29 Burst results for "Curiel"
The Inner Workings of Financially Motivated Cybercrime
"Roman wireless start with you The report is called the business of fraud and overview of how cybercrime gets monetize. What prompted the creation of the report here and so the question. So one of the things that we've noticed is that In profession there's a lot of focus on preventing things like unauthorized access. Am justifiably so obviously. We don't want a bad guys and threat actors being able to get into places where they don't but what we've noticed is that there isn't as much of a focus or isn't as a thorough understanding of what frequently happens after The fact the where the cybercriminals have gained access to something so for example be a credit card information b be other types of information. How do they then monetize that isis. The cybercrime is called crime for reason. And that's because they're trying to gain Something financially from all of their hard work or the threat actors hard work so we decided to put together this report really detailing the various aspects Of the kind of what. I like to call the second half of the cycle After they've gained access to your credit card data your bank account data that kind of data. What are the new next. How do they actually make money From something like that curiel. Can you give us a little bit of a notion of where we stand today in terms of the the lay of the land the the kind of breadth and spectrum of what you all see when it comes to cybercrime so what we see. Is that cyber criminal. Fraud is is an ecosystem and it's pretty specialized we see that they're specialized vendors of different services. We see that they're a threat. Actors that advertise very specific tools that are tailored for different methods of fraud. We see that That it all comes says different different methods and they're different different targets for fraudsters on criminal underground as we as we see and and they're cash-out schemes.
Think a coronavirus economic package is just around the corner? Not so fast.
"Headlines coming out of capitol hill. This week might have you think. Another round of much-needed coronavirus relief is just a few details away. After months of stalemate since the last relief significant bill was passed back in march. It looks like there is finally some momentum peel back the veneer just a little however and the reality reveals itself to be far more complicated. Let's go through the three options that have captured the imagination of lawmakers and advocates alike. Even more may eventually be thrown onto the negotiating table and elements of each of these may bleed into the others but let's not make this too messy at least not at first one. A bi partisan group of senators on tuesday unveiled a nine hundred and eight billion dollars proposal that looked to split the difference between house. Democrats two point four trillion dollar offer and senate republicans six hundred and fifty billion dollar offer. Part of the total cost would come from some of the five hundred billion dollars in unspent money from the last round of relief so the price tag is a little misleading. It's a stopgap measure that has growing support from rank and file lawmakers who are finding it more and more difficult to justify inaction in pursuit of the perfect. This proposal would stretch through the first fiscal quarter of calendar year. Twenty twenty one or until the end of march and cobble together one hundred and sixty billion dollars to fund a state and local governments that are running on fumes as tax revenue has dried up with the economic downturn. The measure also has more than three hundred billion dollars in loans and grants for small businesses. Twenty five billion dollars in relief for renters an extra three hundred dollars per week for unemployed americans it does not however include an extra twelve hundred dollar stimulus payment. That house speaker. Nancy pelosi and president. Donald trump both backed treasury secretary. Steven mnuchin said. He was reviewing the bipartisan proposal. The white house called it a nonstarter saying it. Plan to work with senate majority leader mitch. Mcconnell and house minority leader kevin mccarthy on targeted covid relief plan to pelosi and senate minority leader. Chuck schumer have their own democrats only outlined for a new offer. They haven't released details but it was sent over to mcconnell in a private letter on monday. The draft was meant to restart negotiations which have been on hold for weeks in most unhelpful. Move mcconnell announced the offers existence and further frustrated democrats who say republicans aren't negotiating in good faith. Democrats have insisted cash be included for state and local governments a major point of dispute for many republicans. Who say it's not washington's problem to fix local budgets. No total cost was attached. Three mcconnell circulated to republicans a new version of the gop plan that would presumably meet with white house approval notably it to did not include a cost meaning to was meant as a negotiating document. The latest incarnation includes small business. Cash a one month extension of base-level unemployment benefits that are set to end at the end of this month. For twelve million americans and legal protections against lawsuits for businesses that are open during the pandemic it notably lacks money for state and local governments. The latest also a plus up unemployment benefits that had been demanded by the white house in earlier drafts in short. Each of these is negotiating. Starting point not a workable idea even lawmakers were at the table for the creation of these ideas acknowledged. they're nowhere near final version. And when you're talking about deals that have perhaps twelve zeros at the end. There's a lot of wrangling left to be done. Meanwhile at least some officials are starting to talk again pelosi. Mnuchin had their first call since election day this week. The pair were the principal negotiators on a follow up deals through the summer until trump abruptly called off negotiations via tweet in october. He later demanded they return. But pelosi wasn't keen to once again. Be set up for failure by amir curiel president in the finals ros of campaign and decided to hold out for the election results. It turns out. Her hand is now weaker as house. Democrats lost seats. President elect joe biden has been in full contact with pelosi and schumer speaking to reporters in delaware on tuesday biden. Said he wants congress to act now. As a first step toward efforts he'd pick up when he takes office on january twentieth but he mcconnell have yet to speak since election day he added for his part. Mcconnell has yet to explicitly say biden is one although he has in roundabout ways suggested he understands who will be in the white house. Come january twenty first. that suggests talks aren't really as far along as some would hope as if this weren't tough enough the. Us government faces a do-or-die moment at the end of next week. The united states is set to run out of cash as the clock ticks past midnight on december eleventh and into december twelve that hard deadline ads and urgency to congress to do something. There is zero political appetite to shut down government in the middle of a pandemic heading into the end of year holiday season. Some lawmakers have talked about attaching corona virus. Relief package to the must pass spending bill in may be a way to get some forward movement but it also gives mcconnell added leverage to limit the size of the tacked on bill. Mcconnell controls the senate floor with an iron grip and ultimately has veto power over the entire agenda in the upper chamber if he says a limited pandemic relief measure is going on the omnibus. it's omnibus arrest for all practical purposes. So we're left with a string of calculations will progressives such a scaled back relief package until they can badger biden in the new year can conservatives stomach any of the red ink and if it does pass will trump sign perhaps the last significant piece of legislation of his one term presidency. The answer to each of those is at best a shruggy emoji without government funding forcing a vote. There's no guarantee mcconnell would bring another round of biden backed relief to the floor. In the new year conservatives will not be eager to give biden early win especially if it carries cash for struggling states and cities and trump seemingly has yet to accept. The movers are showing up at his door next month. It's the perfect cliffhanger for our president who spent so long as a reality show producer hence while the optimism coming off capitol hill. That a solution is in sight is perhaps misdirected.
The Apollo Library for GraphQL
"For folks that don't know anything about this. What is apollo. how does it fit with roth. Qu'ils can you give a brief overview of that. i can take that question So how doing oscar. Much since the beginning and we have open source implementation of logically. Things are off curiel. Stacks maybe i should say oh god stop would be good. Oh so rescue allies I like to think of it as a rest on steroids. So it's a way to communicate with your back. End of that allows client to query specific fields as a need so unlike at traditional rest. Api you query. Jesus and you have off seems so some of the things you might want and some of the things you might not use we've got you l. You can clearly hea- quest only the shells and that as to unit so it's It's a nicer bathroom. Mincy women and its way to model your your data your back Which moves a lot of patients between kids and and on top of that. The nice thing we ask you this. What's a started. What made me love got you all is that it's a completely totally tight. It's actually. It has some similarities with coach because it has features such as a note safety and all types. It's it's a computer type system. So i think it's a very good candidate are good companion to have a when writing quran. So it complements kotla nicely basically right. Yeah there's a to walk city well together because of the same concept and being able to have type safety from your beckoned to your funded is a super useful and as a korean developers are really okay so now tell us about apollo. Where does this sit up. And the way it is Actual clients for and Also falls a jvm and for coaching. They took that later. So it's named envoy because this is where most of us use it so issue haven't annoyed that and you have acura beckham apollo android Will generate models typeset models. That mucho back. So in a very high level it's a adultery gins that generate some code and sauce. Feis that you can later use with a one timer is at two does fascinating and also all kinds of things like jerry quest gushing so essentially you give it an end point and then it generates everything needed to talk to that endpoint right. Yeah give it an an point and customer fight so you would you fight your language. So you'll give goth terrell. find your. give us chemo. Defines orders types in your back end and that put the models for that
Why Lionel Messi Wants Out of FC Barcelona
"Sam borden six years ago we were in Brazil together and my facial hair situation was not good. I mean that isn't what stands out for me Pablo but. I think I. Think we all have different memories of experiences. SAMBORN is a global sports correspondent for ESPN and kind enough to forget the unfortunate beard I grew for five weeks while we were covering the two thousand fourteen World Cup it's actually kind of funny right I mean now World Cup in Brazil Lionel Messi was a big part of the story there and obviously is a big part of the story today to. We got to see Leo Messi in a World Cup final Sam and you fast forward six years and I bring you here today because Messi announced last week that he wants to leave F c Barcelona after a nearly seventeen year stint. Tell me why this is a big deal. The obvious answer is that Messi is the most famous athlete on the planet may be one of the most famous people in the entire world. He is not just a generational star he is a star that defines a sport. When you talk about people that are known all over the world for being absolute craftsmen absolute artisans at what they do messy is that guy? Governor. From the magical. Curiel who knows? He's a little guy from Argentina, who is an absolute wizard with a soccer ball? Hey, just tonsure. RIP UP OF REASON A perennial. He's magical. He's calculating. He's one of the most creative players with sport has ever seen. I said. I think one of the things that has always made him even bigger than just. As, see and other sports these his diminutive stature, he's not a giant he's not the one of these massive bodies. I've been in front of him several times and I'm five ten and I looked down on him quite a bit. To me that's what makes him during and beloved by so many people is that he kind of Rome's among giants and somehow finds a way to succeed in a way that no other player ever has coming up with gold medal messy. He made Barcelona. The juggernaut that it is today and him moving on that say massive seismic shift, not just in soccer but in sports.
