pharmacy for medication. If i ever get it i've learned. I wonder what medicaid. Why doesn't she just avoid the she. Maybe that's the problem. Just get rid of come on when you even if you don't touch it that's civic dangerous. That's what it sounded like said chronic. I've learned a few tricks in those years. One when washing when washing use soap with tea tree oil in it it dries out the poison ivy That's good to know to to soothe the edge. It's tough to have the word to right after the number two to to soothe the itch soothe. That's also hard soothe and the in a row to this is tough forward saying awro. She's fucking with you because she how you make fun of her to to soothe the edge use lavender oil and lotion lou. Lotion for the lotion. This too will help dry it out but it will also sued the skin and three take nedal capsules when you have poison ivy and helps draw the infection. Good advice yeah. Thank you nikki. Would you rather okay kind of so curious if she has if you just comes up every year it's inner system that's what it sounds like otherwise maybe stay away from poison ivy. Would you rather would you rather have to say everything that comes to your mind immediately or who. This is a good one or never be able to speak again. Yes this is for the rest of your life. Oh that is a good one for me. I what's that movie liar. liar Not speaking ever again. It's that one's a non a non starter for me i. It would be really tough for me to pick that option. No matter what the option other option was and saying what comes to your mind would be difficult and annoying but like you have to become on. It's also i don't always know like the words to assign. Yeah things that are in my hands. Yeah but it would force you to do that number one and number two if you have to save allowed can't you just go and it to yourself in a corner have to present it to whoever's around i'm sure you could say it more quietly. You know what else you'd have to you'd have you'd have to get into some sort of Zen meditation thing where you can turn your brain. Just be disciplined disipline with your thoughts. Yeah and by the way. That's not a bad thing to be anyway. I would definitely pick that. Because he's not talking talking for a week would be pretty torture me too and also think about this now considering because i would have to take that option so now i'm trying to make the most of it the best of it. If you're saying everything the most of the things that pop into my mind really banal you know. They're really like right. The just like bright this latest bride. And oh my seltzer. Water is getting less colds. Day at quietly. You'd have to. But i'm saying i'm saying to like in terms of looking at that one positively. The people would stop really paying attention to what you were saying. It'll be really annoying to be around of you'd be very annoying to be around but the things that would slip out. That were maybe. Maybe you didn't want to say out loud.

thirty five years thirty years Canada mcdonald Newfoundland today November thirtieth newfoundland new foulland nikki canadian three canadians One young Nikki nikki new two funland One week
"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

Life is Short with Justin Long

05:18 min | Last week

"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

"So do these things are going to get that big. Yeah yeah and it's funny that they're snapping at me. Because it's like there's a part of your. I'm sure parents. This must be so relatable to not relatable because turtle owners but like anyone who has kids kids just like being shitty to you or like you know Pooping on do i'm. I'm taking care of you just like that with your turtles. Only biting i. When he said here he went to nome alaska. I knew i would have been my life that you were gonna say no way enough day as a real groner joke. I must be a dad. Joke might be a grandpa joke. The When you ask them would play him in the bio-pic realized that's our first guest whose bio-pic would be really exciting as a movie. Yeah who would play an thing. Who would play jeff. Corwin like someone like matt. Damon is need a little is on my god. That's greg near greg kinnear little like built as much. You know. there's something. That's koren's like sturdy matt damon breaking near now that's a good choice also massachusetts. He's he could do the accent but also he's got like a little now he's got that like little kind of face little cute like situation Very very cool pragmatic way of seeing the world and and the afterlife and he's just very present and He said life is gonna life is going to do with life is going to do. You know this is just take your shot and roll the dice and i. I wish i had more of them mentality. 'cause i'm i i i. I think it's the right way to do it. By wonder if he has cultivated through life of being around a lot of life into a life and death and having. I wonder if that gives you wonder if that just naturally instills in your view. Maybe he also had a remarkably cheery disposition. I thought for someone who is so aware of how bleak things are i know terms of. Yeah you know this. Being the last you talked about uh leaving the lasts species. The last generation. Well this there's like save the planet and yet there's a mass extinction going on and he knows so in such detail all the problem insist and yet he cares so much about it all the species. We're losing hopeful ositive. I think that's pretty remarkable. It is that that he wouldn't be just like mired in like cloud of hopelessness that it wouldn't be like my god but also i. He does so many things and he seems like such a doer and he he's so excited by the world and all the that it has to offer that i'm surprised. He he is so ambivalent about death that he's not more that because he cherishes life and he lives it to such an extent that i'm surprised he's not more cautious about the potential for dying I mean he's still handling snakes stuff and he never once said like oh. I don't do that anymore. Because i i value. Or maybe because he sees how fragile life is and he sees how entire species go way. He does in place as much value on his own life. Yeah i as others. might you know. And he sees himself. More is just one more creature in a world of so many. That's places less importance on his own existence. Yeah that's a mindset that. I have when whenever i'm watching those shows. I i feel a little bit more like that. Like it diminishes my own importance in the universe. It's like what's the opposite of saab. Cystic yes he is yes. He's just part of this natural world. What is the opposite of that A guy like you've got such perspective that you are no longer considering your life not that it's not valuable but it doesn't have the heart of this this system. Yeah you're just a piece of ricardo. Yeah but it must make. It's like to your point. It must make the idea of death. Not quite as monumental Because you're when you're when you are solid cystic and you are the center of the world. Then got the idea of the world's as you know it just ending. It's almost like the world's adding of get is and i've vacillate between those two mindsets. I'm usually closer to the solid cystic. One which is like. Oh my god when when i end up in the world carry. I know it sounds crazy. I know i sometime way looks really letter. I knew it. I knew while they're expected. Okay is this from nikki..

jeff matt two mindsets first guest Corwin nikki one more creature One nome alaska massachusetts matt damon greg
"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

Life is Short with Justin Long

08:39 min | Last week

"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

"And what's your favorite movie sequel of all time favorite movies blade runner jaws. What else no it gets. This was right about jerky there. I'm a star wars. I love. I probably return that jet. I am back. What is your go-to karaoke song. It would probably be a neil diamond song. Oh i m. I is a great one. Come into america go. Yes yeah tested. And it's in your rain a Yeah that'd probably be it something like that. Maybe a good journey song. What come to yeah. That's great who's your. You might have to be surreptitious about this. Who is your first celebrity crush. I hope she doesn't answer. This kristin scott. Thomas oh yeah english. Brisson's i member kristin scott thomas. He's still a very incredibly stunning beautiful woman. But kristin scott thomas in the english patient or yeah yeah and classy and it's a fun name to hear you say kristin scott thomas kristin scott thomas i ask if you had to get a tattoo. What would you get and where where on your body. Why have two tattoos. Oh i've my coral snake tattoo. Did you really. Yeah my coral snack because you survived it. L. d'appel ganger the god. You have a kid. That's a king snake. Yep that's the doppler gang my god. I can't believe you didn't lift those upper four when we were talking about coral snakes king snakes jeff exposed a coral snake on one bite that red and black impressive biceps yet the red and black red yellow. Kill a fellow red and black friend of jack. That's a mayonnaise on my back. I have one big sea turtle. And then she's laying eggs where the where the trans stamp would be in the data here. Wait what i meant to ask you. How did it bite through your shoe. Were you not wearing shoes. I was wearing t this tvos. Well jesus okay. I don't wanna get into it by just said dumb ass. I'll defense what. What's your favorite fruit. You must have had the best fruit on your adventures. Just a ripest bla-bla-bla the have you ever been to vietnam. I'm dying to go. But no i've never been so i love a lot of i love. There's nothing like a really right mango. Oh yeah in vietnam. They have this thing. It looks like a grapefruit. It's called mellow and you can kill the whole thing off so you get nothing but the thing is about a great oranges you got to deal with the pest ryan and so they pull it all out. So you just have the pulp Colonels the juicy parts of this pa- mellow and they make a salad with like peanuts in chilies dried shrimp while. It's best wi fi southie. My favorite food is like a salad. Better yeah yeah. Yeah there's Yeah there's a great. There's a great restaurant in la next time you're there have you may have been called shit lada. It's very authentic. The only time. I've had like really authentic thai food. Have your job anyway. Probably been you've been today actual places. What am i telling you about guitar food. Who who do you want to play you and your and your bio pic. Jeff corwin story marina. Who do you think should play. Play me in the biopic that go to answer. Thank you marina nice. That's very nice. I gotta work on the accident. The accent so saw no i. I don't know of me not to caprio. Nardo di caprio. Yeah i wish your favorite simpsons character. I imagine if you like the simpsons. I love the simpsons Probably mo- yeah. I love barney. I love how barney they ever see. Like how barney becomes an alcoholic do you you do the time lapse. Yes and at the end. They showed like this. He's like at havi. Hold on at harvard university proper. Yeah it up proper. And then he has his first beer and use time lapse and then in the end. You see this withering. Iris he says oh crimes were already dead. You know i love. I love them all very funny. So my kids got it in the so i watched every simpson. I'm you know got to do a table. Read with the senate. Returned in anything table never ended up on it. I hope they're list that my kids found it and and they went dad. There's a show called the simpsons. You'd really like it. I'm like okay. I invent that show. I play mayor quimby dogs or cats. I think i might know this but which which do prefer well. We had two dogs cats. Oh i've always loved cats. I was never a dog person and then my wife she got our first dog and like i like dogs now. I am a dog person. But i like i like i love her. Cats lowered both lakes. You still have snakes. Nothing you know. I for me i think first of all. There's no time for that. I also get enough of it working all day. You really think there has to be a legitimate reason. So i'm not teaching with them. I'm not doing while it rehab. I'm not doing stop. Yeah so. I prefer to see them. You know in the wild and stuff like that my daughter. She has a pet theater dragon. Oh cool mango. Oh okay cool. Well if she ever wants a painter turtle this is enough people breaking laws with nature. I'm sorry i'm returning them. I'm returning. I look daniel webster and apparently his last words were i still live which i thought was really cool and in terms of the work you do and the amount of education that you're offering to the world year your work will always live in In most important way. So i can't thank you enough for doing that for your work and for taking the time to talk to me. Well thank you very much. Had a lot of fun and Hopefully i hope people realize that there are brighter days ahead now. We can stop refocus. There's no excuse for us all to focus on the mission at hand. We have a lot of opportunity out of out of all this. Negativity is opportunity to really make a difference. I think this is going to be an credible year and it's about ensuring that we have this vibrant planet for future generations. So i think now we can get that done well said jeff and what is next for you. What will be the next chapter in that. Storytelling helping to tell well. I have a series on nat. Geo wild that. I'm very proud of is the first series that i'm not in a series that i created with my partner. Patrick sweep produced the show for natural wild called alaska animal rescue and i'm launching two new series One of them is with a can't mention it specifically but one of our greatest organizations and it's the series or big network where we travel around the country to look what people are doing in their backyards to save our planet that's of to that series and then a big international series about kind of this is our last chance to do it with the last generation. So those are the big big things on the plate. And i imagine everyone can find all of this information on your Your instagram jeff. Corwin on instagram or twitter. Yeah you can find me I'm just getting into the instagram. I came right after the emojis snow. I'll follow you. i'm gonna follow. It's wild corwin. Wild corwin twitter and wild for when facebook. Thank you enjoy the rest of the day. Enjoy the beauty justin so.

