23 Burst results for "Danaher"

"danaher" Discussed on The Disruptors

The Disruptors

10:48 min | 1 year ago

"danaher" Discussed on The Disruptors

"What I've been thinking recently it is I would say I kind of disagree with the premise? Because I don't think vehicle ownership will be individual I think it will be pooled so having insurance on a pool or having all of the writers who are writing have to have the five dollar a month car insurance for a crash so that one person gets in the crash suddenly have a hundred million times. Five dollars you've got plenty of money to pay outs etc.. I I think that would be a much easier way to do it because when you do have fully autonomous. That's acknowledged fully autonomous. You're able to take a lot of the challenges out especially if you remove the driver from the equation relation. You're able to get rid of a lot of the scenarios that would lead to increased crashes increased problems increased insurance claims etc.. Yeah I so insurance. Sure it like the way in which we have. An insurance system for driverless vehicles is going to be key to to managing this problem at the moment. I can't speak to the. US is but I am pretty sure. It's the same as the situation where where I live. which is that? The insurance system works on the assumption of individual driver responsibility for a vehicle. So it's Kinda parasitic acidic on that system so your insurance company will only pay out if they assume that the other driver isn't responsible for the accident for example. Okay so there's still a lot of concern about who is responsible for an individual accident. There's another country in the world who has a a pure social insurance system for vehicle accidents. That's New Zealand right where there isn't a question of like who's liable. Who's WHO's responsible for? The accident is a social insurance fund. Pays out money for people who are victims of accidents and so if he had a system. That's more like Vashon. It's more like a pure social insurance fund for accidents resulting from driverless vehicles. We could avoid the problem that I mentioned about that. The incentive to distribute liability onto the the the driver and. But it's again it's a question of can we have such a system and will there be sufficient political motivation to create such a system. I think it's more a question of what business model ultimately wins out but it it could also be the insurance model dictates the business model that gets created. That'll be that'll be an interesting one but more what I went for more. What I meant from the question is we have the prison algorithm? WHO's deciding deciding who gets bail and who doesn't than this guy's black so he has three years longer but if we didn't really look at the data we would have no idea or we have the autonomous shaft which is cooking in all kinds of things in our kitchen until suddenly find out that one thing it's switching the experiment the ingredient names and putting cyanide instead of chloride or whatever into to just basically how do we deal with a black box intelligence that will assume is more intelligent than us because it appears to be because it can win it go? We can win at chess drive. Drive our cars. It can make food do the laundry all of these things. How do we judge that going forward from technological pacing perspective when it will all seem like we are inferior? Well before we actually are right. I mean I don't know if I have a good answer to that. I my sense. Is that kind of got to go back to the the Weiner problem murder or that you mentioned earlier which is this that people will trust it until it becomes until it becomes obvious that it affects their interests in some ways or until well it's revealed or exposed that it creates certain problems so if you take the criminal justice system and the use of Algorithms to score people for risks of recidivism. Let's say I think people who work in the criminal. Justice system are in many cases inclined to trust those systems. Not because they think they're necessarily Sara Lee better and more accurate than they are because they have a lot of pressure on them and it's easier to use this system so like in any context where it just seems easier more efficient efficient. They can do your job. Faster doesn't seem to be causing you any grief or nobody's questioning the decisions that are made using this algorithm You'RE GONNA use it because it's just more convenient lenient for you to do your job if there's expose and it's revealed that it's biased in some way which is what has happened in relation to these algorithms. Then you might take a step back and say oh. I'm not going to trust the assistant. I'm going to ignore it from now on or I'm going to game it in some way or play around with it in some way so that it gets a result that I see as more desirable. So yeah my my sense is we trust these systems if they are convenient for us given what our interests whatever they might be at the time but that doesn't necessarily track Riccar late with how intelligent the system is czar. How competent the system is so? We'll trust driverless cars until our next door neighbor dies in the crash and then we'll realize we should have had our hands paying attention more or less. I mean that's the kind of a grim way of putting it but I think that's kind of true will as long as it seems good enough for all our purposes will trust us and then if something goes wrong suddenly will stop trusting it. If there's some major scandal or the accident in relation to driverless vehicles than will stop trusting how do you think about robots robot tech sation. UB So look if there's widespread technological unemployment climate if we see the labor force participation rate go down and I think we face two fundamental problems. One is a loss of income for many people and income is essential to surviving surviving in the modern economy. And the other one is GonNa loss of maybe a sense of purpose or meaning for many people since they attach a lot of their self worth two jobs. So you're going to have to do something to if you if you want to maintain the economy in roughly the shape or form that it currently exists where people pay for goods and services when they need them. Then you're going to. You have to redistribute income from people who own machines who get the benefits of Machine Labor to people who are displaced by machines now the precise mechanism academic that you use to redistribute income to achieve that end is maybe open for some debase. Ub is seems to me like an attractive option. And in many cases I think there our independence moral and political reasons to favor a you. Bi that aren't necessarily connected with automation. It's an it's oftentimes that much simpler system of welfare payment is arguably creates more independence amongst people. They're less it's less Undignified in the way that is questions people about whether they're entitled to a welfare payments if you have this unconditional basic income guarantee so there are many advantages to UBA. But I think there are other options that we could try one thing I would say about a robot tax it. Depending on the format takes it could have the effect of disincentivize people from using robots in the workplace so that that might be considered bad thing if we think that robots should be using the because it increases productivity it makes things safer more efficient so we have to be careful about how we calibrate the precise level of a robot tax to avoid some of those disincentivising effects. I think that would be the point of the robot tax in of itself would be to create that mechanism whereby you're either either disincentivising it enough to hire a worker or forcing economic change in EUBOEA or some other type system where people were able to survive without having that job. So it's kind of creating the conditions that forced that problem to be cut to come to light so to speak because if you don't solve that problem and did you automate away the jobs then we end up in San Francisco Times thousand where we have billionaires living next to people dying on the streets from and I think you're right. I think that's exactly right. I think We have to do something to force a solution to the distribution problem. Yeah people don't change unless the next door neighbor. Crashes in the driverless car accident. We don't change on our own against it is the same point but actually to make it in another way. The one thing that people say as a criticism of this notion that there's going to be widespread technological unemployment is that well you know the capitalist system. The capitalist market wouldn't work if there was widespread technological unemployment because it's based on demand people have to be able to pay hey for goods and services and if they are losing their jobs and they don't have any income they're not going to be able to pay for these goods and services the whole system will collapse so there's kind of this inbuilt a corrective mechanism for were capitalism. That it's going to stop it from automating that many jobs and you know the only thing I would say in response to that is that might be true at some extreme point but do we actually know where that level is in Ohio could we stand up population of thousands superwealthy billionaires and a couple of billion really destitute. Poor people will for a long period of time. It's possible that we could. So we don't know where the breaking point is for capitalism. So to speak the breaking point I think is the level of exponential exponential force that can be compelled by a certain subsection so for instance when you look at government. Government has three purposes really goods and services. I'm money and weapons so protection but protection also gets flipped around in a situation where you have people that don't like their government and vice versa it becomes becomes a gun to your head holding you within that government. I think you could see a similar dynamic. Play out if we're not careful where you have people pushing for revolution and the Only question is how big of a private army base manage to hire to protect the compound. And we don't want to go in that direction but I think a lot of very successful people all seem to be planning as if that is the only route which is very dangerous for all of us now. I agree and actually look to history as well as to for lessons here. There were times in our past square a small ruling elites were able to control masses of peasant farmers workers for a long period of time at there. Were revolts now again. But you know people were willing to kind of live in a certain equilibrium for for long periods of time and. I don't know if we tolerate that nowadays. I don't think I don't know if we tolerate a reversal in our fortunes. Back back to that kind of reality even though it wouldn't be the exact same but history suggests that it's possible for superwealthy release to control the mechanisms of government law and of the economy for long periods of time to the disadvantage of large numbers of people especially with surveillance. We have China's social credit system. And that we've seen the NSA snowden revelations right now more so than ever. I heard a stat one time and it was looking at how many how many intelligence since officers how many people they could survey so a ratio of KGB to the number of people that the KGB were monitoring and were just millions of times beyond on whatever the KGB or the Stasi were doing in terms of NSA and other organizations being able to stay on top of in manage populations yeah. You're reminded reminded me of a movie. That was probably released. In the two thousand six called the lives of others it's the German movie the Stasi in the surveillance culture up until the end end of the fall of the Berlin Wall. And if you look at that if you look at the kinds of technology that using they have a guy in the house next door to cuff laughable. Yeah it's laughable in comparison voyages obvious. Yeah it's it's it's very crazy. I know you've thought a bit new thought. A lot about the philosophy of tech and how we need to make decisions going forward forward. I WANNA I WANNA get your thoughts on how we.