Why An Experimental Therapy for Inflammatory Disorders Could Help the Fight Against COVID-19
"Joe. Thanks for joining us. Joe. Thanks To be for here joining thing us. we're going to To talk be here about thing Aqua Lung Therapeutics we're going to talk about Acute Aqua Respiratory Lung Therapeutics Distress Syndrome Acute or arts Respiratory Distress and your Syndrome efforts or to arts develop a treatment and your for efforts this condition. to develop a treatment Let's for start this condition. with ours though. Let's What start is with it ours and though. how big What a health is challenge? it and how Does big it represent a health challenge? Does it represent about half a million people. about Every year get half air a million people. F- Every Acute year Respiratory get Distress air Syndrome F- Acute Respiratory in the Distress United States Syndrome alone. And in you know the United close States to alone. two million. And Maybe you know globally close to two million. so it's Maybe globally it's not a so uncommon it's it's not a uncommon Disorder Disorder But it is a extremely But it is challenging a to extremely treat disorder challenging because mortality to treat of this. disorder because mortality Anyone that of this. had gets a yard Anyone that had is gets Thirty a yard to forty percents is In Thirty the US to forty and percents it's probably In the higher US and it's probably Outside the US higher what Outside makes the it US so challenging to what treat? makes it so challenging Well to treat? it's It's sort Well of the ultimate it's in inch It's sort of in the ultimate the stress in to inch in the To stress to a human being To in that a human being They have in that multiple They attacks have on multiple attacks a variety of on Oregon a starting variety with of the Oregon lung though starting the the most with the common lung causes of though ARD the the s most are common causes sepsis of ARD which is s infection are in sepsis the bloodstream which is infection and trauma in the bloodstream and and trauma Smoking and elation will do it Smoking and elation will do that it Curiel and and viral pneumonias that Curiel and so and viral as pneumonias a result the and starts so off as with a inflammation result in the the lung starts from off those with inflammation particular in the lung from those Causes particular the Causes inflammation becomes the waves inflammation waves becomes of amplify waves waves inflammation of amplify that starts to affect inflammation other organs. that starts Like to your kidneys affect and heart other organs. Like and your ultimately kidneys and patients heart with AIDS and wind ultimately up. patients They with don't AIDS survive. wind up. They die from They that don't survive. multi organ They failure die and from that that multi he's organ organs failure and that weren't he's able organs to sustain the weren't able inflammatory to sustain injury the we've inflammatory heard a lot about the respiratory injury challenges we've heard that a lot can about occur the respiratory to people challenges infected that can occur with the to covid people nineteen infected virus with the are covid nineteen the ones virus who end up on are respirators the ones suffering who end up from on respirators arts and suffering what from role arts does arts and play in what the role mortality does arts of play patients in with the mortality Covid nineteen of patients with Covid arches nineteen probably the primary arches probably cause the primary of death in most cause of the cove in of nineteen death patients. in most of At the least cove in nineteen that's what patients. the the At least reports from that's China what the and the elsewhere reports suggesting from China and elsewhere suggesting Covid NINETEEN INDUCE. Cards Covid NINETEEN INDUCE. has a Cards lot of similarities to has a garden lot variety of similarities area to garden variety but it area also has some unique but it also changes has some that unique changes that may that not be typical. Air that may not S. as be well typical. Air and S. as well The ventilator and The ventilator Think this is an important Think this part is an important of the story. part of the That story. patients with That patients With Kobe with nineteen viral With infection Kobe nineteen or viral other causes infection of or other causes Respiratory of distress like I mentioned Respiratory substance or distress bacterial like I pneumonia mentioned substance trauma or bacterial and pneumonia you have trauma Increasing respiratory and you have distress Increasing respiratory your lungs. Start distress to fill with Lewis your lungs. Start to and fill with Lewis the work of breathing and when your the work lungs are. of breathing Our when full of your fluid lungs is are. very very Our full of fluid rate. is very very So these patients rate. generally run So out of these patients generally Energy run out of the fatigue Energy and they need then the fatigue later to help and they need then with later their respiration to help with and their so respiration the the and the so the the the irony the of of the this is that irony the ventilator of of while saving this your is life that the ventilator while because saving your your life new patients for an out because of your energy new patients agreed on for an their out own of energy agreed then on later their own also the major then later cause also for information the major as well. cause for information That's been as known well. for now sometime That's and been known for so now strategies sometime to and address so strategies a yes to whether it's address cove nineteen a yes induced whether or it's otherwise cove nineteen induced need or to take otherwise into account the fact that then need later to take contributes into account to that the fact inflammatory that then later burden contributes patients to that with they inflammatory burden patients with they as an academic. You've done functional as an academic. You've done functional genomics work that identified candidate genes that contribute to inflammatory disorders. Such as arts this led to a focus on the NAP. Jean what is Napkin? And what role does it play in the inflammatory cascade? Yes well that's That's exactly right. Dan we Early on when I was a cheap home area at Johns Hopkins the New Year early. Two thousands we are group there. through clinical trials that was published in the New England Journal in this clinical. We identified the fact that the later contributed some mortality in they already s and and the hypothesis was that the way that Ben later contributes mortality. It was it was causing excessive increases in inflammation so at that point my laboratory My Research Laboratory at Hopkins we We've again focusing very Aggressively on trying to identify genes. That might be involved in. How the ventilator induced that inflammation and This is how we found that gene. That's called NAM. Nam stands for nicotinamide Fossil Rizal Transfer. A is a protein that has a normal function inside the cell. But when it's secreted from the cell floats in the bloodstream. It is a very potent planetary mediator. And the reason we think NANCE's A pretty novel target for then later induced lung injury and they are s in general including cove in nineteen induced area. Is that this. Gene is induced very early. It's one of the first genes induce patient or a animals exposed to Mechanical Ventilation is this unique to the lungs or is this across inflammatory
Why An Experimental Therapy for Inflammatory Disorders Could Help the Fight Against COVID-19
"As a researcher Joe Garcia Applied Functional Genomics to understanding genes that contribute to inflammatory disorders such as acute respiratory distress syndrome or arts as founder and CEO of the Biotech Company. Akwa Lung Therapeutics. He's working to advanced therapies to hit these novel targets to treat unchecked inflammation with the company's lead experimental therapeutic candidate targeting arts. We spoke to Garcia about the company's arts. Therapy how it works. And why it's time we focus given the cove nineteen pandemic Joe. Thanks for joining us. To be here thing we're going to talk about Aqua Lung Therapeutics Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome or arts and your efforts to develop a treatment for this condition. Let's start with ours though. What is it and how big a health challenge? Does it represent about half a million people. Every year get air F- Acute Respiratory Distress Syndrome in the United States alone. And you know close to two million. Maybe globally so it's it's not a uncommon Disorder But it is a extremely challenging to treat disorder because mortality of this. Anyone that had gets a yard is Thirty to forty percents In the US and it's probably higher Outside the US what makes it so challenging to treat? Well it's It's sort of the ultimate in inch in the stress to To a human being in that They have multiple attacks on a variety of Oregon starting with the lung though the the most common causes of ARD s are sepsis which is infection in the bloodstream and trauma and Smoking elation will do it and that Curiel and viral pneumonias and so as a result the starts off with inflammation in the lung from those particular Causes the inflammation becomes waves waves of amplify inflammation that starts to affect other organs. Like your kidneys and heart and ultimately patients with AIDS wind up. They don't survive. They die from that multi organ failure and that he's organs weren't able to sustain the inflammatory injury we've heard a lot about the respiratory challenges that can occur to people infected with the covid nineteen virus are the ones who end up on respirators suffering from arts and what role does arts play in the mortality of patients with Covid nineteen arches probably the primary cause of death in most of the cove in nineteen patients. At least that's what the the reports from China and elsewhere suggesting Covid NINETEEN INDUCE. Cards has a lot of similarities to garden variety area but it also has some unique changes that that may not be typical. Air S. as well and The ventilator Think this is an important part of the story. That patients with With Kobe nineteen viral infection or other causes of Respiratory distress like I mentioned substance or bacterial pneumonia trauma and you have Increasing respiratory distress your lungs. Start to fill with Lewis and the work of breathing when your lungs are. Our full of fluid is very very rate. So these patients generally run out of Energy the fatigue and they need then later to help with their respiration and so the the the the irony of of this is that the ventilator while saving your life because your new patients for an out of energy agreed on their own then later also the major cause for information as well. That's been known for now sometime and so strategies to address a yes whether it's cove nineteen induced or otherwise need to take into account the fact that then later contributes to that inflammatory burden patients with they as an academic. You've done functional
Whats driving the explosion in Lyme Disease in Canada?