daniel webster vietnam kristin scott Iris Jeff corwin facebook Thomas twitter jesus two dogs first dog harvard university today One Patrick sweep instagram first beer first series both lakes two tattoos
"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

Life is Short with Justin Long

08:11 min | Last week

"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

"Holiday inn one. Get it when you leave. When i focused in what i love to do and i learned how to learn and i joined the national guard and i became a medic and i loved exercising my brain a little bit and i realized man. You just gotta think you. Maybe don't learn the way other people. And i got accepted to college before i did any sort of service and i flunked out like that and so when i finally went back did my second chance and went to bridgewater state bridgewater which is now bridgewater state university. They accepted they said. You can only take three courses. Because i just had structure. Yeah and but by the time. I graduated a graduate degree in biology and degree in anthropology and then went on to grad school rage. Water bridgewater went on to umass amherst for graduate school. Which was a wonderful school. Anyone wants to go to a great school to study nature and science. Both of those schools are often. What was your concentration there. Jeff you said you would kind of honed in on something was a herpetology so i so i studied when i went to graduate school i did. I literally returned to the rainforest of my youth and did graduate work on bats and did an inventory of reptiles amphibians of that area. So of course luck would have it on my last day in the field on my way out i saw a coral snake teaming capture that coral snake that last coral snake. Bit me on my toes home. I almost died. I gather wow. Wow they are the most venomous newsworld. Snake they are in the same family as sea snakes. The family recalled a lap day. There niro toxic fixed fanged snake now. What is neuro toxin. Do detects the brain it arrests the nervous system. Respiratory your heart. So what did you feel. How did you feel what described us. I was like oh my god. You're such an idiot. Why did you try to catch a coral snake jaws. I blamed it on god physiologically. What was happening to you. What was the sensation. Like first of all the pain was exquisite. All right at my. I was louis bit on my pinky and the pain was incredible. Who and so. After very colorful moment of verbiage i said dude. You need to figure out how you're going to live because you have a couple of hours before i go into cardiac arrest and where were you jeff on a mountain in beliefs. I was about a six mile hike from the nearest anybody. Oh my god. So and then i started feeling the pain and i started feeling like an arrhythmia. I my mucous membranes. So wasn't psychosomatic. I'm like dude. You are pickle barreled and you're by yourself and your semi myself and i just put on a focused and i said okay if i go way i can get someone who will take me to town if i go the other way by go west. I'm going to go to an indian village where i know. It's a very remote mopey ketchaoua mayan village. They live very traditionally no electricity but they were building a school. It was like a mission group of high school kids and they had a radio so and they were british. I went there. They got in their radio. They called the british embassy. The british embassy sent a helicopter they literally strapped me to the skit of the helicoptering. They took me to the hospital. Had done the other route. I would have died because they had no anti-venom at the place. I would have gone to input gorda a quick mathematical. You had to do all right statistically wetter my best chance so i get to the hospital police. They i was within an hour. Maybe half an hour of expiring put me on the anti-venom and within a few hours. I was feeling stabilized and i remember the. Us ambassador came or the consulate general came and his wife came. They literally took care of me. And i remember th- a member. They brought this long phone when they thought i wasn't going to make it and the ambassador said i'm going to call your wife. I've been married for three months. Oh my god wish. Don't forget to pack your anti-venom don't forget your anti-venom the terrible impression of your and you and you cut a spray for mosquitoes. So so they thought you were. You must have looked. They thought was a chance that i wouldn't survive and so he called my wife. He said. mrs corwin. I'm with your husband. It's not looking very good. She was so mad. She didn't wanna talk to my bet. I bet and at that time. I had a large collection of snakes so wait i hear him hear back at home was forced to take care of all teach with and these were my educational critters at the time years ago. So she's on the phone with him and he goes yes he's right here and he goes off. Okay would you like me to give him a message and he goes which i've never heard this word. I remember i've never heard anyone go. Naturally naturally conversation any said okay. You want me to say that okay. Goodbye mrs corwin. You said your wife wants you to know that before you die. She wants you to imagine her cutting off the heads of all your effing snakes. Abbas my life go l. Which means the ambassador after he heard her say. Well naturally you would. Is that the context in which he was using it. Naturally you cut off. A hot ticket isn't she. She's got a lot of gumption. I'm surprised you've lasted three months. Once you were all better obviously recovered. Did you talk about her. I literally called her back like an hour later. I'm like i used serious. He says what do you think my parents my parents. Everyone was so scared and so furious because they all knew what really happened. Everyone thought i was just in the woods. And i somehow stumbled upon and stepped on a coral snake was bitten. They all knew the truth. That i was not being careful being this young buck. The generals from all. Well look at for snakes. Lesson learned lesson learned. But did you have to you have hiking boots on. What's the lesson the lesson. The lesson learned is that i'm mortal. I now look at them in a very different way. Is it hard for you to be around coral snakes. Not at all but what was amazing. Talk about a cathartic full circle moment so for a few years ago in another series i had. We went to this incredible venom institute and san jose costa rica and i got to help melk the snakes and if you you can actually see me. Melt this fertile answers about this fan. Wow long viper right. it's a pipe things. Are this long and you could fill a martini. Glass with the venom. There was so much. Wow so. I ended up bumping into the scientist who actually manufactured the anti-venom that saved my life and he knew about my story mckay guide so and the crazy thing about coral snakes described the color patterns..

Jeff three months corwin second chance bridgewater state university Both british embassy half an hour three courses san jose costa rica an hour later Water bridgewater bridgewater state bridgewater few years ago venom institute about a six mile an hour british hours indian
"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

Life is Short with Justin Long

07:49 min | Last week

"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

"You grew up in normal. Mass is that is that how close to where you are now about three miles. How wow so. I live very close to. You must have known of this island but separated by an island. So i wanted to go back home but i wanted an ocean between us so it all worked out. So what was your perception of that island that you live on now when you were a kid growing up in well you must have been aware of it. Oh very much. I used to come out here as a kid. And i'd fish for striped bass and shad and come search for arrowheads and i used to dig for arrowheads and i remember when my wife and i we got married twenty. Six years ago we were starving students grad students. I was anyways at the time. And i remember would come out here and we dreamed of living out here so we got married. We gave all our wedding money to the old lady that owned this house. This house goes back. This actually used to belong to daniel web. No kitty in. This is the yeah so We restored one of the original structures. That was a part of that group of people. But when my wife and i we we befriended the little old lady would bring her treats and we took all our wedding money which was like you know twenty five hundred bucks poison and we gave it to her so pretty much poisoner we bought poison and anyway she's in the basement of your but so we gave her a. We said listen. Take your house off the market and we're going to buy it and one year and if we can't buy it in one year keep the money and put the house back in the market and within that one year was when my first tv series happened which was on disney channel. So we bought the. But what was your plan jeff. What what if that hadn't happened. What how were you going to get enough money to buy that place from the sweet old lady even after you've buttered up. I'm sure she wanted money. I've always been a risk taker. And i put it that. That's one of the times it worked out. There's a whole list of things that didn't work out as you know as business. Yeah when you first got on tv. Was your accent something. That people cautioned you to neutralize that ever like a thing where they're like yo usually after you know the gin and tonics report. These new england accent. I can be in a certain state. Be kinda like your cousin from boston. Yeah they found his finger in the shower and you know but people are fascinated by the accent. My brother's gonna be so mad at me that i'm taking time talking about your accent. I'm just so hung up on the boston. Because so many people do it poorly. What do you think is the most common mistake when somebody's doing a boston accent while they try really hard number one. It's gotta just you to act like you're in a fender bender. Three south you know pulling over to the side of the road. I think people try to do the boston accent. And it's usually british people That first of all. They're trying to talk like americans and now they're trying to put on a new england style dialect and it comes off almost like they're from coney island new york. I liked the at by kind of you know what. I'm talking about a boston accent. Is you just kinda. Just kinda gotta go with it and where it's like you know certain words but then i noticed also hit your ours. Sometimes people are always going. They don't go the ad and over there but you go over there. it's what it is. They go to the whole kennedy thing. Yet comes the kennedy thing. My brother john's going to do great things for this country. Yes that's pretty good. You look like you could be a kennedy to. That's pretty good. Did you have pets and stuff growing up. Do you remember your first memories of really falling in love with wildlife. I was an animal kids since my first memories. My father was a boston. Police officer and my mom was a nurse. She worked in boston. And quincy a little town south of boston. We grew up in the city in the early part we grew up. You know we call a triple decker. Beaches lean apartment three apartments. Jefferson triple triple decker. sandwich on the weekends we'd go visit. My grandparents lived in a more rural setting. And when i was six years old i found my first snake and it was a garter snake that was it was like a lightning bolt. Really me and i knew that for the rest of my life. I would work with animals. I was so intrigued and fascinated by this legless creature in the audacity of little kid. I thought i was like the first one. Whoever saw this thing yes. I remember that sense of discovery was so grow yeah it was like discovery and i reached down and grabbed that snake and then it reached back and grabbed onto me and i came in with this snake hanging from my arm almost as long as i was and my grandmother was like get rid of it. I'm like and i'm like no. I'm not going to get rid of it. Goes why not. Because i love it. Now get it off my arm. So they pride this poor snake off my arm. We liberated it back into the woodpile but that was kind of like my gateway drug for animals. That was a moment. I became a naturalised jeff. I'm surprised that a garter snake would do it because they go snake. A god or snake. Yeah god is named after the band that you yes to hold up your socks but they produce such an offensive. Musk that. I'm surprised that that didn't turn you off. Animals that it that it had the opposite it wasn't repellent you because that odor. I know it's so pungent. Well many many. Yeah many snakes do that. It's that repulsive smell that smell of death that tries to keep predators from eating them. No it just takes forever to wash that off. So i know i had one merv griffin. Yeah let us know it. I just i was so amazed by this creature. And i actually i named gladys and i studied it for like two years i got a sketchbook started doing like anatomies type sketches and taxonomy schedule. I want to read. I got my peterson field guide and then one day. I'm watching the snake and it's laying out there basking in my grandmother's backyard. And then there was moment of chaos. And then i look and the snake is decapitated. And i see the next door neighbor with spade and he'd killed that snake in. That was the day that i became. A conservationist i often think the dad became a naturalised. Was when i was six years old and i found that garter snake and the day i focused in on conservation was when i saw a good person a bad decision. Yeah that person lacked proper information. Did you have other snakes as pets like maybe more exotic snakes or is that something that as part of your conservation efforts. You try to discourage people from doing well. This was a different time back. Then and by the time. I was fourteen years old. I was very active involved in wildlife rehabilitation and in fact. I was one of the pioneers with the group of people work with the veterinarian. When i was in high school to do like rehab on animals that were hit by cars or abandoned raising baby birds so by the time was fourteen years old. My bedroom was basically like a menagerie was like noah's ark we had and and.