KGB Berlin Wall New Zealand Sara Lee China Vashon San Francisco Ub Riccar Weiner murder Ohio
"danaher" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:52 min | 2 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Well, yeah, I doubt that he would even be able to say that the Fed's goals your maximum employment and price stability, which is the goals that congress if assigned to the fed he's made comments about the fed having exchange rate objective in order to support his trade plans or possibly targeting the US balances of trade. And you know, I think comments like that shows a lack of understanding of the impact of the fed on the economy. Inappropriate policy goals. More broadly than is understanding of the effect of his trade tariffs and his withdrawal from say Trans-Pacific Partnership will I think that's creating a lot of uncertainty for businesses. And I think when I continually hear focus by the president on remedying, bilateral trade deficits with other trade partners. I think almost any economist would tell you that there's no real meaning to bilateral trade deficits, and it's not an appropriate objective of policy more from four or fed chair. Janet Yellen ten something years after the financial crisis. Coming up in the second half of the program on Wall Street today might be a deal coming on China. There might not President Trump's exact quote was let's see what happens question, Mark. In the original tweets. We'll have the details when we do the numbers. There's another entry today in the what is going on. With General Electric file GE announced deal this morning to sell bio pharma business for more than twenty one billion dollars. The buyer is Danaher which just so happens to be the company that GE's newish CEO Larry Culp rand before coming to General Electric, so all part of a bigger restructuring plan ended paying down GE's massive debt load the company also, by the way closed a different deal today. Merging its transportation division with railway equipment maker wab tech bringing in another two point nine billion dollars. Marketplace's Amy Scott has more now on the original American industrial conglomerates efforts to become less conglomerate, it GE has been trying to recover from deals that went bad questionable accounting and leadership turmoil. Today's deal helps pay down the more.

Fed General Electric President Trump wab tech Janet Yellen president Danaher US congress Larry Culp rand Amy Scott China Mark CEO twenty one billion dollars nine billion dollars
Danaher agrees to buy GE's biopharma business for $21.4 billion

All Things Considered

00:46 sec | 2 years ago

Danaher agrees to buy GE's biopharma business for $21.4 billion

"There's another entry today in the what is going on. With General Electric file GE announced deal this morning to sell bio pharma business for more than twenty one billion dollars. The buyer is Danaher which just so happens to be the company that GE's newish CEO Larry Culp rand before coming to General Electric, so all part of a bigger restructuring plan ended paying down GE's massive debt load the company also, by the way closed a different deal today. Merging its transportation division with railway equipment maker wab tech bringing in another two point nine billion dollars. Marketplace's Amy Scott has more now on the original American industrial conglomerates efforts to become less conglomerate, it GE has been trying to recover from deals that went bad questionable accounting and leadership turmoil. Today's deal helps pay down the more

General Electric Larry Culp Rand Wab Tech Danaher Amy Scott CEO Twenty One Billion Dollars Nine Billion Dollars
Danaher, General Electric And CEO discussed on Bloomberg Surveillance

Bloomberg Surveillance

01:02 min | 2 years ago

Danaher, General Electric And CEO discussed on Bloomberg Surveillance

"Where do you start merger Monday? Oh, you have to start with General Electric. I mean, the shares are up fourteen percent in early trading GE agreed to sell its bio pharma business Danaher for twenty one point four billion dollars the unit makes instruments and other proxies in drug research. Of course, GE CEO, Larry cope was the CEO of Danaher. So. Definitely. This length. Hey, Danaher shares are up eight and a half percent. So call it what you will look like a win win. So that's the tell tale the market saying boy, you got a buyer who stock is up eight percent on all-stock. The query is how much is GE up. David Wilson ten fourteen fourteen percent and the acquirer is up eight and a half. That's a twenty two percent. Pop on blue chip stocks come on Sweeney's that shows you can count on to something. I mean, you just you rarely rarely see that. I don't care about the synergies are Danaher has focused on this kind of business over the last few years, but they used to be a conglomerate now,