"Today disease a complicated disease that we are having trouble testing for a disease. We never expected to see with any regularity in Canada only to realize perhaps too late. Maybe that was Donald. No this is not a new virus from across the world world. It's not some weird superbug. It's not particularly contagious illness. You probably don't think much about until it makes headlines because somebody famous something was wrong with Justin Bieber last year and we saw him with visas. Arm We we now know what was going on here. Justin Bieber has lime disease but it is a mistake to think of lyme disease as a rare illness because all of the data we have and we still don't have enough shows that it is exploding in Canada with numbers of confirmed cases spiking every year. Get One guess as to why but even that is not the key problem here what we need to figure out and fast is a comprehensive way to test for your dial and treat lyme disease because that's where we lag behind almost everybody else. I'm Jordan Heath Rawlings. This is the big story. Janet sperling is a PhD candidate at the University of Alberta. She is also a board member number on the Canadian lyme Disease Foundation. Hello Janna why. Don't you just start I think all of us the term but maybe just explain what what lime disease is sure. Lime disease is one of the more complicated things you would hope that I should be able to say. Oh lime disease is You know a bacterial curiel owners and it's transmitted by tick but unfortunately when you peek under the covers it gets a little more complicated so if you go to the government of Canada website. And you'll see that lyme disease is Berea Bergdorf Ri- and you say Oh. Okay that's nice and easy I can follow what they're trying to say but now if we just step over the border a little bit to Minnesota and we look up the male clinic they say lyme disease is four main species of bacteria and then they list four types of Berea so now you know your head is spinning you say okay. Well what do they say in Europe so if we go due to Europe and we go for example to Germany we see lyme disease is caused by spy. Rookie Berea Bergdorf. Wry sense allow to which means it's a whole bunch of different Burrito So this is part of the reason that we're ending up with a really complicated answer to what ought not be a very simple question. Why do various countries disagree so much on precisely what it is? That's not the case with most of viruses or diseases. I assume right and I think this is one of the things when I first started like you know back in the nineteen eighties and I took my medical entomology. They said lime disease is a disease it happens in North America. It's transmitted by so I wrote that down on my exam tonight. Got One hundred percent and everybody said great and I said to myself boy. I'm caught. I live in Canada. 'cause I don't need to worry about lyme disease but the more we started to find out notable lime disease and the more we realized it is actually in Europe. It's been in Europe for a very very long time for example You know it sees the iceman man who was found You know he's Bronze Age. I think you know we back in a gleese your those fraud. He had evidence of lime disease. So we know you you know. We've had lyme disease around for a long time. People just didn't recognize it as lime disease so the more you look into it. The more you see that this is something that's called us a Nautica Kasese so it's found circulating in the wildlife and then he kinda jumps over to the people although the disease itself Rigas and aiming for are people so this isn't something like measles measles something that goes from one person to the other person. This is something that's circulating in. It's got Birds is involved in this cycle. It's got animals. You know deer mice all sorts of things so this is why it just becomes more and more complicated. The more you look at it and and of course as a person who's suffering from lung disease you really don't care about all that background just saying I'm sick. Just get better and that advantage of being a bacteria tirrenia is that means we can use antibiotics so I think previously people were being treated for lyme disease without even actually recognizing was lime disease. assise they had antibiotics for some other reasons. They got better. Everybody said okay. I don't know what it was but they're better now. We're very concerned that we want want to make sure that we don't over use the antibiotics so that ends up making it even more complicated so we have the people we know they're sick. We know that got got bit by a tick. We know that something is wrong so some of the doctors are saying okay. We'll give them the antibiotic conceive to get better so those people all say. I think it's lyme disease and other people say I don't think it was on disease at all. It was something else it was transmitted by tick. But it wasn't lime disease so now we've taken a really complicated problem and we've really muddied the waters. We have people who say I have lime disease and other people who say whatever it was. It wasn't lime disease but I'm glad they got better so if the waters are so muddy and to your point the description you gave about learning about lyme disease in the eighties was precisely as much much as I knew about. LYME disease period Why are we discussing it so much more frequently right now? Are we seeing spike. Absolutely and I think it's certainly only with the global climate change we're getting the tick has expanded its range so you know back in the nineteen eighties. Certainly ticks. Albertus stopped about sort of middle. The problems you didn't have to go very far. Well now. They're all the way out into the Yukon. So this is something that's changed. It's it's new. I think we've always had you know a a couple of topics here and there and the other place but now it's much bigger. We know that most Canadians live right along the US border so we know most of our population is sort of super at risk as the ticks start moving north. Do we have a sense of how quickly the problem is getting worse like. Do you guys have have numbers on no matter how quickly the number of cases arising well we don't we don't have numbers because the numbers are set to be very very specific to Berea Maria br door fry and then it's particular string thirty one that somebody described in Boston Massachusetts lyme Connecticut down in that end so for Canada. It's kind of difficult to say can say you know if you're looking very strictly for one type of Lyme disease we know that the numbers have increased hugely sleep but we also know it would be kind of unlikely that we're just Columbia would have exactly the same type of lime disease as Boston Massachusetts. You know there's a latta kilometers in between the two and then also There's huge mountain range and then to make at one stage more complicated the even have different species of tick so this is where people get annoyed because they say I'm sick. I think I have lime disease because you treated me as though I have lime disease but still it's been denied as being lined disease or even anything like lyme disease. Why don't we have a simple test that can categorize it as one of what may be many kinds of lyme disease for instance right? Well we do if your dog so if your dog your jet can in Cohen tests the dog and say okay you have a sick dog. The dog is Being picked up to have this general sense of this says lyme disease lyme Berea of some sort so your vet will probably just treat your dog and say I'm calling lime disease good enough for me taking antibiotics and get better. Okay but humans but humans don't have exactly the same immune response so a dog has a much stronger immune response so it makes it easier when you're a VAT and and also with the humans. People are so readable antibiotics that you have to absolutely meal the diagnosis before they're willing to give you the antibiotics in the first place and that makes sense because we have talked on this podcast in the past about the need to not use antibiotics. Unless it's serious I guess what's flung meal. A little bit is that this can be a disease. That's it's on the rise that's diagnosed in many places around the world and they're still not the same kind of credible test that can determine like okay. You need antibiotics. Let's go right and I think partly it's because it circulates among birds. It circulates among various little mice and small rooms all the way up to deer and that each one of these animals. This part of this really complicated cycle the deer can actually clear the infection so for example if I had a tick and I knew that that had most recently fed on a bird I would be quite worried or if I knew had most recently said on a most but if I knew knew that the last thing that tick fed on was a dear I wouldn't be very worried at all I would say. Oh okay. Fortunately that's very low risk from that particular tech so this is where I think people especially if your doctor and you've got somebody and they have very nonspecific symptoms because that's one of the problems. There's nothing that's really obviously. This is exactly lime disease. You know you can't stand the front of the room and say okay. People have lime disease and these people don't have lime disease so oh you look people. They've got these nonspecific symptoms. And you're saying I know they're sick but I just don't know what it is. We're going to start looking at a lot of different things. So there's this a big list of differential diagnoses. You need to go through. And then when it gets the bottom of the list you always have lime disease. And that's something that was missed for for many many decades and for example I live in Alberta. And we're still told. Oh you can't have lime disease because you live in Berta but the silly thing is to people travel awful and when people are traveling. It doesn't matter where I live. Where my house addresses if I live in Alberta maybe got it in California maybe I got it in Toronto? Well in speaking of California you probably knew at some point in this interview. I was going to mention Justin Bieber. Indeed and it gets back to kind of the problem that you're describing reading because when celebrities like that come out and announced that they've been battling lyme disease it often seems like he has the best medical care in the world right. He compay millions of dollars for the very best doctors and yet still People were worrying about him for months before he came forward. Exactly and that's I think it's actually shiver common story and if you were to take your average Canadian. Generally they're healthy people. They're living their lives eating wells sleeping well plenty of exercise and and then suddenly something happens. They get sick and they don't even necessarily associated with tick bite and especially in a place where you're not expecting to run into ticks like downtown Toronto. You might not think about it and as you get. sicker and sicker and sicker. Lime disease isn't even on the radar so it takes long time to figure out what it is and the problem with lyme disease is if you catch it early. It's very easy to treat. Take your antibiotics into the story. But if you don't catch catch it and it goes on for a long time like weeks or months or sometimes even years. It's really hard to treat people were saying and this is why I wanted to ask you about like how it presents. How the disease presents because people were saying that it looked like Justin had lapsed and that he was an addict and that he was really struggling with substance abuse? Right you and and I think that that's actually remarkably common and a lot of people find that obviously really hurtful and you can certainly understand and why if you've been