boston twenty five hundred bucks fourteen years two years Six years ago first snake twenty disney one year england six years old about three miles first one jeff quincy first first tv series coney island new york john one day
"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

Life is Short with Justin Long

05:26 min | Last week

"corwin" Discussed on Life is Short with Justin Long

"About it. So thanks todd. And i thank you for listening. Could be a dream life. Good be injury. You are listening to life short. I'm your host turtle. This host justin long sweetheart did and with me as always is my always turtle brother not always. What if you had kids one day and they wanna turtle one turtle is pretty different than eight turtles. Yeah especially like the little guys ladies. Sorry their females. They're getting the growing lot. Especially if i know. I watched them for a few weeks. Gone and I it's but yeah. I like them. They're cute. I don't know if i've spoken publicly about it on instagram. I put it on instagram. I found these. There was a turtle that laid eggs and our yard and they had hatched on time. So i dug a little bit and i found that they were struggling to get out of the nest so i save them. They were hatched birthdays matter of fact september sixth of last year and There are six of them and then we named him the september six. That's right and then a neighbor found two little baby snapping turtles that had just been born and It's getting colder and i was afraid you know so. I have these turtles that now need foster family and so really grateful to todd for doing that. No offense to your turtles or to you and you say don't give back. They'll give a whole lot back. Yeah they're fun to look at their. They're not factual they're certainly not affectionate now. A lot of work and a lot of stinky work. Yeah it can smell in fact for what it. Well i'll tell you for what in a couple years. The lake where we live is going to be a little bit more repopulated. Because i'm going to set them free this spring that is cool and that's the by far the best part of them. Yeah i'm looking for and you know. Turtles at seeing them plentiful large throughout the lake. Because i when i was a kid i used to see him all over that lake. We used to go up there when we were kids and And over the years we talked to our guest today about it with this guy because our guest today a lot about turtles and all animals and conservation we. I was so excited to do this episode. And i'm excited. I'm so excited to say who had stolen. his name. is jeff corwin. Jeff is one of the leading public figures in the in the world of animal. That was terrible. Wow jeff corwin is one of america's greatest conservationists biologists naturalists ego. He's hosted a number of nature shows starting in the mid nineties. When we were kids his first show was going wild. With jeff corwin on disney channel and hosted the jeff corwin experience how animal planet ocean treks is. A is a great show. Hey he's also a lotta shows and he's one of our great biologists for the win for the corwin well done yeah I think we just kind of missed him when we were kids. We didn't watch the shows during up for one thing because we didn't have cable channels. Did yeah right. we don't have cable. But i knew of him. And i and i knew that he was cool. An adventurous and maggie loves him. He and she speaks glowingly about in. Fact when maggie. Here's this. I'm sure which she here's the part where i say who. I was so excited for this episode. I bet you she'll say probably out loud why you're excited. I was the one that was in her defense. She was far more excited shit. He's one of our heroes was a part of me. that thought. well guy like that. You'd want to see his appeal. Is that when he's with animals and you want or on an adventure. You want to see him doing that stuff. Like how fun would it be to hear him talking about and Boy was i wrong. I just loved. I could have. I just wanted to keep talking to him. He's great and i'm excited for you here. So let's get into it. My chitty chat chat chitty chat. Jeff corwin tried to redo that awesome dream sweetheart. Dude a christian. Are you concerned about. What's in your hair color. Yes aren't you. i have never colored my hair. But you know who has i do. Maggie colored your hair with madison reed. Yes it's ad coloring now. What did maggie read say about madison reed so she was raving about it that it was very easy to use and kind of fun to pick out the color she wanted and she picked out a color catania brown yes. I've seen it. It looks very natural. She's been dying here for a long time for like twenty years and she's lot of boxed hair coloring products and this one is very different. She said this one felt like she went to a salon but she said very often. When you go to when you get a boxed haircut lowering product it makes your hair look of matt unit dimensional. Whereas when you go to a salon you get more multidimensional look at madison reed..

jeff corwin Jeff corwin Jeff six twenty years september sixth turtle madison reed today first show justin long disney one america one turtle eight turtles last year september six one day todd
Los Angeles County area elementary schools could meet state criteria as soon as next week

KNX Midday News with Brian Ping

00:43 sec | 2 weeks ago

Los Angeles County area elementary schools could meet state criteria as soon as next week

"Could meet state bent benchmarks as soon as next week that would allow them to reopen. The county is has to have 25 or fewer coronavirus cases per 100,000 people for five straight days, County public health director Corwin Porter telling supervisors that could start to happen by the end of this week. But he says it is then up to each school district to decide when to welcome students back. They have a whole plan that they're working on to meet state requirements, submitting it to the state. We do consult with them through that process, but it is ultimately the school district's decision importer says There's excitement by the district's to move forward, he says. The case rate projections do assume there's no post Super Bowl spike doctors now studying

Corwin Porter Super Bowl
Suspect killed after firing at officers in Seattle

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

01:04 min | 2 weeks ago

Suspect killed after firing at officers in Seattle

"Man in a central district gun battle last night. The gunman suspected of shooting two people, one of whom now has died more from comas. Corwin hate. It was about 9 15 last night when officers responded to an active shooting in the 2300 block of South Massachusetts Street. Seattle police assistant chief DNA and let says officers actually heard gunshots as they pulled up and quickly found themselves fired upon. They pulled up in front of the North West African American Museum, at which time a suspect came around the corner from parking lot. And began firing at them. Officers returned fire and hit the suspect that unidentified man died. Officers quickly found two victims at the scene, both shot multiple times. One of the victims has since died. No, let's says it's too early for more details. The investigation will be conducted by the Seattle Police Department by the Force Investigation unit. With oversight by the opposite professional accountability. One more note. Anti police protesters showed up at the press briefing near the shooting scene, where they yelled profanities at news crews. Corwin Hate Co. Moh news

North West African American Mu Comas Corwin Seattle Force Investigation Unit Seattle Police Department Anti Police Corwin Hate Co.
Suspect killed in officer-involved shooting in Seattle's Central District

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

01:02 min | 2 weeks ago

Suspect killed in officer-involved shooting in Seattle's Central District

"Shot a man to death last night after they say he fired on them at the scene of a central district homicide. We get more from Cuomo's Corwin Hick. Gunshots erupted near 23rd in Massachusetts around 9 15 last night. When Seattle officers arrived, a man began firing it. Then officers returned fire and killed the gunman. Moments later, officers found two women in a car both shot multiple times. One of those victims has died. Seattle police Assistant Chief Deanna Nolan says investigators are still piecing together what happened. We believe that the there was some sort of a relationship. Between the suspect and the victims, and we believe that the suspect may have lived in this area. No lead is well aware police use of deadly force is always controversial. Although police have made no mention of race, some social media posts are already characterizing the incident as another black man killed by police being open Transparent investigation or probes ongoing, led by the Seattle Police Force Investigation Unit. Corwin

Corwin Hick Deanna Nolan Seattle Cuomo Massachusetts Seattle Police Force Investiga Corwin
Officer-involved shooting in Seattle's Central District

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

01:06 min | 2 weeks ago

Officer-involved shooting in Seattle's Central District

"Seattle police officers shot and killed an armed man. It happened last night in the central district, the gunman suspected of shooting two people, one of whom has now died. We get the details from Cuomo's Corwin Hick. It was about 9 15 last night when officers responded to an active shooting in the 2300 block of South Massachusetts Street. Seattle police assistant chief DNA and let says officers actually heard gunshots as they pulled up and quickly found themselves fired upon. They pulled up in front of the North West African American Museum, at which time a suspect came around the corner from the parking lot. And began firing at officers returned fire and hit the suspect that unidentified man died. Officers quickly found two victims at the scene both shot multiple times. One of the victims has since died. No, let's says it's too early for more details. The investigation will be conducted by the Seattle Police Department by the Force Investigation unit. With oversight by the Office of Professional Accountability. One more note. Anti police protesters showed up at the press briefing near the shooting scene, where they yelled profanities at news crews.