Danaher General Electric CEO Larry Cope Sweeney David Wilson Ten Fourteen Fourteen Percent Four Billion Dollars Twenty Two Percent Fourteen Percent Eight Percent
"danaher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:36 min | 2 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"And we're running down the top corporate stories of thousand eighteen next on our list. The collapse of General Electric joining us with more on the trouble this year for GE and its investors is Karen noble. Heart industrial analyst at Bloomberg intelligence. Nice to talk to you, Karen. This isn't really a collapse that began this year. But it really did seem to come to a head in two thousand eighteen now it certainly has been unraveling for a while it became very apparent actually in two thousand seventeen but really took its major league down again in two thousand eighteen and you know to change management within a year. More bad news out of power. So it really started to big time unravel last year. All right. Let's. Start with the changes in management. Why didn't John Flannery last? I was surprised frankly that they gave him a year. I just think the a the frustration level was very high be. There was not enough action. There was a plan that was very underwhelming in November twenty seventeen that he was going to sell ten billion in assets, which was just not enough and nothing really happened. And I think I mean, the board got frustrated as investors got frustrated in the stock kept falling the second part of that is that they had Larry called in place on the board. I'll never know. Whether they expected him to take the seat, but they brought him on the board a very capable great reputation industrial manager, and they had a guy right in the seat that maybe could do a better job. So then did Larry Culpepper new CEO, then sort of take the reins that Flannery had been handed with a board telling him, you gotta do this to turn. Around. And then Larry Cole just says. Okay. You're not going to do it. So I will. I think it was you know, this is taken too long. This guy does take decisive action. This guy has a system to run businesses. Call Danaher business systems. He's got a process. He's got a great reputation. So maybe people will give him a little more time because frankly who could turn accompany around like GE in a year. You know, no one can and nor can Larry call. But I think it was a lack of progress to date he saying he's gonna keep the second round of plans at Flannery had announced I think he's gonna pull things forward. And I think he might make some changes first of all the changes that call has made thus far walk us through them. And give us a sense of whether they're starting to show fruition at this point. You know, there's the power business, but there's a troubled powered business, which is the gas turbines and that sixty percent, but there's four other businesses that are kind of. Okay. And so he isolated the real problem. So he can really have a laser focused on turning that around. That's the part. We're really I think go down and dirty using his operating system that he used it Danaher. He changed management. He put someone who has more experience in power to run that troubled peace. He brought a former vice chairman in from the outside to help lead that the other thing he did was pulled forward a partial sale of the Baker used steak because he needs cash Flannery is plan was eighteen months to two years to liquidate that position they need some cash. So he did that and got almost four billion dollars from that. I mean, he's just telling people we're gonna move him gonna move quickly. And so given that heading into twenty nine thousand nine does this put GE on a firmer footing toward further growth. They still have been. Problems and people are concerned about the finance sub. For example. That's kind of a black box black hole if you will. And what is there anything else there that can really hurt us? I think he's gonna continue to sell assets, you know, five billion here, you know, three billion here to get that cash position in better shape. I think he'll stabilize power. I don't know that the markets are going to help them. But I do think he will have the ability to stabilize power, which would be a big deal. And you know, most of the other businesses are, okay. I guess the broader question moving forward is whether a company like GE, a storied company that's been around for more than a century can continue to thrive in a twenty-first-century economy. They can but they have to be simpler, and smaller. And you know, they are selling off all the peripheral businesses like transportation great business, but they don't need to be in it. It's four percent of the company disparate businesses. They're not in favor. Now conglomerates are not in favor. I have to outstanding companies that I cover IT w and three who have proven it can work. I think GE has to be a heck of a lot simpler, the peace. I don't understand is under the Flannery plan was at the end of the day power a secular, no growth to low growth business. It's going to be half the company. So I think there may be some changes there. I think they'll sell off some pieces eventually down the road. Maybe not being that business. But that they can't do anything with that right now. And as you say for a company as large as G E becoming. Smaller becoming more nimble definitely does take much longer than a year. Yes. But I think we'll see some good progress in two thousand nineteen and as I said, you know, the goodwill is behind CEO Larry call by. Thank investors will give him more time. No one big looming. Drag potentially on the company is it's pension fund has been facing a lot of legal trouble in terms of that. I mean, what impact could that have moving forward? The underfunded pension is twenty eight billion dollars. They did put six billion into the pension fund this year. So that gets it down to twenty two billion, and then interest rates are going up and every time interest rates. Go up your discount rate gets adjusted and it lowers your deficit. So they're gonna get lucky from interest rates. They help themselves by paying down six billion putting six billion into it. And then they're slowly going to have to deal with it the lawsuit. That's new employees are saying that they didn't give him the diversified assets that they can invest in and they push them into GE funds. You know, it's just another lawsuit. They have to face. Yeah. In terms of the overall picture for this company? You would say the Larry call biz putting it on a firmer footing. Yeah. I think he's a builder of businesses. Not you know, he didn't wasn't dissembling businesses. He was he built Danaher from quite a small industrial into, you know, very, large industrial and healthcare company. But what he has done quite nimbly is do a lot of acquisitions by them at nine ten percent margins and through his operating processes get them to seventeen eighteen percent. So he knows how to fix businesses. They weren't quite as broken as power, but he does have an operating procedure that I think can help him fix power. Karen? We just learned last week GE's making another move planning to spin off its healthcare unit through an IPO. And I know that sooner than most including you expected. But what does this tell you about Larry Culpepper has plans moving forward? Larry Culpepper speeding up things. But it's still a big job. It's still going to take a long time. But I think he's trying to give people something. Along the way and he's moving more quickly, which was what was Flannery downfall Terranova heart industrial analysts for Bloomberg intelligence. Thank you. Karen? And g got another vote of confidence last week after word of that upcoming all of its healthcare business atop industrial analyst is upgrading his rating on the stock. Jeff spray, get vertical research upgraded GE to buy from hold. It's his first upgrade for GE since twenty eight coming up on this special Christmas day edition of Bloomberg daybreak. We continue our countdown of the top corporate stories of twenty eighteenth with mounting legal trouble for.