Where AI Is Impacting Retail and eCommerce Today - With Guru Hariharan of CommerceIQ
"So Guru just to get things off the ground. I really want to get your perspective on where you see making a the difference in ecommerce today if we just freeze the tech today and we look at where it's making a difference on. What are those areas that are biggest in your opinion Denver? Thanks for having me on the show. Of course as the apply to e commerce are a few things which it can have some pretty significant impacts and of course there's a lot being said tons of custom expedience which is the most obvious thing where can include experience of the shopper. Coming into the store or coming coming in online and others but I want to talk a little bit about some of the back offices. If you may've that has not been talked about much which is Sales Marketing and supply chain those are areas which have amazing amount of opportunity in terms of the data. That is flowing thumbs off the deputy of tasks that can be automated the opportunities in those areas and a lot of top tier companies automated and end apply to improve their sales efficiency marketing efficiency and supply chain efficiency when starting with dog companies like Amazon. Yeah well obviously the Amazon is pretty. Well aggregating this whole space That certainly your guys focused as well so you wanted to knuckle down on the sales and kind of supply chain side of things here grieve. You're voting off to. I'd love to if we could start with sales. That'd be cool because I'll be honest with you. When it comes to e commerce I would everybody thinks of and probably where most of the action in is with a I and I think you'd probably this yourself is going to be on the marketing on the consumer purchasing side? Right what offers in my face. How big is the button? How does it show up on these different devices? What kind of e mail campaigns do I get right? It's a consumer clicking a button in swiping their visa. But you're talking about sales. Where do you see sales playing into the mix of common? Where does get in there? That's a that's a great question. So let's let's start off before we get into the application of AI. Let's just spend a few seconds to think about how sales sales is enabled on ECOMMERCE shirt. Accompany like Kellogg's are a kimberly-clark if you are to sell products that so you're selling die. buzzer selling curiel cereal boxes. How do you sell howdy enables sales teams on? How do you sell on retail outlets whether it be e commas whether whether it be a kroger store Walmart store? Typically what happens for decades out there for a century from a sales standpoint Kellogg's along our kimberly-clark is employing a top negotiator. The hiding from an Ivy League and like an NBA and teach them how to Gauthier Arkansas are Cincinnati to have a conversation and negotiation with Walmart are a kroger over dinner table and they have a process called the joint business. Plan talk through a number of options to invest on. How how can I buy all these The majority of the space that is dead in the diaper Iowa. The cereal of your store. Can I get the space right next to the cashier's without doesn't impose Opportunity things of that nature. All of these things have been traditionally done and balking century for decades in for more than a century in a setting which is a human to human interaction's our cable. So now let's flip order. Twenty twenty majority of sales sales which is happening on e commerce does not happen that way in fact if you enter Amazon our copier ECOMMERCE and growing companies like Walmart Dot. Palm are are Instead God another. You don't have people on the other side who can have conversations and Negotiate these these deals in fire. The language of this speak is dot of data. They would expose for instance Amazon exposes a bunch of data files through a Puerto. And if your Kellogg's you're expected logging into a portal figured out. How sales happening which sealed boxes are selling more on and not wait? Am I getting the right. Customer Feedback House might rent. Doing supply efficiency everything is codified in Puerto inside and communicated the data. So if I'm Kellogg's might old ways of human to human interaction's completely breakdown because guess what does not human on on the other side. What do you do so that element of sales has a seismic shift as a huge disruptive? Change that is happening right now. The market where sales needs to be completely codified into a machine. That's probably what we call out. Intelligence right yeah. So interesting. Listing big dynamic. So I'll just kind of try to sum this up then we can poke into the AI. Part I appreciate you kind of I guess setting the table for the topic. I think a lot of people do associate sales with the old old school song and dance. Bring a briefcase. I buy you a Scotch I ask you about your kids and then I talked about. Can I get this floorspace. Can you buy this kind of quantity. Not what do I gotTa do to have you purchase our product instead of general mills. You know whatever the case may be right but you're talking about now Amazon Amazon a platform. So the only thing that they're vendors are going to see sort of dashboards and that this is now changing the game on on how we do business do sales. How do you sell to a dashboard board in other words? What is now sales replaced with? So that's Let me think about selling into a company with speaking the language of data which is selling to a dashboard. You don't think about applying negotiation tactics from an from a human perspective. But can you a blind negotiation tactics using Using data so for instance. If I know that you're under sodded on a sudden which is getting to be an important key? What on your website aside? Let's say for instance Kito Cereal Boxes Keita's attending dumb and people eat cereal so they're searching for Kito cereal now if the industry does not have house keep those cereal. It's opportunity for you to identify those items in your assortment. which have the right ingredients and stock marketing outselling those items against those keywords on an overall basis as you mentioned if you're a salesperson Trying to get your products into a store. A stores a very deterministic concept offline. Would you walk into a serial and that's it. You'll find your cheerios. You sign find a gentleman's Products you find everything that needs to be there in that one. I'll when you walk into the e commerce store and I say walk in with a quote Unquote Ya. Am you walk in you walk. In using search thumbs and these search dumps could be a combination of keywords that type in it could be lane lane on cereal boxes could breakfast. Cereal could be snack. BOC CEREAL KITO cereal organic cereal. What would maybe there could be thousands of such keywords which make up the quote unquote digital? I'll now it's up to you as a brand to figure out where should I sell. And and how should I sell. which products do promote? which products do I given incentive for the shop or through a coupon and things of that nature and if if you think about the explosion of combinations that has happened over there? You've got thousands of key woods and save a few hundred products that you sell and you have essentially do that matching and start to push them the right level so that you're able to maximize that are done on your sale. Spend and trade spending such available due to drive. Maximum profitable sales on ECOMMERCE website
A Beginner's Guide To Visiting Moldova
"I like to welcome to the show Christina Lescot from a finding elevation dot com which is a mindfulness website but she is also also from Moldova. Originally and come to talk to us about her home country original home country country of origin. Moldova Christina welcome to the show so much for having me Chris I feel like I could possibly said that more awkwardly but the I think that was awkward enough you so you were born in Moldova. But don't live there now. Yes I was born and raised and I laughed when I was nineteen and I'm currently in Canada so I will wear Moldova. I'm not sure that everybody could even put it on a map. Yeah that's a very valid question and fraud years. I was just thinking I should just make a card in every time I introduced myself someone. Just keep them the card hard and they're like. Hey this is where it is because the second question when everybody finds out at them from all the ways where is that so quite used to it already. has anyone anyone ever accused you of making up a country not yet detail. kind of thinking might happen in future. But it's actually in Ulster era. Settle in right next to Ukraine and Romania. So it's a very small country. Okay and in fact as I went to mispronounce ear name you had to tell me the Romanian pronunciation of it so the language there at least the language you spoke was Romanian. Yes we do. I have a few letters that are not used to the American side. Have a few extra letters in our alphabet that we're using it quite often and then why should someone travel to Moldova Raw. First of all would be because nobody really goes there. Technically if you're looking for for a country that it's still very cultural and it's still not tainted by tourism because tourism tends to when people go to one country and they go so in massive numbers the culture kind of gets lost in between in Moldova. Everything is quiet of people go and they see how it is this in this point in time without having to many tourists. So you won't have to deal with very high prices and generally you'll be discovering in culture that you've never really experienced before so if you're the person for looking for going to places that people don't usually go to Moldova as a really crepe place to start and we're talking about as you said a small country about I was just looking at two hundred ninety times smaller than the US us to take a whole year to visit all of Moldova. What would you recommend? We do. Say A one week itinerary. Okay so so you'll definitely be landing in the capital which is canal sue Maybe about two hundred thousand or five hundred thousand people. Oh it's very developed. It's very beautiful so there's a lot of neighborhoods to go around now. There are a lot of popular places in kitchen now. So the the main plays up people go to would be the cathedral and the Stephan the great wanting to which is right in the center of the capital capital and where you have the National Park Swell so technically. This is the main street in the center. This is where they new year's facilities are happening so y Stephan. The Great Park is important. Because he was I would say he was like a king in our country. We call it like a ruler. So he won a lot of bottles and every bottle he won. He would build the monastery. So we have a lot of monasteries in our country that would be if you're going directly to to the center of the city so this everything closed by you just take taxi. Were Public Transit. I would definitely challenge you to it from from there. My second favorite place in the capital that you should definitely try it out and go would be the place that we celebrate at the end of