Corwin Hick Seattle North West African American Mu Cuomo Force Investigation Unit Seattle Police Department Office Of Professional Account Anti Police
Washington State trooper killed in avalanche while snowmobiling

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:34 sec | 2 weeks ago

Washington State trooper killed in avalanche while snowmobiling

"Veteran Washington State trooper has died in a Cascade Mountain avalanche Trooper Steve who'll is the latest victim of what's being called the deadliest week of avalanches. In 100 years. We get more from Cuomo's Corwin Hate Trooper who'll was snowmobiling with the friend and kids Dance county. The State Patrol says the to work Caught in an avalanche, who was friends survived whose body was found after a search. The 28 years. State Patrol veteran is the 16th person to die in an avalanche in the US in just the past seven days, the deadliest week of avalanches and more than a century

Trooper Steve Cascade Mountain Dance County State Patrol Cuomo Washington United States
"corwin" Discussed on Jewish History Matters

Jewish History Matters

09:20 min | 3 weeks ago

"corwin" Discussed on Jewish History Matters

"Lila. Corwin berman is professor of history at temple university where she holds the murray friedman chair of american jewish history and directs the feinstein center for american jewish history. She's the author of numerous books including the jewish philanthropic complex. Which we're talking about today. As well as metropolitan jews politics race and religion in postwar detroit which appeared in two thousand fifteen and her two thousand nine book speaking of jews rabbis intellectuals and the creation of an american public identity. I'm so excited to share episode as lila points out in her book. Philanthropy is something that touches on all aspects of our lives and we should think critically about how it operates and what that means in historical and cultural terms. I hope you check out the book. And i've also linked to an excerpt. Thanks for listening. Hi lila will help to the podcast. Thanks i'm so glad you could join us to talk about your book which is really. It's just so phenomenal. I think that there are so many different things that we can talk about from this book and all the different issues that it really raises. I think that one place for us to get started really is to think about the manifold ways that philanthropy touches our lives. Well you know when. I started working on this book. Although i realize i had lived a life that was really very much shaped by philanthropy. It wasn't really something given a lot of you know. And then once. I sort of went back to try to create an inventory. I was a little bit shocked. I literally did try to sit. And kind of calculate like okay. How much money has been invested in me. You know my family. My children would ever through philanthropy. You sort of realized it's everywhere in in a sense. Maybe that's why i hadn't seen it that much because we're just seemed natural is just the world i lived in in. It's not just in my world as a person who happens to be jewish but in museums i go to newspapers. I read the radio station. I listen to kind of every facet of my life had some kind of imprint of philanthropy. So like in a certain sense. I think it makes sense that you know. This isn't a topic that people necessarily think of studying that much because it just feels very ubiquitous but then when you kinda take a step back from it and think about well how does this work and why does it feel like it so natural. It's so inevitable you realize like most things. It has a history and this thing that seems like it's so familiar and has always been the way it may appear in our lives today actually has really changed vastly over time and so that was kind of like the animating question that it had you know even on a kind of philosophical level like what are the things that we just take as being very natural in our lives and how can we sort of dig into them and understand how they formed at how they developed into feeling like these structures that are so so natural. Part of what you're pointing out here is the way in which so many of the tuitions that we interact with like you mentioned. Museums newspapers radio stations. Many of them are charitable in their structure. Right there five. Oh one c. Threes thinking about museums for instance or they are subsidized to large extent by foundations or other kinds of charitable donations. I think that this is an elements that people recognize. We understand this would just don't always give it a lot of thought. I think there's all sorts of ways that you can think about even when you go to university. I mainly thought about how. I pay tuition at the college. They went to his undergraduate in that tuition was paying for my education. But actually the college i went to had an endowment and it had donors who gave an it had a whole other structure that tied it not really contractually in terms of relationship to me right as kind of the customers paying my tuition to go there but actually tied it. In arguably a more contractual way both to the donors who gave money to it into the american state. That in various ways subsidize that. So i think that you suddenly realize the sense that like the room is much fuller than you might have thought or if you think about the people who are like eighteen to maybe thirty or whatever now who go on a trip to israel through birthright generally. I think it feels like you. Think of that as okay. Here's like this college student and ney get accepted into a particular birth-rate program and they go with a bunch of other college students in there are counselors or leaders. Go with then maybe you realize oh well who's paying for this right because it's free of course not free someone's paying for it right so who is paying for it. How do the mechanics of that work. And how is that person or that entity that foundation that federation whatever it might be involved in a relationship in terms of what the program is but also in a relationship again with the american state right because any of that money that is given to a five. Oh one c. Three is also tax wise being subsidized by the american state. So you suddenly have a much more interesting set of actors that really alight on these kinds of nonprofit institutions right that make them actually fairly complicated sites for thinking about how power so that is an incredibly kind of rich place to start to questions about different structures that inhabit and how those structures delimit the kinds of that operates and how those structures have changed retirement y. Yeah i mean you're talking about the way in which we have to have a critical perspective on philanthropy. I think that this is a very narrow line to walk as it were because on the one hand i think that we all recognize the philanthropy and charity are social goods and this is the reason why. The state subsidizes essentially through making it tax deductible so while we recognize that that flappy is a good thing. Why is it important for us to have a critical perspective to bring historical perspective. And how do we do this in a way that still also recognizes that philanthropies of social. Could i don't know that. I am so interested in starting from kind of normative statement of whether something is or isn't social good for me. The important thing to think about is how do these different kinds of forces that continue to shape people's lives. How do we understand their historical formation. And how can that help us ask different questions about the way they're operating and maybe eventually those normative questions about whether or not. They're doing the best that they might be able to do. So it simply is a fact that this system philanthropy exists in american life and certainly sust in american jewish life and it has a history and to understand that history. We need to ask what. I would call critical questions. Which doesn't mean that we need to condemn it or roundly criticize it but the very basic question of saying how did this thing develop into what it is is already itself a critical question. Because it's making us kind of pull back the fashioning of something being just natural or inevitable and having to ask know what were the different. Contexts enforces in conditions. That caused it to be developed. So one of the responses that i would receive when i would tell people especially people who were working in the world of jewish philanthropy when i was talking to them about the book i'm writing. They would say clearly. It's going to be very important that you talk about how generous american jews has been you know and they would talk about the fact that over time american jews have given high levels of charity in that they're very philanthropic minded and in my mind the critical question there is not to say we praise or do we not praise people participated in this system. The critical question is to ask how have people been conscripted into this system. Such that it seems like it itself defines. What is generosity because we also need to ask about other ways that people might have been using their resources or other ways of the american state might have been using its resources to have. Is this particular system. Come to define a mode of generosity. The intellectual project of this book is really asking about how an institution was shaped and how it was formed right. I mean. I think that this is a key distinction that we always seems to be making because critique does not always mean critical right those two words have a linguist relationship to each other but there are different modes of doing this and i think that intellectual critique is really a central animating process that we need to be applied to all aspects of life and all aspects of history even to things which we understand are generally good in their nature. They also have a history like you said they also can be looked from critical perspective without condemning them.

lila corwin berman lila Corwin berman american jason la steak jewish today American two thousand nine book jews two thousand america american jewish multibillion dollar one place postwar detroit once fifteen friedman feinstein
The American Jewish Philanthropic Complex with Lila Corwin Berman