John Flannery General Electric Larry Larry Culpepper Karen noble Danaher Bloomberg intelligence Larry Cole analyst GE CEO Terranova vice chairman Bloomberg Jeff spray
"danaher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:36 min | 2 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"And we're running down the top corporate stories of two thousand eighteen next on our list. The collapse of General Electric joining us with more on the trouble this year for GE and its investors is Karen rebel heart industrial analyst at Bloomberg intelligence. Nice to talk to you, Karen. This isn't really a collapse that began this year. But it really did seem to come to a head in two thousand eighteen no it certainly has been unraveling for a while it became very apparent actually in two thousand seventeen but really took its major league. Down again in two thousand eighteen and you know to change management within a year. More bad news out of power. So it really started to big time on Rava last year. All right. Let's start with the changes in management. Why didn't John Flannery last? I was surprised frankly that they gave him a year. I just think the a the frustration level was very high be. There was not enough action. There was a plan that was very underwhelming in November two thousand seventeen that he was going to sell ten billion in assets, which was just not enough and nothing really happened. And I think I mean, the board got frustrated as investors got frustrated in the stock kept falling the second part of that is that they had Larry called in place on the board. I'll never know. Whether they expected him to take the seat, but they brought him on the board a very capable great reputation industrial manager, and they had a guy you right in the seat that maybe. Could do a better job. So then did Larry cult the new CEO, then sort of take the reins that Flannery had been handed with a board telling him, you gotta do this to turn things around. And then Larry Cole says, okay, you're not going to do it. So I will I think it was you know, this is taken too long. This guy does take decisive action. This guy has a system to run businesses. Call Danaher business systems. He's got a process. He's got a great reputation. So maybe people will give him a little more time because frankly who could turn company around like GE in a year, you know, no one can and nor can Larry call. But I think it was a lack of progress to date he saying he's gonna keep the second round of plans at Flannery had announced I think he's gonna pull things forward. And I think he might make some changes first of all the changes that Culp has made thus far walk us through them. And give us a sense of whether they're starting to show fruition at this point. You know, there's the power business, but there's a troubled Howard business, which is the gas turbines and that sixty percent, but there's four other businesses that are kind of. Okay. And so he isolated the real problem. So he can really have a laser focus on turning that around. That's the part. We're really I think go down and dirty using his operating system that he used it Danaher. He changed management. He put someone who has more experience in power to run that troubled peace. He brought a former vice chairman in from the outside to help lead that the other thing he did was pull foward a partial sale of the Baker us steak because he needs cash Flannery is plan was eighteen months to two years to liquidate that position and they need some cash. So he did that and got almost four billion dollars from that. I mean, he's just telling people we're going to move them then move quickly. And so given that heading into two thousand nineteen does this put GE on a firmer footing toward further growth. They still haven't been. Problems and people are concerned about the finance up. For example. That's kind of a black box black hole if you will. And is there anything else there that can really hurt us? I think he's gonna continue to sell assets, you know, five billion hair, you know, three billion here to get that cash position in better shape. I think he'll stabilize power I don't know that the market's going to help them. But I do think he will have the ability to stabilize power, which would be a big deal. And you know, most of the other businesses are, okay. I guess the broader question moving forward is whether a company like GE, a storied company that's been around for more than a century kin continue to thrive in twenty-first-century economy. They can but they have to be simpler and smaller, and they are selling off or the peripheral businesses like transportation great business, but they don't need to be in. It's four percent of the company disparate businesses. They're not in favor. Now conglomerates are not in favor. I have to outstanding companies that I cover IT w and three which have proven it can work. I think GE has to be a heck of a lot simpler, the peace. I don't understand is under the Flannery plan was at the end of the day power a secular, no growth to low growth business. It's going to be half the company. So I think there may be some changes there. I think they'll sell off some pieces eventually down the road. Maybe not be in that business. But that they can't do anything with that right now. And as you say for a company as large as G E becoming. Smaller becoming more nimble definitely does take much longer than a year. Yes. But I think we'll see some good progress in two thousand nineteen and as I said, you know, the goodwill is behind CEO Larry called by thank investors. We'll give him more time one big looming. Drag potentially on the company is it's pension fund. It's been facing a lot of legal trouble in terms of that. I mean, what impact could that have moving forward? The underfunded pension is twenty eight billion dollars. They did put six billion into the pension fund this year. So that gets it down to twenty two billion, and then interest rates are going up and every time interest rates. Go up your discount rate gets adjusted and it lowers your deficit. So they're gonna get lucky from interest rates. They help themselves by paying down six billion putting six billion into it. And then they're slowly going to have to deal with it the lawsuit. That's new employees are saying that they didn't give him the diversified assets that they can invest in. And they pushed them into GE funds. You know, it's just another lawsuit. They have to face. Yeah. Terms of the overall picture for this company. You would say the Larry call is putting it on a firmer footing. Yeah. I think he's a builder of businesses. Not a you know, he didn't wasn't dissembling businesses. He was he built Danaher from quite a small industrial into a very large industrial and healthcare company. But what he has done quite nimbly is a lot of acquisitions by them at nine ten percent margins and through his operating processes get them to seventeen eighteen percent. So he knows how to fix businesses. They weren't quite as broken as power, but he does have an operating procedure that I think can help him fix power named. Karen? We just learned last week GE's making another moves planning to spin off its healthcare unit through an IPO. And I know that sooner than most including you expected. But what does this tell you about Larry Culpepper has plans moving forward? Larry Culpepper speeding up things. But it's still big job. It's still going to take a long time. But I think he's trying to give people something. Along the way and he's moving more quickly which was Flannery is downfall. Karen noble, heart industrial analysts for Bloomberg intelligence. Thank you. Karen? And g got another vote of confidence last week after word of that upcoming IPO of its healthcare business atop industrial analyst is upgrading his rating on the stock. Jeff spray, get vertical research upgraded GE to buy from hold. It's his first upgrade for GE since twenty eight coming up on this special Christmas day edition of Bloomberg daybreak. We continue our countdown of the top corporate stories of twenty eight teeth with mounting legal trouble for.

John Flannery Larry General Electric Karen noble Danaher Bloomberg intelligence Larry Cole Larry Culpepper GE analyst CEO Rava Culp vice chairman Howard
"danaher" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