the war so dot would be cold the memorial complex attorney. It's also in the center kind of maybe maybe a twenty minutes drive from the center of the city still in the capital. It's one of my favorite places in kitchen house. So this is a place where we commemorate the veterans and every year the stability's for the the end of World War Two happened there and we also have an eternity fire. So there's a fire there. That never goes away. It's always protected by the military. So you can just go around. And there's different monuments and very beautiful sculptures in parks and it's kind of like a major park. Can you can just go there during the day and see it. Now we're too had other changes on Moldova's Moldova as I understand it became part of the USSR at the end of work too. So that is significant for why Moldova exists map as a separate country now is that it was part of Romania before the war part of the USSR until it gained its independence. Much more recently. That happened in one thousand nine hundred one. And that was I would say there's a big change to Moldova's cultural identity and identity in general especially language so we speak Romanian. But because we were a part of your czar We actually had our language colds curious so technically people would when they arrive they were right or million words but with Russian alphabet and also a lot of people will speak Russian so right now Moldova bovine is bilingual. And I would say it's seats at a good fifty fifty percent like if you go there you do very well refreshing language. You'll what else do very well in any language so even with my grandparents or so. They're more verse in Russian Than Me. I speak Romanian Iranian cameleon language however my grandparents They would write in curiel a car. They would not try Romanian. So that's a significant skinned difference. I'm we should point out for people who are not linguis- which I think is probably most of us. That Romanian and Russian are not in the same family group at all Romanian. Being a romance languages closer to French for instance and Russian is a Slavic language. So that's that's quite different to know this you it's Knowing Spanish and French or something like that they are completely different languages and I would say just. The war had such a big impact on us so we grew up with Russian influence. Russian music movies so I would say right now. There is obviously attention between Westernising Housing and going to the West. So it's always kind of Moldova is just in the middle and doesn't really know which way to go. The country just tear east has just had had part of it annexed by Russia as they try and get the band back together. So yeah I would think there'd be some some tension there so where else should we go after you've seen the city which there's a lot more places you obviously there's a lot of neighborhoods. I'm going to be biased entirely. Okay my favorite neighborhood is China. And that's because that is the place I spend my childhood in just walked in the streets and going to the local market it and discovering the people and there's a big alley that goes for quite a few blocks so usually when I was small. My parents would take me out there and we just walk doc do in the evenings on that massive Allie from one side to the other. There's a lot of restaurants and stores that you can check out this well and while you are in the center of the city definitely definitely try. Our cuisine. Moldova is very popular for having their a traditional food. which for me was kind of a difference because when I came to Canada was looking for traditional food but I couldn't really find it because we are so specific jake like we do have traditional food and every time we go away? We always crave it so we have like different restaurants and places we can go and buy. And I. Don't know Moldovan traditional food so it's going to be similar more similar Romanian. I'm assuming then Slavic so I'm not talking about the noodle dumplings swings and things like that. I'm talking about more stews actually. It's our traditional. Food is Komal Ga.. which is very great? Is this made off cornflower in. Eat It with your hands along with cottage
"curiel" Discussed on Family Ghosts
"Spoke media. Back when she was growing up in California, feeling isolated from the world beyond her living room windows. And even when she took that trip to Alabama Curiel worried that her queasiness would always keep her separate from her family story, but she's always been more comfortable being her true, self around her grandmother and towards the end of their conversation about pampa curious started to open up even more. To add onto. Hans about independence because I am trying an experiment actually in. In this relationship that I made in a way because I was raised. With this. You know, my mom has been mostly angle. You know, also embrace independent momentum. I was raised to feel independent as women to never had to rely certainly not on a man. And you marriage that was never been a value in our family. You know like this. Yeah, the institution of marriage all of that stuff like I married to get into this country. Right. Exactly. It wasn't like address the ring. You know, a lot of families have that. So I'm sort of have this weird obsession with that culture as a foreigner to wake you watch those wedding shows. Just learning about those kind of people..
How did Canada and China end up here? How does it end?
"Fess is one of those stories that starts with a news event, the makes bold headline in Asia, and the US falling sharply on news, that top Chinese executive has been arrested in canon, while we see a mum long show. Appearing today in VC supreme court she since been released on ten million dollar bail, awaiting possible, extradition to the US move. She's about to fight from there. The narrative splits into stories about retaliation stories about political posturing trade, stories and business stories and technology stories most of these items are small enough that unless you're really paying attention. You might not notice them, but they are all part of the same big story and that story is still unfolding even when it's not dominating headless yesterday. The president signed an executive order effectively banning US telecom companies from using wall, way technology for five G. This is the next Canada updating its. Travel advisory for China, telling Canadians to exercise, a high degree of caution in China Canada's rocky relationship with China hit another bump today. Beijing has now blocked canola imports from a second Canadian producer Tara over alleged contamination by pests is it an show them? One day you look up your country is four months out from an important election and finds itself. Caught directly between two superpowers with no easy way. So what happens now how did Canada and China's relationship end up here? Can the liberals really soften their talk and deescalate tensions in the middle of an election? And if they do that, and Donald Trump doesn't like it. What happens then? I'm Jordan heath rulings? And this is a big story about a rock and hard place and us David Maas crop is one of our favorite. Geopolitical analysts is a political scientist, and he is the author of too dumb, for democracy. Let's start with the really basic simple stuff. How is Canada's relationship with China right now? It's pretty awful unless something changed in the last couple of hours. And I don't think it has it is that one of the lower point the being out in years, when I was doing my masters I became deeply interested in international relations and China and took a course on China studied, I are SETI, global international local economy. And so that was that's the baseline that I'm going from from my head. I doubt for a couple of years, I was expecting to China and I didn't. But then in the last year or so I doubt back in, especially the last six months, and there's been a notable decline since Canada arrested. Among one Joe on request of the Americans would like her extradited to the US where she's indicted on a couple of dozen or so charges. Of working with a Ron, which is under American sanctions. And that was really the sort of opening salvo in deteriorating deteriorating relationship between Kennedy and China and that sort of decline has been marked by obviously the arrest, but Dan, China, banning Canadian, canola imports arresting to Canadian nationals, Michael covert. Michael Foulon sentencing to Canadians to death on drug charges and Canada, considering banning while way for five technology which the Americans would very much like us to do. So there's you can see from bats quick rundown at the last several months half year or so a growing tension. But, but fundamental rift surrounding largely long-term geopolitical interests. Explain for me if you can how Weiwei is tied to the Chinese government, because I. Here in the west in the, the coverage that we get it almost seems like an arm of the government. And, and I don't understand that. So well, I don't think it is. I mean, I'm not a China expert. I'm a. A writer observer scientists democracy interested in this. And so something I track across several different types of reporting. So it's interesting to see how different countries report on it. How international media reports on it? But also have business media reports on that versus political media. And one of the things you see is that there is some doubt to the rich while as connected to the Chinese government. And as one observer point of there's no smoking gun. But the concern is that either now or at some point while technology could be used in at least one of two ways to undermine geopolitical interests, including economic interests in corporate interests. And one is through the Chinese government, requesting data from the company extra-territorially and a company to comply. So one is they show up. China's government says, look, this is the rules, give us the data and they had no choice. It's a little bit of Kim to the US Patriot Act. And if. You've got stuff. But that's that's a domestic thing. So if you're a Canadian that uses g mail on your stuff is stored on American servers, the government, the US government can access that stuff under the Patriot Act, right? This is one of the concerns with using American service in American technology. It's a bit like that. So it's not like this is just the China issue in their, their concerns with the United States from since as well. So that's one of the Chinese government will be able to request that information. And from what I've read that is generally probably true. The government asked for it while we would have to provide the other is that why would actually build back doors into the technology that would allow spies the Chinese stayed to directly access that tater through the back door? Now, China has a long history of corporate XP knowledge stealing ideas, stealing intellectual property. They're not the only ones, of course. I mean, a lot of America was built and stealing intellectual property. But that is part and parcel of the struggle, you mentioned America couple of times, I because we arrested while way CFO on their request and second. Because there may now be some pressure to not allow away on the five G network because of them. How is our relationship with the state's play into diplomacy with China, and what's Canada going to do if we're caught in the middle? I don't know. I would not