Jewish History Matters

09:20 min | 3 weeks ago

The American Jewish Philanthropic Complex with Lila Corwin Berman

"Lila. Corwin berman is professor of history at temple university where she holds the murray friedman chair of american jewish history and directs the feinstein center for american jewish history. She's the author of numerous books including the jewish philanthropic complex. Which we're talking about today. As well as metropolitan jews politics race and religion in postwar detroit which appeared in two thousand fifteen and her two thousand nine book speaking of jews rabbis intellectuals and the creation of an american public identity. I'm so excited to share episode as lila points out in her book. Philanthropy is something that touches on all aspects of our lives and we should think critically about how it operates and what that means in historical and cultural terms. I hope you check out the book. And i've also linked to an excerpt. Thanks for listening. Hi lila will help to the podcast. Thanks i'm so glad you could join us to talk about your book which is really. It's just so phenomenal. I think that there are so many different things that we can talk about from this book and all the different issues that it really raises. I think that one place for us to get started really is to think about the manifold ways that philanthropy touches our lives. Well you know when. I started working on this book. Although i realize i had lived a life that was really very much shaped by philanthropy. It wasn't really something given a lot of you know. And then once. I sort of went back to try to create an inventory. I was a little bit shocked. I literally did try to sit. And kind of calculate like okay. How much money has been invested in me. You know my family. My children would ever through philanthropy. You sort of realized it's everywhere in in a sense. Maybe that's why i hadn't seen it that much because we're just seemed natural is just the world i lived in in. It's not just in my world as a person who happens to be jewish but in museums i go to newspapers. I read the radio station. I listen to kind of every facet of my life had some kind of imprint of philanthropy. So like in a certain sense. I think it makes sense that you know. This isn't a topic that people necessarily think of studying that much because it just feels very ubiquitous but then when you kinda take a step back from it and think about well how does this work and why does it feel like it so natural. It's so inevitable you realize like most things. It has a history and this thing that seems like it's so familiar and has always been the way it may appear in our lives today actually has really changed vastly over time and so that was kind of like the animating question that it had you know even on a kind of philosophical level like what are the things that we just take as being very natural in our lives and how can we sort of dig into them and understand how they formed at how they developed into feeling like these structures that are so so natural. Part of what you're pointing out here is the way in which so many of the tuitions that we interact with like you mentioned. Museums newspapers radio stations. Many of them are charitable in their structure. Right there five. Oh one c. Threes thinking about museums for instance or they are subsidized to large extent by foundations or other kinds of charitable donations. I think that this is an elements that people recognize. We understand this would just don't always give it a lot of thought. I think there's all sorts of ways that you can think about even when you go to university. I mainly thought about how. I pay tuition at the college. They went to his undergraduate in that tuition was paying for my education. But actually the college i went to had an endowment and it had donors who gave an it had a whole other structure that tied it not really contractually in terms of relationship to me right as kind of the customers paying my tuition to go there but actually tied it. In arguably a more contractual way both to the donors who gave money to it into the american state. That in various ways subsidize that. So i think that you suddenly realize the sense that like the room is much fuller than you might have thought or if you think about the people who are like eighteen to maybe thirty or whatever now who go on a trip to israel through birthright generally. I think it feels like you. Think of that as okay. Here's like this college student and ney get accepted into a particular birth-rate program and they go with a bunch of other college students in there are counselors or leaders. Go with then maybe you realize oh well who's paying for this right because it's free of course not free someone's paying for it right so who is paying for it. How do the mechanics of that work. And how is that person or that entity that foundation that federation whatever it might be involved in a relationship in terms of what the program is but also in a relationship again with the american state right because any of that money that is given to a five. Oh one c. Three is also tax wise being subsidized by the american state. So you suddenly have a much more interesting set of actors that really alight on these kinds of nonprofit institutions right that make them actually fairly complicated sites for thinking about how power so that is an incredibly kind of rich place to start to questions about different structures that inhabit and how those structures delimit the kinds of that operates and how those structures have changed retirement y. Yeah i mean you're talking about the way in which we have to have a critical perspective on philanthropy. I think that this is a very narrow line to walk as it were because on the one hand i think that we all recognize the philanthropy and charity are social goods and this is the reason why. The state subsidizes essentially through making it tax deductible so while we recognize that that flappy is a good thing. Why is it important for us to have a critical perspective to bring historical perspective. And how do we do this in a way that still also recognizes that philanthropies of social. Could i don't know that. I am so interested in starting from kind of normative statement of whether something is or isn't social good for me. The important thing to think about is how do these different kinds of forces that continue to shape people's lives. How do we understand their historical formation. And how can that help us ask different questions about the way they're operating and maybe eventually those normative questions about whether or not. They're doing the best that they might be able to do. So it simply is a fact that this system philanthropy exists in american life and certainly sust in american jewish life and it has a history and to understand that history. We need to ask what. I would call critical questions. Which doesn't mean that we need to condemn it or roundly criticize it but the very basic question of saying how did this thing develop into what it is is already itself a critical question. Because it's making us kind of pull back the fashioning of something being just natural or inevitable and having to ask know what were the different. Contexts enforces in conditions. That caused it to be developed. So one of the responses that i would receive when i would tell people especially people who were working in the world of jewish philanthropy when i was talking to them about the book i'm writing. They would say clearly. It's going to be very important that you talk about how generous american jews has been you know and they would talk about the fact that over time american jews have given high levels of charity in that they're very philanthropic minded and in my mind the critical question there is not to say we praise or do we not praise people participated in this system. The critical question is to ask how have people been conscripted into this system. Such that it seems like it itself defines. What is generosity because we also need to ask about other ways that people might have been using their resources or other ways of the american state might have been using its resources to have. Is this particular system. Come to define a mode of generosity. The intellectual project of this book is really asking about how an institution was shaped and how it was formed right. I mean. I think that this is a key distinction that we always seems to be making because critique does not always mean critical right those two words have a linguist relationship to each other but there are different modes of doing this and i think that intellectual critique is really a central animating process that we need to be applied to all aspects of life and all aspects of history even to things which we understand are generally good in their nature. They also have a history like you said they also can be looked from critical perspective without condemning them.

Lila Corwin Berman Murray Friedman Feinstein Center For American Temple University Detroit NEY Israel
Seattle PD Now Admits Five Seattle Cops Attended Trump's Insurrection Rally

News, Traffic and Weather

01:04 min | Last month

Seattle PD Now Admits Five Seattle Cops Attended Trump's Insurrection Rally

"Says more Seattle police officers than originally believed attended the January 6th, the U. S Capitol rally that turned into an attack almost Corwin Haig has more just two days after the attack. Interim Seattle police chief Adrian De as acknowledge two of his officers had been in D C at the time and that both had been suspended pending an investigation. Now NPR is reporting five off duty SPD officers were there, although it is unclear if any, broke the law or participated in the attack. All I can tell you is that it is being investigated. GENEVA Taylor with the Seattle Office of Police Accountability won't comment further. But Victoria Beach is unrestrained if you went your guilty beaches, a longtime member of SPD s African American Community Advisory Council guilty even if you didn't go into Capital. If you cross that barrier that was put up, you broke the long in a statement, Chief DS said he would immediately terminate any SPD officer directly involved in the U. S. Capitol attack.

Corwin Haig Adrian De Seattle SPD Geneva Taylor Seattle Office Of Police Accou U. Victoria Beach NPR African American Community Adv Chief Ds U. S. Capitol
Inslee to announce new COVID-19 metrics for some reopening and ‘additional flexibility,’ Washington state senator says

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:51 sec | Last month

Inslee to announce new COVID-19 metrics for some reopening and ‘additional flexibility,’ Washington state senator says

"Inslee today is expected to lift some of the covert restrictions that prevent many state businesses from reopening. That's what a state Senate leader is saying Como's Corwin Haig has more. Insley himself has said no such thing yet. But Senator Andy Billig says the governor will make an announcement today. For those that are on this call. You can get just a little special Early news during a town hall meeting last night, Billy Democrat from Spokane, said Inslee will relax some of the metrics needed. For the eight regions identified in his plan to move into Phase two. I'll leave the details for the governor because I think he's still working out the final step. Billig is the state Senate majority leader. Such a step would please the dozens of restaurant and recreation owners who testified during a recent legislative hearing. They can safely reopen immediately. And what lawmakers to pass a law allowing it.

Inslee Corwin Haig Insley Senator Andy Billig Billy Democrat Como Senate Spokane Billig
Bill and Melinda Gates Release 2021 Annual Letter

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

00:52 sec | Last month

Bill and Melinda Gates Release 2021 Annual Letter

"Bill Gates says the time is now to prepare for the next global pandemic. His foundation is calling for a costly warlike preparation effort. More from comas. Corwin take when covert 19 arrived in the U. S. A year ago, Bill Gates had already been warning about a global pandemic for years. We're not ready for the next epidemic. He sounded the alarm and a now famous 2015 10 talk queen to do simulations. Term games, not war games. Now in its newly released annual letter, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation is urging the world to prepare for the next global health threat as though it were going to war. The gates is say stopping the next pandemic will require military style readiness costing tens of billions of dollars a year. But they say that's a minor expanse compared to the current pandemics. Global cost, which they say is already $28 trillion.

Bill Gates Comas Corwin Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat
Melinda Gates discusses annual letter from Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

01:12 min | Last month

Melinda Gates discusses annual letter from Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation

"Bill Gates predicted the current pandemic. Now he and Melinda Gates are calling for a global effort costing billions of dollars a year to prepare for the next one. Let's learn more about that from Cuomo's Corwin Hate in the newly released annual letter from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation the gates and say it is not too soon to start thinking about the next pandemic. And how to mobilize the world's resource is against it. Bill Gates has more than a little credibility on this point, thanks to his Ted talk more than five years ago that warned a pandemic was coming and that the world was unprepared. He then called for the creation of military style strike forces to mobilize against any nation health threats. We need a medic reserve Corps. Lots of people have got the training and background who are ready to go with the expertise and then we need to pair those medical people with the military. Taking advantage of the military's ability to move fast to logistics and secure areas. Now the Gateses are renewing the call for this kind of preparedness, noting it will likely cost billions of dollars a year. The gates is say they like everyone want to return to normal, But one thing they hope never returns is quote our complacency about

Bill Gates Bill And Melinda Gates Foundat Melinda Gates Corwin Cuomo Reserve Corps TED
Preparing for Core Web Vitals with Kathy Brown & Karl Kleinschmidt