05:04 min | 2 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Play. Happy Sunday, everyone, Dan Polanski here with a very very special guest while now one moment now you hear the laughter. Obviously this is Mike Brown. Everyone listeners of the show know that not only is he managing and founding principal at Madison wealth managers. He is also the founder of this fine radio hour, so everyone we all have Mike to thank for this. And he is in for John Bryant this week who is performing his civic duty. So thank you everyone for being with us on this Sunday every Sunday against so proud to be your Madison wealth managers planning for prosperity radio hour here on this Sunday. Mike since we have you here. We'll kick it off and say where would you like to start? We have a lot to talk about. We certainly do locally. We still have a big General Electric presence. And there was a surprise announcement October the first that the very short tenured Flannery CEO was replaced by the ex CEO of Danaher, certainly. Lawrence. Larry Culp culprit. So that's a big one. We have to talk about to we've seen interest rates hit levels that we haven't seen over seven years. So interest rates are finally coming higher, Mike. Yeah. Mike how 'bout how 'bout on the interest rate side? How about it was the the the largest one day move in the ten year treasury sense Trump's surprise election victory in week. We've been talking about this for I can't tell you how long forever, and it's finally happening. Sure. And what people sometimes don't take consideration is when we talk about our savings are investments, we have our growth monies, and we have our safe monies and are safe. Money's historically have been what in bonds of some sort very true now that we're seeing interest rates really start to accelerate that causes a lot of damage in what people consider their safe money their bonds and just in the. Last year from looking at the the bond index it's down over four and a quarter percent. Glad you brought that up Mike so four and a quarter percent not the end of the world. But you're only earning two plus percent in yield. So all of a sudden, our principal is a rotating faster than what we're earning an interest. So for folks that don't understand. We have somewhere in the neighborhood of. Okay. What's the number? I give me one second. I have it here. What is it four trillion dollars? Now, it's bigger than that bear with me bear with me now. Oh boy. We have little over four trillion invested purely in US bond mutual funds, not just bonds, but neutral funds, and what people don't understand this. When you own a bond, you have permanent some definition, you know, what your interest, you know, when it's going to mature? When you get your principle back bond funds are infinite there is no permanent. So if you are investing your safe, quote, unquote, safe money in bond funds, you better take a closer look because there's more risk there than what you might have thought. So in first place. It's a great, Mike. It you just you brought so much information to the table there. So succinctly, which was fabulous. And the thing that I would piggyback off of that. As you say is what investors also have to understand Mike is that when they own the bond mutual fund. Fortunately, and unfortunately, you are invested with thousands of your closest friends. Right. And unfortunately, if you may be able to and willing to write out a sight. Michael and interest rates with many investors. Are there are a lot of your closest friends who are not and they will be hitting the sell button. And that leads to force liquidation by managers and can cause increasing pressure on price on price performance. And what we have lost sight of is in the last couple of decades interest rates run a steady decline sure which bullied the price of bonds. But as interest rates continue to decline and people were buying more and more if I'm the mutual fund manager, how do I get money into my mutual fund? I have to have some yield that will attract you out of treasuries or CDs into my fund, how do I get yield in the declining environment I own longer and longer maturity bonds lower and lower quality, but very good. So we don't only just have credit risks. Now, we have interest rate risk in. If you just look at the index again, and I'm not picking at any particular fund. The index has a five year duration if interest rates continued higher. So they've gone up three quarters of a point in the last year. If they go up two percentage points, you lose ten percent of your principal. Ten percent of what's supposed to be. You're safe money. What happens if we get into a choppy or negative stock market were you lose on both ends. So there's a lot more risk in what people consider their safe stuff. And if.

Mike Brown principal Dan Polanski Madison Money Danaher Larry Culp US CEO Trump Lawrence fund manager John Bryant Flannery Michael four trillion dollars three quarters
"danaher" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

06:34 min | 2 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Happy Sunday, everyone, Dan Polanski here with a very very special guest while will now one moment. Now you hear the laughter. Obviously this is Mike Brown. Everyone listeners of the show know that not only is he managing and founding principal at Madison wealth managers. He is also the founder of this fine radio hours. So everyone we all have Mike thank for this. And he is in for John Bryant this week who is performing his civic duty. So thank you everyone for being with us here on this Sunday every Sunday against so proud to be your Madison wealth managers planning for prosperity radio hour here on this Sunday. Mike since we have you here. We'll kick it off and say where would you like to start? We have a lot to talk about. We certainly do locally. We still have a big General Electric presence. And there was a surprise announcement October the first that the very short tenured Flannery CEO was replaced by the CEO of Danaher, certainly. Lawrence. Larry culpepper? Call right. So that's a big when we have to talk about to we've seen interest rates hit levels that we haven't seen over seven years. So interest rates are finally coming higher, Mike. Yeah. Mike how how 'bout on the interest rate side? How about it was the the largest one day move in the ten year treasury censor Trump's surprise election victory in week. We've been talking about this for I I can't tell you how long for our you're and it's finally happening. Sure. And what people sometimes don't take into consideration is when we talk about our savings are investments, we have our growth monies, and we have our safe monies and are safe. Money's historically have been what in bonds of some sort very true now that we're seeing interest rates really start to accelerate that causes a lot of damage in what people consider their safe-money their bonds and just in. The last year if I'm looking at the bond index it's down over four and a quarter percent. Glad you brought that up Mike so four and a quarter percent not the end of the world. But you're only earning two plus percent in yield. So all the sudden our principal is a rotating faster than what we're earning an interest. So for folks that don't understand. We have somewhere in the neighborhood of. Okay. What's the number? I give me one second. I have it here. What is it four trillion dollars? Now, it's bigger than that bear with me bear with me now all boy. We have a little over four trillion invested purely in US bond mutual funds, not just bonds, but mutual funds, and what people don't understand is. When you own a bond, you have permanence and definition, you know, what your interest is. You know, when it's going to mature. When you get your principle back bond funds are infinite there is no permanent and definition. So if you are investing your safe, quote, unquote, safe money in bond funds, you better take a closer look because there's more risk there than what you might have thought. So in first place. It's a great, Mike. It you just you brought so much information to the table there. So succinctly, which was fabulous. And you don't like the thing that I would piggyback off of that. As you say is what investors also have to understand Mike is that when they own the bond mutual fund. Fortunately, and unfortunately, you are invested with thousands of your closest friends. Right. And unfortunately, if you may be able to and willing to write out a cycle. And interest rates with many investors. Are there are a lot of your closest friends who are not and they will be hitting the sell button. And that leads to force liquidation by managers and can cause increasing pressure on price on price performance. And what we have lost sight of is in the last couple of decades interest rates run a steady decline sure which bullied the price of bonds. But as interest rates continue to decline and people were buying more and more if I'm the mutual fund manager, how do I get money into mutual fund? I have to have some yield that will attract you out of treasuries or CDs into my fund, how do I get yield and declining rate environment I own longer and longer maturity bonds lower and lower quality, very good. So we don't only just have credit risks. Now, we have interest rate risk in. If you just look at the index again, and I'm not picking at any particular fund. The index has a five year duration if interest rates continued higher. So they've gone up three quarters of a point in the last year. If they go up two percentage points, you lose ten percent of your principal. Ten percent of what's supposed to be your safe money? What happens if we get into a choppy or negative stock market where were you lose on both ends? So there's a lot more risk in what people consider their safe stuff. And if you don't understand how that works. Give the office a call five one eight three four eight seven seven seven zero again, five one eight three four eight seven seven seven zero set up a free consultation, one of the advisors at Madison wealth or you can order the financial ABC's book, which gives you just great idea. A little bit up the learning curve, and what really happens to your quote, unquote, safe money when you're in bond mutual funds, great idea, Mike, and we had we had three separate conversations yesterday. John, and I with clients regard. Guarding regarding interest rates regarding bond funds regarding positioning in those bond funds. So I think you're I think you're spot on Mike. I think you're spot on in terms of the actual action that needs to be taken. You have to be talking to your advisers right now indoor they have to be reaching out to you. And that's a problem if they're not. And here's here's what people get sucked into things again. We're tracked to yield because we want to earn more and what is supposedly the safest bond world government. Right. So I'm gonna own government bonds, but I want the highest yield song it on the long government bond funds. They're down seven and a half percent year to date. Right. You you're thinking safety of principle. I'm going to get a little bit more yields on the longer maturity funds, you're down seven and a half. It might be tough to clawback out of that hole. And this is the perfect example, everyone as we head to break as John I say every week. There is tremendous intellectual capital and talent at Madison wealth manager..