want to be Christophe land right now because there isn't an immediate obvious good solution to this. If you're thinking, geopolitically, if you if you're worried about your relationship with the United States for all kinds of reason, the US has been in long-term decline. Then you have a problem if you specially if you wanna look around the world. Develop new alliances and new relationships and China's one of those, especially if you rely on China for things like canola exporting canola, which is significant for Canadian partners. On the other hand, you're dealing with Trump who's Curiel at the best of times. And you're trying to get the US MCA agreement, the US NCA ratified, which is increasingly difficult and unlikely in the current US congress, it might have to wait. So what do you do your bound to the US for other reasons to the border, the movement of goods and individuals? Whatever it was eighty percent or so of our trade, but also defense, right? I mean they're a defense arrangements, whether it's NORAD or NATO. And then on top of that, we're part of the five is intelligence community, and there are concerns that if, if those countries allow countries that are part of the fun is allow wobbly technology. They may not want to share intelligence with them for fear that it's compromise. So what do you do if you're Canada, I have no idea. You know, eve version, who's a scholar at UB a China scholar. I usually Pacific scholar thinks that the immediate move is you deescalate with China and to rebalance that relationship, the more, I think about the more I think he's onto something. But as a recently for the boat mail, we also have to think forward fifty to one hundred years, and they go, what kind of international order. We want to be part of building to ensure that we have a just and ideally democratic. World. Order governed by very careful norms. What country is due to one another into their own people? Well, how does China's global strategy play into what Canada's facing because you've used sort of outlined, some of their bigger strategies towards trade, and trying to lead that international order? So the Chinese belt and become sort of modestly obsessed with the Chinese and road initiative. Explain explain exactly what the belt in Rhode initiative is for those of us who are hearing about it for the first time. So it's several years old now, dates to give or take twenty thirteen and what it is, is in short oversupply a little bit on attempt to recreate the silk road. Through a massive roughly one trillion dollar US infrastructure and development program that will stretch across give or take between sixty and seventy countries and dozens of organizations, and this is a factory China launching a massive investment throughout the world. Now. Depending on how you see it. It's a bit of a rohrschack test for your perspective on China. You could be seen as a development project. It could be seen as a trap China's investing in these countries and that has them on the hook largely, like, by the way, developed countries have been doing around the world for years, in, for instance through IMF programs, but it's also potentially a projection military force, and building of allied ships, strategic partnerships while in the Americas in western Asia in Africa. It now has a growing military component as well to some extent, for instance, with Pakistan, who's building Chinese fighter jets, depending on how you see it. It's some combination of development program infrastructure program, military program and debt trout and big geopolitical play to help China direct the global order in the next in this. In the next century, if one of the options is to deescalate with China and ease the tensions kind of become become more of a part of what they're doing. Can the liberal government do that in an election year? I mean they've they've been standing tough so far. Can they turn around and deescalate this thing without losing face, what would what would the other parties have them do? I'm very curious to I mean Andrew shears line is that he wants to reset the relationship? I don't know what that means. What that would look like I don't know if this is a get tough on China plant, what you're possibly to get tough perspective is that China has been sort of bucking the international order for years, and they talk a lot about rights rules, but they don't follow them themselves. The liberals have been trying to for instance, negotiate some sort of settlement, obviously on canola, but also to try to secure the release of my covert space for China's been hesitant to take meetings, high level meetings and. And we don't have an ambassador in China, currently, and the Chinese investor is leaving at the end of the month. He's been quote unquote promoted to Paris. So now he hasn't exactly been, I think particularly easy to work with. And obviously, if you remember back to John McCallum, who was retired by premise, true toe that relationship wasn't particularly productive. I think either so they're caught. So I don't know what they do in, in lection year because even if the get tough on China rhetoric might play well to some it's not going to serve the country. Well, conserved, canola farmers is not going to serve detained Canadians is not going to serve two Canadians, who are right now have been
"curiel" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Pose forgiving. I'm getting old. Frozen. Just a little bit psychiatry and psychology. Saw talk about how do you know? I have never seen a person be cured with Sakari is. Ecology never. Now, you can say I haven't been around enough. I said. Is to mechanical you have to understand the spirit of the mind, and you conscious this give a name. Securites Curiel the Bongo. It doesn't matter. What you give it does it really cure person does bring bringing him together. Do you understand the deep -ness of what is necessary to find paradise and eternal life and to be redeemed? Where do you come into the world the world comes into you? And it shouldn't. I came into the world, and I fall. That it go. Hey, that's me express myself with all these tools. I have all the electronic things and. Chemicals globally. I get blowed up. I've built things that you have never seen before. And my father couldn't grasp it. But he let me use all these transformers and everything I was just at that time. I was about ten or twelve..
California appeals ruling to let border wall proceed
"Mendocino complex are being treated as one incident at scorched at last report four hundred and forty three square miles. And Facebook wants your financial data the, Wall Street Journal reports the social. Media giant has asked large banks to share detailed financial information about their customers including card transactions and checking account balances it's part of an effort to offer new services Facebook increasingly wants to be a. Platform where people buy and sell goods Facebook told CNN the story implies incorrectly that Facebook's actively asking for financial transaction data. Saying, like many other on-line, companies with commerce businesses we partner with banks and credit card companies to offer services like, customer chat or. Account managements in your news this, morning a federal appeals court will hear arguments today by the state of California, and advocacy groups who contend the Trump administration overreached by waving environmental Reviews to, speed up construction of the border wall California's appealing a decision by US. District judge Gonzalo Curiel who. Sided with the administration in February at issue is a two thousand five law that game, homeland security broad authority to waive dozens. Of environmental laws California argues that the waiver authority. Expired in two thousand eight when homeland security satisfied congressional requirements at the. Time on how much wall to build Chicago police and even the mayor keep bringing up the sweltering heat wave when talking about this. Weekend's gun violence at least eleven people were shot to death in about seventy wounded in a. Weekend burst of violence mayor, Rahm Emanuel and police superintendent Eddie Johnson discussed the barbarity at a Monday news conference.
"curiel" Discussed on Latino USA
"This episode was reported by jean one thousand one edited by marlin bishop that usa team includes the charity and the risk of antonia say he don't maggie freely genesee moga and say you're curiel production help this week from ashley click also from wbz and cullen ashby bobbitt in chicago our engineers are gene stephanie the bow our senior production manager is net field hearts are fellows are mike web and just healer hundred cottrill our intern is reese williams our theme music was composed by saying it who knows if you like the music you heard on this episode stop by let the usa dot org and check out our weekly spotify playlist i'm your host and executive producer john pulsa join us again next time in the meantime look for us on all of your social media that's that brooks show let's he no usa is made possible in part by the john d and catherine t macarthur foundation the new york women's foundation funding women leaders that build solutions in their communities and celebrating thirty years of radical generosity and the ford foundation working with visionaries on the frontlines of social change worldwide so is it alaska or alaska sweetie you just said alaska in spanish i'm mighty wholesome next time on that new usa in the nineteen ninety s four lesbian women in texas are falsely accused of abusing children and then when i was on the stand and the prosecutors started badgering me about your lesbian and you did this i couldn't believe everything that they were saying the story of the senatorial four next time on that the usa.
"curiel" Discussed on The Changelog
"Than it runs again on demand to to update it so so then it's quite nice because if people edit the dependencies older polo chris get updated if necessary if they change the conflict then again everything gets updated if necessary and it also has a listener full mpm agendas you know so basically gets updates notifications using a subscriber notify approach of couched ebay so gets updates whenever any new packages updated and we do keep a little bit of state but it's in a way on the state it looks for any repositories that had that dependency at the last time they ran and if so again it puts them in the queue so it means that if a package dependent upon on m p m j gets an update than you can expect to see a press within minutes this gets particularly helpful when you have multiple repositories that belong to the one like oganization or the one project an example is in the in graaf curiel a lotta log graph curiel repositories using renovate end the graph cool guys and you know that often do an update in one upstream punditry and then that flows down to a downstream where it needs to get merged in that might flow down to another one and thanks to the web hoax means that you know that can be done in kind of minutes and so it's almost like an alternative to the mona repco because you know at least you don't have an update it manually and it happens within minutes and that's a little kinda like value added i don't know the app that you can't really do in like a stateless come on line two they would need to be alive and listening and you have to make sure it doesn't crash in all that kind of stuff that i take care of with the app.