Voices of Search by Searchmetrics

09:07 min | Last month

Preparing for Core Web Vitals with Kathy Brown & Karl Kleinschmidt

"Kathy let me start off with you. Gimme the update in the lay of the land. Where do we stand in terms of the out of core web vitals. So you got it exactly right. We are anticipating that the core web vitals will roll out in may twenty twenty one. And it's going to be part of the larger page. Experience ranking factor that ragging factor includes lots of other ranking factors. That are already employ such as https mobile friendly and penalizing intrusive ads in mobile. But what's new is the core web vitals of course so most of our clients are busy looking at their google search console. Report to see what. Google is telling them the corwin i need to focus on and make better and yeah we're just waiting to make better and waiting for the rollout in may so interesting to me about core web vitals. It is really the start of google talking a little bit about what their ranking factors are not specifically from a content ranking but from a technical perspective when we think about what core web vital actually are. Help me break down the difference between the core web vitals. We're talking a lot of detail about what each individual acronym means but overall what our core web vitals. What's the utility for them. Yeah the other thing. I wanted to mention is. It's kind of unusual for google to pre-announce changes. I mean usually we have these four updates or changes at gonna get just roll out or we don't get a lot of notice about the with the vitals we've gotten almost a year's advance notice or where vital so that may give you a clue on how important google thinks. These are the core web vitals. As i mentioned are part of an aggregate raqi factor called page experience. And one thing. I think is kind of interesting as we know. Google has been telling us like you need. Make your pages more performance. They need to be faster. A lot of people listening to this podcast probably know about sap which is the first content full paint so you need to get something on the screen fast or your user will abandon your side and never come back. What i find interesting about. Page experience in the core web vitals is that it's not just about speed it's also about. The experience of the page. Does the page jump around. Does the page respond input and in fact. That is the three core web vitals. There's largest tempur paint which is a measure of one. Something meaningful appears on page. There's f. i d. Which is i input delay. And that's a measure of how quickly the page response to any input. Like a click. Or scroll and then finally we have cunard layout shift which is a measure of how much the page jumps around as rendering. So it's almost like a more holistic view of the page experience and not just about speed but it's also about having pleasing experience as you get the page loaded and interact with it. I think it's also important to say that a lot of your user experience and or technical staff of bharati heard of these terms in the past and maybe are already tracking them before this was announced. But there's a lot of little intricacy to worry about with how google is calculating them that you wanna be careful to take into consideration so that you don't rely on non google definitions of those terms one of the things that i took away from some of google's announcements last year and the rollout of core web vitals that they are actually talking about what their ranking factors are. Carl as you mention. Google is essentially assigning values to how they're figuring out what they consider to be a good page experience. It's one of the most important ranking factors that at least they've publicly stated and there's https and some of the security protocols and some of the other things that google on the technical side of said. This is how we evaluate pages. Kathy you also mentioned that. Normally they don't give us an advance notification of when something is rolling out normally they roll it out and then tell us to me the separation of church and state here is when it's a content ranking factor. How do we figure out whether something is relevant to the audience. We're going to do it and then tell you when it is a tactical ranking factor. They give us a little bit more notice so that brings us to the conversation about making the business case. What the business. Impact of the rollout of core web vitals. We know that some of our clients are having a pretty easy time of getting the organization to focus on some of these court web vitals and with some of other clients or some other organizations. We've talked to. They've had to beat the drums a little bit to get upper management or other departments to really pay attention because it takes a while to really diagnose problems with your poor web vitals not like updating a title tag. It's definitely more involved than that. When i think core web vitals. I know it's kind of in the seo bucket because google made the announcement and it definitely is going to impact your ranking. But it really shouldn't be thought of just benefiting seo a pleasing page experience at loads quickly response to input and doesn't visually jump around is good for everything. It's good for your conversions. It's good for your bounce rate. And if i'm in an oral at have to help make the case for allocating the appropriate vestment for working core web vitals. Those are the arguments. I would make and google's actually published quite a bit of studies as well as some of the science had behind the four webb vitals. One of the comments. I'm going to quote this directly out of the google article. We found that when a site needs the above thresholds in these thresholds. They given us for the poor web. Vitals users are twenty four percent less likely to abandon page loads by leaving the page before any content has been painted. So it's just not an seo thing to be good for your conversions. It's going to be good for people not abandoning shopping hearts. So i think that's the business case you really need to make mean yes. Of course we all want higher rankings but it is all about making the experience so good that all your other core. Kpi's are gonna benefit as well. And i think if you have a department they're gonna be your best friends in selling the impact of it. They're going to have very very similar goals to what you want to accomplish. So i would definitely get together with them to make sure that you explained from an seo perspective and most of the time they're going to agree with you and that you can join forces to sell it. I think the business impact here is. There are potential ranking impacts. That are going to be significant. That google has said a year in advance. These are the metrics that were going to be evaluating for some of our technical ranking factors. If this was not important. Google would not have given us so much. Lead time to be able to optimize our site for these metrics. They pulled his was going to happen. They provided the metrics. And now they're actually giving a general sense of the timeline of when it's going to roll out my feeling is that this is gonna be something that will heavily impact. Seo performance. I think that the case that you to have mentioned is hey. This is good for the overall experience. This is going to impact business performance and we should take it seriously because google has given the search community a long time a long leash a lot of leeway to be able to implement changes to optimize towards these metrics. Am i wrong to think that this is going to be a big deal when it rolls out of any sense of the type of impact that core web vitals might have when it actually comes alive to market well. Of course the big hundred thousand dollar question is how much impact will either good or poor core. We're vitals. i think it's important to just make the point. That content is still important. I mean if you're pages not a great match for the searcher intent and it doesn't satisfy the surge even if you have great core web vitals you still going to struggle but there are plenty of market and niches especially like an ecommerce where the differentiation between the different pages is not that big and at that point. Google's got to pick someone to rank in position one and if most the pages are just product pages and they're kind of similar you can bat that four by bills will have an impact on who makes it into position one.

Google Kathy SAP Carl Webb
Seattle-area restaurant owners plead with state lawmakers to reopen at 25% capacity

News and Perspective with Taylor Van Cise

00:56 sec | Last month

Seattle-area restaurant owners plead with state lawmakers to reopen at 25% capacity

"Pleading with state lawmakers to end pandemic related closures and save their businesses more from comas. Corwin Hank Schubert Ho is owner and chef at Salt and Iron and Edmonds. This shutdown has deeply impacted our business. You sure state senators reopening can be done safely. He did it before the three or four months in the summer time that we were serving custom. Where's that 50% capacity? Not one server caught Covitz owners tell the Senate Business and Finance Committee they'd like an immediate move to allow reopening at 25% capacity. Lacey Fehrenbach, the state health departments, covert czar, says she gets it. We want to reopen our economy as well. It's saving lives comes first. Restrictions that we have put in place have made a different under the governor's plan. A region can qualify for Phase two reopening if new covert cases fall 10% over two weeks, and the region's ICU beds are at less less than than 90% 90% capacity. capacity. Corwin Corwin

Corwin Hank Schubert Ho Salt And Iron Senate Business And Finance Co Lacey Fehrenbach Edmonds Corwin Corwin
Amazon’s Twitch Disables Donald Trump Account, Citing ‘Incendiary Rhetoric’

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

01:01 min | Last month

Amazon’s Twitch Disables Donald Trump Account, Citing ‘Incendiary Rhetoric’

"Has become the latest to ban content from President Trump. Here's Cuomo's score One take. Twitter was first to suspend the president's account in the wake of Wednesday's attack on the Capitol. Twitter has since lifted that ban, Facebook went further freezing Trump's account until after President elect Biden is sworn in. Now you can add twitch, the video streaming platform owned since 2014 by Amazon Twitch says in a statement. It has disabled Trump's account, citing the president's quote, incendiary rhetoric. Trump has 151,000 followers on twitch, where he has stream two news conferences and especially rallies, most recently Mondays in Atlanta, You know, it really is its fight for our country. It's really fight for our country, not fight for trumpets. Fight twitch statement goes on to say the ban is a necessary step to protect our community. And prevent twitch from being used to incite further violence. Tow it says it will reassess Trump's account after he leaves office. Corwin Hey CO Moh

President Trump Donald Trump Twitter Cuomo Biden Facebook Amazon Atlanta Corwin
Washington Announces Pandemic Relief Payments For Unemployed

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

01:07 min | 2 months ago

Washington Announces Pandemic Relief Payments For Unemployed

"Baltimore time check Ravens for have the been state fined of Washington a quarter million aims dollars to help by the NFL unemployed for workers violating after covert passage 19 of protocols. the big Federal This, according relief to bill The Associated was delayed, Press. Kumble's Corwin However, the Hank team explains. was not When President docked draft Trump waited waited picks until until for the late late violations, Sunday Sunday to to sign sign which the the $900 $900 led to a Corona virus billion billion outbreak federal federal that pandemic pandemic included 23 relief relief package. package. players and It It led created created to the rescheduling a a one one week week of the Ravens gap gap Thanksgiving between between night game the the last last unemployment unemployment against Pittsburgh. payments payments under under the the old old Cares Cares Stewie Act Act is and and second the the first first payment payment Storm under under star The The new new bill. bill. Bring in a Stuart Democratic Democratic came in second U. U. place S. S. Representative Representative and a P voting Adam Adam for Smith Smith female from from Washington's Washington's athlete of the ninth ninth year. District, District, Tennis star tells tells Naomi CNN. CNN. Osaka took It's It's first remarkable remarkable Speaking the president of tennis Don't would look push for back 20 time on Grand a bill Stadium his own singles administration champion Roger crafted Federer down really under doesn't this year pay much 39 attention year to old the withdrawing details from of next the legislation month's Australian that he's working Open as on he continues work to recover to the impact from a that pair has of knee on operations. people or he would have signed And in college this basketball in the first place. top Governor rank. Jay Gonzaga Inslee takes now says on Northern the Arizona state will Later issue tonight one time and payments Villanova of men's $550 basketball coach Jay Wright to those has tested missing positive a week for of covert federal 19, pandemic related causing jobless the now fourth benefits. ranked Wildcats $54 to pause million expenditure all basketball expected activities. to help more than 95,000 Sports A 10 and 40 past Washingtonians, the hour. I'm Jeff Pooja, Look, Insley come says on news. in a statement. The state Kendall's payments 30 are minute, a pop backup fried plan made in It should anticipation be fun. Okay, fellas the federal on aid who's ready might to work? be delayed. Here Corwin we go. Hey coma Don't news, forget the to new

The Associated Ravens Washington Smith Smith Kumble Corwin Bill Stadium CNN Adam Adam Hank Baltimore Donald Trump Tennis NFL Jay Gonzaga Inslee Pittsburgh Osaka Basketball
Former Seattle team owner sentenced in rape case, awaits hearing for tax fraud

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:47 sec | 2 months ago

Former Seattle team owner sentenced in rape case, awaits hearing for tax fraud

"Former owner of a local women's pro soccer team has been sentenced to nearly three years in prison for a rape committed over a decade ago. An update from Cuomo's Corwin Hate Dion Earl, former owner of the Seattle Impact indoor soccer team, was sentenced Friday and King County Court to 33 months for the 2009 3rd degree rape of a Kirkland massage parlor attendant, The Seattle Times reports. It's a case that was once dismissed for lack of evidence, then later revived. It's the latest in a string of troubles for Earl. He's currently jailed in Maricopa County, Arizona after he was sentenced last year to 12 years for sexually assaulting women he had hired as baby sitters. And it could get even worse for the former Seattle Pacific University soccer star. He's been indicted in a federal tax fraud scheme worth $1.1 million.