Mike Brown principal Madison Dan Polanski John Bryant founder Madison wealth Money Larry culpepper US Danaher CEO Trump Lawrence fund manager Flannery John I John
GE, faded corporate icon, pins hopes on new CEO

Biz 1190 Overnight featuring Bloomberg Radio

01:09 min | 2 years ago

GE, faded corporate icon, pins hopes on new CEO

"About General Electric shares have rallied as much as sixteen percent after the company dumped John Flannery named Larry call the new CEO that was the early addicted over Flannery is fourteen months term genie stocks lost half their market cap. And the company was delisted from the Dow off the more than a century as a public company Ramey in a sense, you has more on the CEO shakeup. Investors are now hoping new CEO. Larry Cole will bring GE back to life. After criticisms that former CEO John Flannery just wasn't turning things around fast enough, so enter Larry call he's the former CEO of Danaher and became famous for turning that small truckmaker into a global diversified giant. That's during his tenure from two thousand to twenty fourteen now over that time the company's share price also rallied about six hundred percent. That's right. Our own Bloomberg intelligence analyst, Joe Levingston who covered Danaher for twenty years. Also tells us that brought Dan Hurst ability improved its margins and grew it organically, which is everything that GE needs right now.

CEO Larry Cole John Flannery GE Danaher Larry Joe Levingston Dan Hurst Ramey Intelligence Analyst Bloomberg Six Hundred Percent Fourteen Months Sixteen Percent Twenty Years
General Electric replaces CEO with outsider; shares soar

Here & Now

00:20 sec | 2 years ago

General Electric replaces CEO with outsider; shares soar

"General Electric shares opened sharply higher this morning on news that the company has removed CEO, John Flannery GE has struggled with a number of challenges and according to sources, the board was frustrated by the slow pace of change under his leadership. Flanders replacement is Larry cope. A former CEO of the life sciences company Danaher

CEO John Flannery Ge Larry Cope Danaher General Electric Flanders
"danaher" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

02:54 min | 2 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

"In recent years, though, the company is going through a major transformation. The old Danner was a lot less focus, but in two thousand sixteen, they spun off their many different industrial divisions as a whole new company called Ford it since then both toxic giving you some remarkable gains. This is yet another reason why I'm such a big fan of breakup. While investors were. Always willing to give the old Danaher the benefit doubt. It's just that well run. The fact is conglomerates, pay penalty when they're to diversified. Why? Because very few investors actually want to own some amalgamating of healthcare company in an industrial. Those two groups, often trade opposite directions. When economies roaring money managers prefer to swap out of the slow and steady Healthcare's and by the sickle industrial stocks that can produce enormous gains during major economic expansion. But when the economy slows down these same institutional fund managers swap out of the industrials and move the money back into the defensive healthcare stocks that tend to do just fine, intercession, recession, you know what that means. It meant that the old Dan, her was often pulled in two different directions. So the company split itself up rather than have this thing where it was constantly. Cover, split Cummings, put two different pieces, much easier. Understand Danaher got the slow and steady businesses and Ford have got the cyclical ones. Sure enough that move on locked at ton of value, especially at Ford as they kind of quickly went into overdrive. It was perfect for fourth, but it's also been good for Danner because there's healthcare environmental technology play in a much larger constituency on Wall Street. However, after years, about performance Danaher stock stalled out earlier this year at around one hundred and three in January, the stock pulled back the mid nineties, and then spent the next six months basically trading sideways. The darn thing couldn't get any traction why it started when the company Puerto good quarter at the end of January, but also gave you some mild disappointing guidance and even mild disappointments or not what investors have come to expect from company. This is well-managed as Danaher by the way they're never talked or never promotional. They just keep KEB Ryan being it out. So the stock pulled back a bit, and then it got hit even harder by the market white cell. Question everything in early February, but and this is a big, but we start to see some truly worrying signs in the spring. For starters, Dan, her pre-announce some positive numbers telling us that the first quarter results will be out above the high end, the previous guidance, thanks to strengthen their diagnostics and life sciences division. Hey, great, right. Well, while the stock initially bounce it quickly gave back those gains as investors freaked out about the impact of President Trump's new tariffs because Danaher does a lot of business overseas that didn't April Dan reports. Excellent, beaten race scored, right? Even better than the pronouncement. But the stock barely bats that I lashed nobody cared. Why is that? What made investors give up on a company while the only bad thing here? The one problematic division was Dan hers, dental business companies, life sciences, diagnostic environmental.