"curiel" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Ninth circuit but after the bottom line as we've previously discussed it really doesn't it really doesn't matter it in the final at the very bottom line the the supreme court will eventually as it has for almost two hundred years now in fact it's more than two hundred and ten years will uphold the federal supremacy in immigration law and the and the cautioned that justice kennedy gave in two thousand twelve is still relevant in two thousand eighteen and that is that we need congress to act to fix a broken immigration system in california is the most impacted state we have tune half million illegal immigrants in the state of california today and that constitutes more than twenty five percent of the nation's total illegal population we need an answer we need an answer that is fair that is just and that does not open the door to further illegal immigration and in fact if you wanna know where the federal government is going on this you'll remember judge gonzalo curiel you remember him from the campaign from he was the judge sitting on the trump university case and the president at that time the candidate said he didn't think he could be fair to him because he was hispanic well two weeks ago sitting in federal on the federal bench in san diego judge curiel in the first of these many california lawsuits that that we've undertaken two weeks ago the federal government ruled against the attorney general of california that california and arizona do not have a right to require an ex a ecological impact study before the federal government has the authority to repair or expand or build a southern border wall and trump's coming to see the samples next week i can hardly wait to find out how much that's going to cost the taxpayers of the state of california in order to protect the president next week from what i'm sure we'll be a tumultuous crowd and so we have to ask a question this is the cost of both california taxpayers and and again california taxpayers as federal tax payers those costs of defying the government exceed the benefit there are the legal costs for both the border wall suit and the sanctuary city suit and now defending the government's action against california is.
"curiel" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM
"Yes they do in the constitution is a couple of different provisions when you put them together congress can limit nitz an article three the best part is in article three section two that congress could basically define of redefined the appellate jurisdiction spreme court ready dig it's called jurisdiction stripping i don't make this stuff up so congress has the ability within some limits within pretty broad limits actually to tell the court you can't hear these kinds case you can diggins banished like all classic cases in any event with judge curiel said was look in this nineteen six law congress gave the executive branch very broad discretion i didn't write this law congress wrote it and it's still on the books nick gave the executive branch really broad discretion to waive these laws and he put in their yes i'm not here to pass on the wisdom of these things i'm not here to discuss with his good or bad for the environment i'm here to deal with the law and this law does two things it gives the jacket a branch wide discretion and it says i only have jurisdiction to do something about it if they've overstepped their legal authority and i'm looking at the lawn looking at your complaint californian environmental groups and he has not in it's clear he did not overstepped his legal authority the nineteen 96 law gives the mass rationing the ability to waive these laws and get on with their re redoing of the segments of the wall and by the way what the third they said they already had two fences at will replace the third thing is an area where they're building prototypes of the full wall.
"curiel" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Wouldn't bet my house on this but i'll bet a cup of coffee to anybody that there isn't going to be any legislation at least this year what could happen and this is obviously a big if it depends on the election if the republicans keep the house they'll probably lose some seats they could lose the house that likely but if they keep it and if they pick up a couple of seats in the senate which is possible then maybe the repub democrats will figure okay you know we can't hold out to the next election maybe we'll try to cut some kind of deal before then i just don't see it happening i in other the development this week is that the president got some support from a guy that he was once fighting with in public judge curiel judge gonzalo curiel saying you know it's totally within the administration's right two uh wave environmental rules in building portions of the wall will this help clear the way for the trump administration once they actually get authorization from congress to get this wall assembled the three clear they have authorization they've had it forever they need the money for it that's what that's what they need to do the wall and judge curiel i mean look to his credit he acted like a judge unlike some of these other judges nissan san francisco and elsewhere in these daca cases or in the travel ban cases those judges you know big kind of implicitly admitted that this was all legal it's just that because it was trump um they were just not going to do it they were resistance judges i mean literally is a renegade judges acting unlawfully whereas curiel his credit insulted by the president came fully quite frankly mean the president had no business saying that kind of stuff but curiel was professional enough to side with the law he be outside with the president he sided with the law and more power to any went out of his way and sacked to declare that pol it takes is not supposed to play a role in his decision making process exactly oh would we had more judges white that quite crankier it's weird that td would have to say that um let's say i was.
"curiel" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"Radio fourteen ten wdov he's back will you now because when it comes to the fight for truth though bought never stops welcome to our three of the box actually show of her body and we have some immigration news to disgust here and much to get into first one comes courtesy of a federal judge in fact the judge that was a point of oh who was a point of some controversy because trump mentioned i believe is latino heritage or something like that us district judge gonzalo curiel judge curiel though uh trump has something of a history with this particular judge and here's the ruling in one hundred one page ruling corner fox news the judge wrote that both congress and the executive branch share responsibilities in protecting the country from terracing contraband and he ruled against an environmental challenge to president trump's border wall delivering a wind of the trump administration in a decision allows construction plans to move forward looks like the environmental challenge to the whole wall building project is not in fact not in fact uh going to be an issue whenever think of others it reminds i i think i've told you the story before but i remember being out at a at a military base for some training out west and you know one of those big desert areas that people forget or vast where we have some military basis and they were telling me about how i forget who observed who's a senior loses senior a officer on the base i forget what his rank was he he gave us this just this kind of familiarization for our time there during the training of you know hey you guys are i am by saying here's one thing you may notice and and they they talked about this highway that they were trying to upgrade i think to get to the base and they spent i don't have the figures a long time ago but the government in spending something like you know hundreds of thousands of dollars might have even been alot millions but i think was definitely the hundreds of thousands of dollars because the environmentalists and this was the desert okay in some of.
"curiel" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410
"Travellers four one one i have of aligned with me at walls it is the general manager of the diplomat beach resort at you know wyoming hesitating it iro town on my work sheet greis scribble suffered i need to know about my guest i wrote down diplomatic diplomatic well we'll jarred be diplomatic pressure i sincerely certain as the general manager of being diplomatic at the diplomat is something that you do daily for sure so um what did you arrive as the diplomat uh two thousand eleven uh and it was the it was the western diplomat at the time uh and i was here at in then then uh two thousand fourteen brookefield uh properties bought the hotel uh and transformed did too uh it hilton safrian called curio and uh we renamed the ah defence beach resort well i'm just recently we had on um she's sperry uh and we've also had on um ephron to any uh trish barre is the general manager of the aims boston hotel which about maybe six months ago or less became the first hilton curiel property in boston i it maybe by now there's another one i'm sure there will be more because the curiel brand is they're they're they're clearly uniquely uniquely special on and he kind of trendy sheet delicious from what i know of the brand so far in its emergence and so when as soon as somebody says curio i have i end of what to expect but maybe you can run over for us what you can expect what are the features and benefits of the diplomat beach resort in hollywood florida well i think one of the pink list clearly goes bacteria we chose the career brand simply because with the diplomat has been here since 1950s seven uh it's been an iconic part of south florida it was one of the four or five major hotels that that really puts off florida hospitality on the map from the 50s 60s and stuff seventy uh so part of our rebranding when we looked at the hotel is too how do we make it iconic again how do we make it a local gathering spot and then what attributes do we need to have in place to make the diplomat uh really that focal uh just amazing hotel in south florida uh so in the transformation we added four restaurants uh we added uh.
Professor Insists Australia NOT A Country
"University to replace the instructor buzzfeed news reports that the 27yearold student in idaho was assigned to compare americans social norms to that of another country she chose australia which is a country sam litzinger cbs news the dow from the studios of use 8 by
"curiel" Discussed on KGO 810
"From the city the changes the world this is jio san francisco oakland san jose the next generation of kgon oh aj cumulus station now on amazon's alexa opened a kedo eight and still be free to the judge who sentenced brock turner to six months in jail for sexually assaulting unconscious woman will now be decided by voters in santa clara county supervisors in santa clara have order judge aaron persky is recall to be placed on the ballot in june after a petition calling for his removal michelle dhabarey is a stand for law professor who led the recall effort she spoke with eric a hill on ahl ends on the story we hill that through our petition on the voters of santa clara county has spoken back loud and clear recall petition certified ninety five thousand signatures making it eligible for a vote the federal judge shh and president donald trump slammed during the campaign over the trump university lawsuit is back in his life jim rupe reports that same judge will be hearing the border wall lawsuit filed by the state of california during the campaign then candidate donald trump's a judge gonzalo curiel should recuse himself from the trump university lawsuit because of his mexican heritage judge curiel difference judge curiel will be hearing the case file by california attorney general heavier pasera charging the administration is illegally skirting environmental laws to build the border wall california that's not going to fly case is set to begin later this week the administration of citing a nineteen 96 immigration law when arguing that it does have the right to waive environmental laws in order to build the promised wall leaders in san francisco have a proposal to eliminate criminal justice fees a first for any city in the us is means people can victims of crimes will no longer have to pay fees for electronic monitoring or community service the move is part of a larger pushed to alleviate what critics have said is the unfair burden the criminal justice system places on low income people now to the high rollers the los angeles times is being sold to a california bill billionaire for five hundred million dollars ending its strain tenure under the owner of the chicago tribune dr patrick soon xiang is a major shareholder of chicago's trunk inc one of the richest men in los angeles.