Dion Earl Seattle Impact Indoor King County Court Soccer Cuomo The Seattle Times Maricopa County Earl Arizona Seattle Pacific University
Seattle Police make 21 arrests while clearing out homeless encampment

Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

00:44 sec | 2 months ago

Seattle Police make 21 arrests while clearing out homeless encampment

"Police officers carried out a sweep of Cale Anderson Park this morning is after a federal judge rejected a plea to stop it. Combos, Corwin Haig. Has more from the scene Officers were out in force by 7 30 this morning to order residents of this longstanding homeless encampment to move out. The action comes less than a day after a judge ruled against a homeless woman suit. Calling this a protest camp and arguing the sweep violated the campers. Free speech rights. A small group of protesters was here, mostly to shower officers with verbal abuse with the way cleared, garbage trucks entered the park. And city workers began the task of clearing up the trash in hopes of reopening this part to the public after a six month closure

Cale Anderson Park Corwin Haig
Planned sweep of Seattle homeless camp postponed

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

01:17 min | 2 months ago

Planned sweep of Seattle homeless camp postponed

"And today on Capitol Hill, Seattle's Cale Anderson Park, the scene of ongoing tension as the city threatens to sweep out and illegal homeless camp, almost Corwin take is live at the scene. And from that threat was made two days ago as handbills were posted around Cale Anderson Park, warning campers here to remove their belongings or have them moved for them. The deadline passed a couple of hours ago. There's been no show of force attempting to remove campers, and most of them are sticking around. Protesters showed up to resist any addiction. They haven't had any police to shout out. And so instead, they've taken the opportunity to shout out. Shout out reporters myself. Included s so far. No, not a whole lot of action this morning, Tom. Right. And you speak of these. These campers shouting at you. Has there been any threat of violence to anyone? A little bit. You know, it's hard to take it too seriously. But they really don't like the press here, and some of them got in my face a little bit, but no, no actual attempted violence, so these another might be has the police have not really been here in the park at all? So if these protesters Plan to show some force. They really haven't had the opportunity to do that yet. All right, Stay safe. That's cold Score one take on Capitol Hill. Come on, Whose time 9

Cale Anderson Park Corwin Capitol Hill Seattle TOM
"corwin" Discussed on Judaism Unbound

Judaism Unbound

05:57 min | 4 months ago

"corwin" Discussed on Judaism Unbound

"It was meant to be expanding the capital that it sat upon even if the access to that capital was in many ways, sort of given to certain individual donors, right who had the ability to advise where that money went that's a massive change in just how you think about community. Yeah I'll never forget a conversation that I once had with a donor who who gave us a substantial not this current project but gave a project that I was leading a split central amount of money and basically said. I want you to do good with this money this year and next year was the two year pledge and after that I, whatever you know meaning like I'm not saying to you that this is to help you build this organization into whatever it's going to be next, which tends to be how I try to sell what I'm doing. You know where we're going vision you know and he was saying, no, I like what you're doing right now and I wanNA support it and I haven't had that many conversations that I think a lot of times. That's what people who are giving smaller amounts are thinking but. Conversations about large amounts tend to be a some version not necessarily that you're putting an endowment version of kind of giving you fuel to this long-term vision. I think Mike question that sort of relates this is like to what extent are some of these choices really able to be made by people versus how much is the State's policy just so powerful that really there's there's no other choice you know and I think about both a philanthropist like you write about Julius Rosenberg. If the leaders at sears and a very wealthy person, he tried to do a different way to some extent. He did have a foundation, but he tried to do more of Giving the money all in a shorter period approach and so one person can buck the system. But the question is, was there are there any other fields of philanthropy in our fields of endeavor that made a profoundly different choice and didn't go along with where the tax policy was leading? Where really did the Jewish community just make the choice that every other community in America made because American policy is just so powerful. There's a couple ways of approaching that. One piece to understand is it's not just that. These Jewish institutions followed the design of tax policy. But in fact, there were certain people who were very involved in these Jewish institutions who designed pieces of tax policy somebody like Norman, sugarman, right who I talk about a lot in the book but a number of other. Heads of Jewish organizations and then heads other philanthropic organizations that start to kind of all talked together about what do we need to do to advance our interests and they really zero in on tax policy they work with Congress, and then they work with the Department of Treasury to Create Code that makes it so that you know the logic I explained to you earlier, that will I'm getting this deduction or this exemption because the money's already falling on the Public Ledger you could ask, was it really fallen on the public ledger if it's not actually doing anything right Like it's in an account, it's invested in stock and it's growing, and in my intention, the intent is it's going to go somewhere charitably but that could be tomorrow or that could be in fifty years or more. There's no time limit. It's not just sort of responding to policy in this this sort of like half that it had to go on his policy shaping it, but it's also shaping policy in terms of a path that certain people decided we're going to be the best way of giving more power to these kinds of philanthropic entities into their private support I. It's certainly not just Jewish organizations in this post, world. War Two period that get in the game of doing this right some of the leaders of these Jewish organizations and especially the staff members understand how wise it is to be in coalition with presidents of universities with the leaders of other big charitable organizations like the United Way and they do create groups right where they're all talking to each other in their delineating what they're shared priorities are and trying to lobby behalf those priorities together it is worth. Thinking about which kinds of institutions and communities don't have access to sort of being in this game, and the one that you know is most obvious are African American institutions. It's not the case that they don't create endowments don't open donor advised funds in community foundations they do but the access that they have to capital in order to create the kind of heft in these sorts of funds is so much less. So if you compare the endowments of historically black colleges and universities to those of other universities, it's Completely disparate, right there is a wide Gulf exists you have to have a sense of of a fair amount of you know capital that can be placed in these kinds of institutions in order to really take advantage of these structures in order really want to be in the game of creating. Ah, one of the things I heard persistently from the hundred or so people I spoke to who were incredibly generous in smart and interesting was we we see some of these problems like we're not thrilled about the kinds of power that dollar for dollar this gives wealthier donors but like this is the world operating in, you know like, what could we possibly do? And I get that and at the same time. There are a few things that I think make that not a totally satisfying way of thinking about things. So first of all, there are moments of resistance in certain institutions even at this moment were were seeing that happening right? Where people are you know even the Ford Foundation deciding to take a lot of debt in order to spend a lot more money so that can happen there are also..

Ford Foundation United Way sears America Julius Rosenberg Mike Department of Treasury Congress Norman sugarman
"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:02 min | 10 months ago

"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

"Years I'm Corwin hate with Boeing's pandemic downsizing also I'm Carlene Johnson some advocates for the elderly is a long term care centers aren't sharing all the information they should be plus the current stay at home order expires Monday I'm Brian Calvert with what the governor is saying about extending this live update now from ABC at ten thirty I knew drugs run disappear is showing promise in the fight against corona virus Dr Anthony Fauci earlier today called the initial results of a government run trial quote good news that study involved eight hundred patients but patients and doctors did not know who got the drug or a placebo new government data showing that the U. S. economy shrank by a four point eight percent annual rate in the first three months of this year hampered by the coronavirus shut down industries continue to struggle including Boeing announcing layoffs following which was already trying to overcome the problems involving the seven thirty seven Max before the outbreak now says covert nineteen has delivered the company a body blow Boeing will reduce production of the seven eighty seven and the triple seven and it will cut about ten percent of its work force the biggest chunk will be in Boeing's commercial airplane unit ABC's Alex stone Massachusetts the latest hot zone state to announce its handling the surge of cases and making progress on trip testing and tracing Michelle Franzen ABC news one thousand FM ninety seven seven once again it's ten thirty one about fifty five partly sunny downtown as we continue with our top stories in a call twenty four seven news center now we're not ready yet six governor Insley goes on record as saying our current stay home stay safe order will definitely be extended couples right cover with more he told T. V. W. a habitat reduction we believe a fairly significant from the peak that we've experienced and that's good news and that's happened because Washingtonians are really buckle down and and a doctor the the social distancing that we call for but the numbers aren't low enough one of the most frustrating and numbers I have to tell you is our number of sections per day because that is stubborn and has not been going down as we would've liked in the last week to ten days once the numbers to fall into the second phase scales back the general stay home order and instead target specifically those infected with amped up testing the governor's office confirms the stay home order will be extended in says the governor will announce a new date by the end of the week there will need to be substantial social distancing after may fourth in order to accomplish our goals Brian Calvert komo news expect layoffs on Boeing's Puget Sound work force and a reduction in the number of locally built jets as the company responds to big quarterly losses couples Corwin hate with more going says it will be a smaller company for a while following a first quarter report that shows a twenty six percent decline in revenue compared to first quarter twenty nineteen which was itself a down quarter time we're taking action to reduce our workforce by approximately ten percent my end of this year through the combination of voluntary layoffs attrition and involuntary layoffs.

Boeing Carlene Johnson Corwin
"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:27 min | 11 months ago

"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

"Corwin hate reports the company is re launching some of its military projects and more Boeing says in a memo it will resume operations at three sites statewide as early as today returning to work about twenty five hundred of the thirty thousand state workers idled last week the memo says the employees will resume work on the Air Force refueling tanker built an average on a seven six seven frame other workers will continue building the P. eight Poseidon a submarine tracking version of the Renton built seven thirty seven still more workers will return to Moses lake where hundreds of ground at seven thirty seven Max jets must be maintained the memo says the company will enforce safety measures including wellness checks at the beginning of every shift and staggered start times to reduce personal contact due to workers arriving and departing Corwin hake komo news summary of people who have died in this state from the virus has now surged past five hundred we also now have more than ten thousand state residents who've tested positive you put on a mask thinking you're helping to protect others but in doing so you could be affecting their hearing calls Brian Calvert explains listening is one part hearing and other parts body language says neurologist Doug Bacchus and we use body language we use lip reading we use eyebrow position and we listen and and that's all part of listening once someone covers their mouth with the mask a lot of us are gonna find out that we've got more hearing loss than we think because admitted or not you read lips as a part of understanding someone else now imagine actually being hearing impaired Dr Bacchus is the age of covert nineteen is particularly rough if you're having a hard time communicating please let the people know what the person emergency room now let the police officer now so that they can then potentially step back seven feet dropped their last presidential communications certainly not against wearing a mask you just want you to realize it affects listening whether you can hear well or not so if someone is not paying attention to you they're probably not being rude they might not hear you Brian Calvert komo news ask airlines is now delivering masks to more than fifty hospitals on the west coast it's part of the one hundred million facemask challenges set by Providence hospitals to local companies are making the masks and then they're delivered by Alaska Airlines the airline is working with Providence to get more than two hundred thousand mass to hospitals komo news time six.