Danaher Dan hers Danner Ford Cummings President Trump six months
"danaher" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

02:54 min | 2 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode

"In recent years, though, the company is going through a major transformation. The old Danner was a lot less focus, but in two thousand sixteen, they spun off their many different industrial divisions as a whole new company called Ford it since then both toxic giving you some remarkable gains. This is yet another reason why I'm such a big fan of breakup. While investors were. Always willing to give the old Danaher the benefit doubt. It's just that well run. The fact is conglomerates, pay penalty when they're to diversified. Why? Because very few investors actually want to own some amalgamating of healthcare company in an industrial. Those two groups, often trade opposite directions. When economies roaring money managers prefer to swap out of the slow and steady Healthcare's and by the sickle industrial stocks that can produce enormous gains during major economic expansion. But when the economy slows down these same institutional fund managers swap out of the industrials and move the money back into the defensive healthcare stocks that tend to do just fine, intercession, recession, you know what that means. It meant that the old Dan, her was often pulled in two different directions. So the company split itself up rather than have this thing where it was constantly. Cover, split Cummings, put two different pieces, much easier. Understand Danaher got the slow and steady businesses and Ford have got the cyclical ones. Sure enough that move on locked at ton of value, especially at Ford as they kind of quickly went into overdrive. It was perfect for fourth, but it's also been good for Danner because there's healthcare environmental technology play in a much larger constituency on Wall Street. However, after years, about performance Danaher stock stalled out earlier this year at around one hundred and three in January, the stock pulled back the mid nineties, and then spent the next six months basically trading sideways. The darn thing couldn't get any traction why it started when the company Puerto good quarter at the end of January, but also gave you some mild disappointing guidance and even mild disappointments or not what investors have come to expect from company. This is well-managed as Danaher by the way they're never talked or never promotional. They just keep KEB Ryan being it out. So the stock pulled back a bit, and then it got hit even harder by the market white cell. Question everything in early February, but and this is a big, but we start to see some truly worrying signs in the spring. For starters, Dan, her pre-announce some positive numbers telling us that the first quarter results will be out above the high end, the previous guidance, thanks to strengthen their diagnostics and life sciences division. Hey, great, right. Well, while the stock initially bounce it quickly gave back those gains as investors freaked out about the impact of President Trump's new tariffs because Danaher does a lot of business overseas that didn't April Dan reports. Excellent, beaten race scored, right? Even better than the pronouncement. But the stock barely bats that I lashed nobody cared. Why is that? What made investors give up on a company while the only bad thing here? The one problematic division was Dan hers, dental business companies, life sciences, diagnostic environmental.

Danaher Dan hers Danner Ford Cummings President Trump six months
"danaher" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

KBNP AM 1410

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on KBNP AM 1410

"The yen one zero nine point six run as a bloomberg business flash tom and john thank you so much karen bar where this we're talking to run a six hour basis now bloomberg intelligence looking at industrials including generous electric karen the headlines today including healthcare is a spin out of sixteen percent of revenues was for me the bombshell which is at lawrence call larry cop of danaher will become the lead director tell audience who mr cop is and tell us why the danaher process will be good for mr flannery and ge larry call was the former ceo danaher he was are here or not so arguably one of the most well respected industrials ceos he he took danaher from a small hand tool company until multibillion dollar healthcare slash diversified entity very high margins and then split the company into an industrial and a healthcare business so he's execution is fake danaher business systems is the process by which he executed so well and that's the thing that people will be cut to the chase and i know you're not going to write about this because john farrell wants to get in here with fourteen questions are they gonna danaher is g e and are what they're really doing is setting up ge is the ultimate bolt on for dinner danaher is danaher new danaher is health care and in fact there was some discussion that danaher had looked at a part of gs healthcare business a life science business i don't know that they'd be very interested in healthcare relate the equipment you know the imaging equipment i think g e g that's going to remain is just going to be again a heavy capitalintensive business but air aviation and power so you know in a way they have healthcare piece now and they'll have an industrial pieces well but they'll just be separated you karen you've talked about the strength of this healthcare business you surprised that the spinning off as quickly as they have announced the.

larry cop danaher director mr flannery john farrell bloomberg karen lawrence mr cop ge ceo sixteen percent six hour
GE Will Spin Off Health-Care Business in Latest Revamp

Surveillance

02:08 min | 3 years ago

GE Will Spin Off Health-Care Business in Latest Revamp

"The yen one zero nine point six run as a bloomberg business flash tom and john thank you so much karen bar where this we're talking to run a six hour basis now bloomberg intelligence looking at industrials including generous electric karen the headlines today including healthcare is a spin out of sixteen percent of revenues was for me the bombshell which is at lawrence call larry cop of danaher will become the lead director tell audience who mr cop is and tell us why the danaher process will be good for mr flannery and ge larry call was the former ceo danaher he was are here or not so arguably one of the most well respected industrials ceos he he took danaher from a small hand tool company until multibillion dollar healthcare slash diversified entity very high margins and then split the company into an industrial and a healthcare business so he's execution is fake danaher business systems is the process by which he executed so well and that's the thing that people will be cut to the chase and i know you're not going to write about this because john farrell wants to get in here with fourteen questions are they gonna danaher is g e and are what they're really doing is setting up ge is the ultimate bolt on for dinner danaher is danaher new danaher is health care and in fact there was some discussion that danaher had looked at a part of gs healthcare business a life science business i don't know that they'd be very interested in healthcare relate the equipment you know the imaging equipment i think g e g that's going to remain is just going to be again a heavy capitalintensive business but air aviation and power so you know in a way they have healthcare piece now and they'll have an industrial pieces well but they'll just be separated you karen you've talked about the strength of this healthcare business you surprised that the spinning off as quickly as they have announced the.

Larry Cop Danaher Director Mr Flannery John Farrell Bloomberg Karen Lawrence Mr Cop GE CEO Sixteen Percent Six Hour
"danaher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:04 min | 3 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"That's a bloomberg business flash tom john kern thank you so much colonel bar with this we're talking to run a six hour basis now bloomberg intelligence looking industrials including generous electric karen in the headlines today including a healthcare is a spin out of sixteen percent revenues was for me the bombshell which is at lawrence call larry kabul danaher will become the lead director teller audience who mr koppa's and tell us why the dan her process will be good for mr flannery and ge larry call was the former ceo of danaher he was arguably or not so arguably one of the most well respected industrial ceos he he took danaher from a small hand tool company until multibillion dollar healthcare slash diversified entity a very high margins and then split the company into an industrial and a healthcare business so he's his execution is danaher businesses is the process by which he executed so well and that's the thing that people will be cut to the chase and i know you're not gonna write about this because john farrell once with fourteen questions are they gonna danaher is g e and are what they're really doing is setting up ge is the ultimate bolton for dinner danaher is danaher new danaher his healthcare and in fact there was some discussion that danaher had looked at a part of ge's healthcare business a life science business i don't know that they'd be very interested in healthcare relate the the big equipment the imaging equipment i think ge ge that's going to remain is just going to be again heavy capitalintensive business but air aviation power so you know in a way they have healthcare piece now and they'll have an industrial pieces well but they'll just be separated karen.

larry kabul danaher mr flannery ceo bolton ge karen bloomberg tom john kern lawrence director mr koppa danaher john farrell sixteen percent six hour
"danaher" Discussed on 1A