"curiel" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The boundaries of settlement with each new film from cronos send the devil's backbone to hans laver in the pacific rim and none more so than his latest the shape of water which opens today at the embassy lows lincoln square thirteen and the anjelica film center in stars the luminous sally hawkins with michael shannon richard jenkins doug jones and octavia spencer it's hard for me to do it justice with the simple descriptions so i will leave that to its writer director and producer who joins us now welcome back to our show gary abdel bary here thank you a dc this is a fairytale it is is the only way you can actually encompass all that it is because uh it's an incredibly floyd on malleable and merge curiel mustache genre movie in goals from uh musical comedy to thriller spy cold war spy movie in a it's incredibly is a celebration of cinema in many ways all the different genres yes but but in a way that is effortless but how did you develop the story of w as you're doing via thinking og i to bring into fred astaire ginger rogers thing until even though this is so totally opposite from anything they ever did it now what what happens in what happens on his curious is and because i have i have have sort of a twopronged gurria is big movies snow done in a studio system migrant crimson peak pacific rim hell more level blah the set of instincts uh is very different and then i do the more personal smaller movies in spanish and there was a resolutions on point during during crimson pig actually i said i wanna tried to merge these things because i'm not do people i make them was for the same reason an and i allowed myself to think about a broader that was an english of the way i think about my brothers and spanish megat as personal encore again strength do you consider suffer no tourists and unite the french called in auteur direct well though the finish and on that i i think ed change cinema on it and really made it uh in terms of the the conducting of this symphony morris director centered on my my good because a is the the professional i admire hitchcock when you're l scores as you know an all these are all terrorist and the way but.
"curiel" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Of the military community here's what's ahead in thirty minutes next time on the world i was curious i was nervous this army vet had a lot on his mind i was in iraq through november of two thousand and seven as he got ready to meet this guy my name is hope i left iraq in two thousand seven two men share memories of a war that descended into chaos their stories and the news on the world the stories and the news and thirty minutes the news with the bbc world service live from london and it's all on the world two o'clock on kqed this is fresh air i'm dave davies and for terry gross tomorrow means day and we're listening to my interview with mark bowden author of black hawk down about his new book way 1968 it's a detailed account of the bloodiest single battle of the vietnam war and a turning point in the conflict communist seized the old curiel vietnamese capital of way and 1968 is part of the offensive a set of coordinated surprise attacks on cities throughout south vietnam you know one of the things that you write about is the deception and selfdeception within the american military telling politicians that they're winning the war that the other side is suffering so many casual sex they can't go on now suddenly this imperial city way is the enemies control did this deception continue how did.
"curiel" Discussed on KOMO
"Puget sound area on your curiel then the freeways we're moving right at the legal limit north and southbound on seattle tacoma ever at the end of oh olympia we're not seeing any trouble spots there are also clear on both the floating bridges and no problems on 405 interact willow we have some construction four or five southbound on i five southcenter boulevard the off ramp to northbound i five is closed and snoqualmie pass no restrictions and no restrictions on stevens as well you're next report at two or four i might kirkland on komo news tello everybody here's the story for today we're going to start off partly sunny you were going to end with a chance of some snow yes again little difficult to pin down exactly where everyone or anyone we'll get snow but you should be aware of the potential of it as we head through the evening especially saturday on sunday we bounce back a little bit more about pistole touch but for now we're not quite finished with this frozen stuff in the komo weather center i'm steve pool both call seattle home they're both pretty darn smart otherwise she hawks dr richard sherman and all alltime jeopardy champ ken jennings which seemed to have little in common until now goma's corn hake reports on the day they met on a commercial set the outspoken defensive end and the man who won two and a half million dollars on jeopardy met in seattle to shoot him ad four fleet wit and online trivia game david matches fleet with co founder and ceo only trivia or more people can you got to other people they're trivia knowledge trivia grew ken jennings works for fleet wit and richard german well he's a fan got a phone.
"curiel" Discussed on RobinLynne
"That's because curiel to this world peoples they just won't me out so i can't get ito as six am and the more i'd be up four thirty every morning man get my wife off to work for five thirty but i just looking he had this computer because i don't peter like preacher well i don't wanna preach but some bad and need a word on the water i think it might be good at this morning and then but at first i didn't feel like i feel and you gotta imagine that i know that they are millions of people that is that is listening to me but i can't locally seen them on the screen i've been preaching on this thing low so low that they used to be fooled i've taught you and there was fool what's your oh what he did like gideon he told gideon he's getting you need to get up and go to war and gideon had 10 bald and me as you said what you've got too many because we're all of them all the me and if you win you go said well i warned is have my own hands and i walked away to deceive me be drawn by c he whilst you you you you know and then you feel like a fool left you been you that's because you didn't get no glory i didn't it oh plo it also let us fight in solidify you did it call your name was judo one that bought the thing there and they did it won't put it up so they got all the way recalled they put it up.
"curiel" Discussed on KMJ NOW
"I tunes and on google play today's program features carlo power discussing her work to build crosscultural understanding she is in conversation with journalist jonathan curiel and by the way fusion rank that's that's a um a reference takes its wording from the koran himself i believe it's really poetic mm hmm sausage it comes roman passage that that i says if the oceans were in the words of our lord would never run out and i chose it in part because so beautiful and also in part because it seemed to me to reflect the possibilities and and the pluralism of interpretations that i hope to find by by studying it um so yeah and and by talking to him i mean one one of the one of the most profound things that that i came out of the year feeling is that he through my own tradition into relief that i went in sort of thinking you know not realising the extent of my own sort of rabid angela them i i remember talking to his daughter simyon she says yeah i mean this whole me me me business it starts even with my kids you know we go to school and suddenly you have to do show towel shoe tell is like look when i have and suddenly through this anecdote about showing how i saw this entire you know oh my goodness this is you know a me centered society and how different it is to to live with people who are really really god centered and any everything that they have um they think is is a gift from god that sounds like a cliche but i but it really.
"curiel" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"House that might have dispagne that the type of sheathing that's behind their that's all black usually otherwise if it's it's a newer home then if any tale as have ratte like that is highly because it input put a wrap up so water got behind the old citing and caused that all that what to rat who which is not what you one via right he by the way the project across the street phnom only your once a week but this wherever there put moon across the street they're building some their bills they're taking their time what is that view as g green board that they have up there have you seen that well that's a insulated panel with curiel indicates every i think that it actually has how strap already on it so you don't have to it's like a i it's very i'll belt and so you don't have to put plywood up and then r o s p and then put a house wrapped up over that you put the the thus panels up and then you just tape amal and you flash i'm just site he would house rap zip it that a quantum leap the good stuff it's been around for twenty years or so yeah i haven't heard anything back about it i mean it definitely saves a whole step in the process yeah i'm just wondering because this thing like a sieve arctic they're taking their time building this thing is a commercial place yeah it'll red cross street the toward the burger king go is that what was what was on something as long as it's flash tape that i this seems are then you eliminate that that air of if that house rap if you use a cheaper house rapids snack and tear and then the systems compromised sketch okay who's gonna another text pushtoon for you and we'll do that next on the fix it show on 620 wtmj.
"curiel" Discussed on The Lead with Jake Tapper
"They bringing drugs they're bringing crime there rapists and some i assume are good people bannon was still running breitbart when president trump had difficulty finding the words to condemn the clan and david duke with me in february two thousand sixteen we'll just see you understand i don't know anything about david duke okay i don't know anything about what you're even talking about with the white supremacy or white supremacist in june two thousand sixteen bannon was still at breitbart when the president said that judge gonzalo curiel could not do his job fairly because of his heritage i'm building a wall okay and it's a wall between mexico not another country in my he's not from in my opinion indiana he is his mixed in an mexican heritage and he's very proud of it now none of that is to excuse or make any judgements at all about whatever advice ban and gave mr trump once he came on board two months later bannon certainly had his hand in many controversial policies the temporary ban on travel from a half dozen majority muslim countries for example or the focus on undocumented undocumented immigrants and sanctuary cities brandon's focus also on wanting a more nationalistic unless what he would call globalist position on trade certainly ran afoul of more traditional chamber of commerce and foreign policy establishment types but the notion that those troubled by president trump's responds to charlottesville should now breathe easier because stephen bannon has gone that is not supported by the facts.