Boeing Air Force Moses lake Brian Calvert Doug Bacchus officer Alaska Airlines Providence Corwin hake
"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:47 min | 1 year ago

"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

"Quarantine I'm Corwin hate we hear from a victim next senator Elizabeth Warren warning for Tuesday finished is spending her presidential campaign ABC news political director Rick Klein says with Joe Biden and Bernie Sanders surging Warren was struggling to shore up support and campaign funding it's clear she has no path to the nomination super Tuesday was a white out for her she came in third in our home state of Massachusetts she came in fourth place in her house native state of Oklahoma she looks like she'll finish with fewer votes than Mike Bloomberg denounce to produce a huge and a huge embarrassment for her frankly to lose particularly at home I did undermined the rationale for her candidacy war and the only other progressive in the race and one of two women left in the race is not signaled if she will throw her support behind Sanders or Biden she and Sanders sparred earlier at a debate in January when warning Q. Sanders of telling her in private in two thousand eight that he disagreed with her that a woman could win in twenty twenty against president trump Sanders says he never said that with continuing coverage vote twenty twenty I'm Michelle Franzen ABC news one thousand seven ninety seven seven forty six degrees under partly cloudy skies at nine thirty one good morning I'm bill o'neill it for some other today your top stories now from the como twenty four seven news center the federal government sending an emergency medical team to the Kirkland nursing home or nine residents have died following a corona virus exposure como score when he is outside of that facility in the Juanita neighborhood life care center of Kirkland has a troubled history a year ago the state find the facility sixty seven thousand dollars after two flu outbreaks affected seventeen patients and staff the state charge the facility with infection control deficiencies now we're learning a local woman has become sick after visiting a sick relative at evergreen hospital melody young was not told the relative Darlene had come to evergreen after a brief stay at life care center melody says Darlene is suffering from severe flu like symptoms now melody and her own elderly mother ourself quarantined at melody's home I'm afraid and sorry this is Darlene I don't want that to happen to my issue with the federal centers for Medicare and Medicaid services says it is sending inspectors to life care center to assess the situation the team will join them from the centers for disease control and prevention in Kirkland Corwin hate komo news so far no one staying at a new corona virus isolation and quarantine site in Thurston county that site is the old maple lane school in Rochester almost the McCarron has more on some barbed wire in a chain link fence governor Jay Inslee got an up close look at the state's newest isolation and quarantine site for those affected by covert nineteen PM they really have nowhere else.

Corwin
"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:01 min | 1 year ago

"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

"More from como's Corwin hake believe this concerns involved attacks on courthouse staff in a recent incident two security guards were confronted by disturb man after he rattled the locked door then rattled it some more and after shaking it for a while the screaming the door popped open that's county facilities manager Anthony right addressing county council members including Claudio bell duty who points out the building can certainly take a punch are building comes up for abuse I remember when it was shot we have cars alike to crash into a building to maximize security rights as the ninety eight year old courthouse really needs a complete refit the ballpark cost hundreds of millions switching number of hundreds would be and in a lot on how much of the structure we decided to keep no major courthouse renovations are currently planned Corwin hake komo news company news time two oh seven and now governor Jay Inslee along with the Washington state department of health for holding a press conference gonna corona virus the first U. S. case here in Washington state let's listen in the novel coronavirus that has recently been identified a washing state residents are you some just basic information about the situation that we have a host of scientific and medical personnel that we'll talk about our multi tiered response to this a particular concern just specific dates from November to January fifteenth we had a Washington state resident a man and he was in his thirties who is in war Han China January fifteenth he returned through see chapter to his residence here in Washington state he fell ill on January sixteenth they had a went to be evaluated for his condition on January nineteenth that is local clinician at that time he were it was suggested to him that he remains in isolation at home so he would not be a particular potentially side transmitter of any particular disease he was then at on January twentieth.

como Corwin hake Jay Inslee facilities manager Anthony Claudio bell Washington state department of Washington
"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:59 min | 1 year ago

"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

"Anymore. Komo's Corwin Haeck reports. A new patent application reveals Amazon hopes to develop aerial drones for home security surveillance. Drones that buzz up to your doorstep and drop off a smiley face package have not yet materialized, but that is not stopping Amazon from thinking about what else those drones might accomplish. For example, the drones could be called upon to perform surveillance duties, either before or after making the drop but the real innovation here, according to geekwire is digital fencing, a virtual barrier that blocks the drones views of your neighbors property. So their privacy is not. Invaded. This is the tech for which Amazon has filed a patent application tech that protects privacy is probably a good move for Amazon. They're under fire lately for facial recognition software. Some say put civil rights at risk, Corwin Hake, KOMO news. Any students will pay a little more this fall for classes at some local community colleges. Komo's Eric Heintz reports tuition is set to increase by two point four percent for the twenty nineteen twenty twenty school year. The Everett herald reports the increase was set by the state board of community and technical colleges. It's tied to inflation, and changes in the median family wage, and we'll apply throughout the higher. Education institutions tuition for students at Washington's community colleges have gone through large rate, fluctuations in recent years. It went up thirteen percent in the twenty eleven and twenty twelve academic years. Eric Heintz, KOMO news. Nasa still lacks, a space vehicle to replace the long retired shuttle, and it's somewhat Boeing's faults. That's according to a government office of accountability report quoted in the Washington Post for years ago Boeing. And SpaceX split a contract worth a combined six point eight billion dollars to develop a new launch rocket and reusable space capsule Boeing's components have run into trouble during testing, NASA had been hoping to use the new tech to meet a late twenty nineteen launch window construction shifting into high gear for Tacoma's, new light rail extension, that also means a lot of noise for neighbors. Definitely.

Amazon Komo KOMO Boeing Eric Heintz Corwin Haeck Nasa Corwin Hake Everett herald Washington Post Washington geekwire Tacoma eight billion dollars thirteen percent four percent
"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

"The details from komo's Corwin Hake. Boeing says international airlines group parent company of British Airways has announced its intention to buy two hundred of the grounded plane never has an airplane sale been more. Welcome. Even if as analysts Richard Otto Lafi appoint sound. This is not yet officially a sale. There's a difference terms are under wraps. But even if Boeing had to offer deep discount says it means a lot that a respected carrier is making it better than anyone expect it. I think everyone was looking for this type of sweetheart deal to happen for a low cost carrier Boeing executive Kevin McAllister says, in a statement of the company is truly honored and humbled that I g is placing their trust and confidence in the seven thirty-seven max Corwin Hake. Komo news and change. In corporate strategy means Boeing is offering more apologies than ever for the recent seven thirty-seven max disasters at our local aviation consultancies, it Scott Hamilton aviation consultant with Liam says Boeing's top exects are finally listening to their crisis management, people who are telling them to serve accepting responsibility here. Ultimately Hamilton says Boeing's best strategy is still to get the plane back in service, as fast as it can safely manage, and they have a new problem with a triple seven explain it won't be able to fly. Why until the manufacturer of the engines can get a problem fixed the first triple X rolled out of the assembly plant in early March. But they won't be allowed in the sky until at least fall. Firefighters are repeating a familiar warning after responding to accidents less than two hours apart yesterday. Komo's Steve McCarron Veronica Madera says it's only been about a month since she learned CPR from watching videos on YouTube. And as soon as she heard those screams that are ever department complex. She jumped into action to help a little boy that had fallen out of a.

Boeing Komo Corwin Hake komo Richard Otto Lafi Steve McCarron Veronica Madera British Airways Scott Hamilton Kevin McAllister YouTube Liam executive consultant two hours
"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

"Corwin Hake live with more during his recent media blitz in support of his climate focused presidential bid, the governor has frequently touted his own states. Ambition to stop burning coal to generate Alexa. Chris ity we've made a decision to close our last coal fired plant, which is a good decision now comes approval in the state house of representatives of a Bill under which Washington's electrical utilities are off coal entirely by twenty twenty five the Bill further calls for a complete clean energy grid by twenty forty five. Passage not without vigorous debate with House Republicans largely in opposition. They could they say a fossil fuel generated electricity is abandoned before a clean energy grid is up to speed Washington. Ratepayers face future. Brownouts Corwin Hake. Komo news. University of Washington researcher, contends social isolation has become a public health issue. Brian Calvert tells us that's why she's on a mission to educate inform into reform Karen Frederickson gold since behind the nation's first national study of aging among the LGBTQ population of that first papers, we identified the health disparities among lesbian, gay, and bisexual midlife. And older adults and we found that there are at elevated risk of disability and mental distress as well as some adverse health behaviors as the study has advanced. There's a new takeaway socialized relation Frederickson golsen knows that all seniors are at risk for isolation and loneliness, but she says it's worse for LGBTQ people, especially as they get older. She says fifty five percent of L G T B Q elders live alone. She's trying to make a difference. It will speak at a sold out conference on the issue later this month. She's also founded the gen pride center on Capitol Hill that serves LGBTQ seniors. She tells the times it's not just LGBTQ. It's all elders. We have to think about cross generational interventions and solutions and demonstrate that elders are an important resource. Brian Calvert, KOMO news.

Corwin Hake Komo Brian Calvert Washington Bill social isolation Karen Frederickson Alexa University of Washington Chris ity gen pride center researcher fifty five percent
"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"corwin" Discussed on KOMO

"Similar attacks. Komo's Corwin Haeck has more from seatac airport. Alison, say of Seattle went public with her harrowing experience after she was groped aboard. A Delta Airlines flight from Seattle to Amsterdam. She says the groper was never brought to Justice. I go it not to scare people, but to really raise awareness and to get support around changing procedures today say is appearing alongside US Senator Patty Murray as Murray promotes her Bill to combat sexual assault at thirty thousand feet requires airlines to implement specific training programs. It establishes a task force to help develop those requirements, and it gives survivors clarity on how to report their attack. A port of Seattle is acting in concert with this effort new signings throughout seatac airport. Minds everyone sexual assault aboard a plane is a crime Corwin Hake. Komo news. Apparently, snakes on a plane aren't always reptiles someday. We may see driverless semi trucks on the freeway today. A new report finds that the stretch of I five through Washington and Oregon may be the best place to try those autonomous trucks. Traffic data company in Rick's looked at more than twelve hundred roadways across the US keeping both economic and safety impacts in mind and found that I five between Canada and northern California may be the best for trying out self driving trucks. We looked at how many dangerous slowdown there were over a the corridor freight volume and length of the corridor. Bs analyst Trevor read says even with our notorious traffic, it's only on a small portion of the six hundred miles of I five they looked at and autonomous trucks. Could actually help prevent collisions.

Seattle seatac Senator Patty Murray Alison assault Corwin Haeck Komo Corwin Hake Delta Airlines Trevor read analyst US Washington Oregon Rick Amsterdam Canada California thirty thousand feet