1A

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on 1A

"Danaher of the bbc and vivian salama of nbc news and there are a few people on this globe who whom we know primarily by their first name and one of them is malala the winner of the nobel peace prize who has visited her home country of pakistan for the first time this week the first time since the attack on her life back in two thousand twelve at the time she was only fifteen years old she was shot in the head by taliban militants for speaking out for women's education here is a part of her acceptance speech for the nobel peace prize i have found that despite me in many different ways some people call me the gut who was shot by the taliban and some the gun who fought for her right some people call me nobel laureate now however my brother still called me that annoying bossy sister is fine as i know i'm just a committed and even stubborn person wants to see every child getting quantity education wants to see women having eight one rights and who wants peace in every corner of the world vivian salama you are one of our pennells who has spent time in pakistan what does her return to her home country mean for her home country oh it's significant obviously she's become the symbol of fighting for women's rights fighting for human rights in general and someone who she's gone out on the world stage and portrayed pakistan as pakistan is to a lot of these people and really if they're so you know she she's a source of great pride for so many people in the country obviously there are elements in the country who also are against what she's doing and that's how she became known to us in the first place.

Danaher bbc taliban vivian salama nbc pakistan fifteen years
The Latest: Nobel laureate Malala returns to Pakistan home

1A

02:06 min | 3 years ago

The Latest: Nobel laureate Malala returns to Pakistan home

"Danaher of the bbc and vivian salama of nbc news and there are a few people on this globe who whom we know primarily by their first name and one of them is malala the winner of the nobel peace prize who has visited her home country of pakistan for the first time this week the first time since the attack on her life back in two thousand twelve at the time she was only fifteen years old she was shot in the head by taliban militants for speaking out for women's education here is a part of her acceptance speech for the nobel peace prize i have found that despite me in many different ways some people call me the gut who was shot by the taliban and some the gun who fought for her right some people call me nobel laureate now however my brother still called me that annoying bossy sister is fine as i know i'm just a committed and even stubborn person wants to see every child getting quantity education wants to see women having eight one rights and who wants peace in every corner of the world vivian salama you are one of our pennells who has spent time in pakistan what does her return to her home country mean for her home country oh it's significant obviously she's become the symbol of fighting for women's rights fighting for human rights in general and someone who she's gone out on the world stage and portrayed pakistan as pakistan is to a lot of these people and really if they're so you know she she's a source of great pride for so many people in the country obviously there are elements in the country who also are against what she's doing and that's how she became known to us in the first place.

Danaher BBC Taliban Vivian Salama NBC Pakistan Fifteen Years
"danaher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Terms of the percentage of companies hitting or beating experts estimate james sweeney i know you're not on speaking terms but the few times a week you talk can you link up earnings to up wage growth i mean what does that do to the income statement of these companies you know i it's it's it's a potential challenge and say potential because it's not a challenge yet but ultimately when wages rise it squeezes profit margins it gets the fed involved at hurts it hurts stocks both in terms of earnings in terms of valuation the reason i say threat is we're not yet seeing the level of wage increases that are that are there but but that was that's been the story for the last six weeks in the beginning of february we had a jobs report which basically said was you might have a wage problem as we move into twenty the latter part of the year and the most recent job reports said never mind the wage problem is probably not gonna materialize and that's why the market is as positive as it has been but tom that is the big issue and it's something that james sweeney and talk about all the time i mean i just put up as a proxy here for this great bull market one of the best run companies in america full disclosure folks i do not own shares in danaher d h r no you don't talk about individual stocks but come on it's a ruler from the lower left to the upper right i mean but they've also just be fair with danaher they have really just changed who they are as company moving into life sciences diagnostics they used to be pumps and things like that i'm sure long the way john there have been ten reasons not to own shares in any given company in america.

tom america john james sweeney danaher six weeks
"danaher" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Gasol nick viall with a lead the bay no behavior yeah in the months ied or burnham he was designate body person giving given in june in any bad get away from me again away again next year no phil danaher who today gilbert keren woodward that i.

Gasol phil danaher nick viall gilbert keren woodward
"danaher" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

VIBES-LIVE

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE

"Gasol nick viall with a lead the bay no behavior yeah in the months ied or burnham he was designate body person giving given in june in any bad get away from me again away again next year no phil danaher who today gilbert keren woodward that i.

Gasol phil danaher nick viall gilbert keren woodward
"danaher" Discussed on The Joe Budden Podcast

The Joe Budden Podcast

01:34 min | 3 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on The Joe Budden Podcast

"You and i love it sharon shut up you talk no sharon is lying about i like every last one of these features that's won't understand like why did it says his property i like it it i know i know real hip hop head and he's finally at a point in his career he could completely due hip hop out of ways this is a policy so but he's a fucking pop star he don't health you don't have to conform to the any very clear as a needs it we're talking about m is a white pop star i agree popoy me aligning himself year but he's one of the biggest year but that only you have to make that type of music he he became a pop star abudu hypocrisy exactly is hip up my name is is hiphop but three rats three rattling randy and dr dre it's a doctor is i don't care i not invested it emmett does nothing for me to say okc addicts i gotta here abide have nothing to say because it edp unfortunately if i say anything people taken to some type of confirmation in please be clear i don't have any information i've been kicked out by groups yet the i had yeah that in some nuts reality now he wasn't invited any sessions are you think it the wolf slog danaher had enough nothing but i don't get its excellent nobody well i to birthday tax that's that's just my opinion from the trotting hostile to house memento.

sharon emmett danaher okc
"danaher" Discussed on Rob Has a Podcast

Rob Has a Podcast

01:46 min | 4 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on Rob Has a Podcast

"What you could just get on my hip implant under your hand yeah so here's what's going to happen this is purely from watching a bunch of movies murder one of the employees drag their corpse unlock the door drag their corpse to this snack room bag out yes hashtag exact that you want yet i said you don't have to murder them just give him were like roof em cut their handoff danaher to get roofies bill cosby day cut his hand all i got allies it and then just use his hand you have to kill him the what or you can even shop the handoff i bet julia with a samurai sword the did you guys here about how we're this is injected a way into your hand right yeah between your thumb and index finger mmhmm that soft part right there right soft part is kind of a useless par isn't it yeah that's perfect for microchip whose nature's microchip holder iq the kabul we were amphibians when we were infineon's ms ms moore web for us to go swimming faster but now that we're not infineon's we don't need that party hill like the but cheek by bigger place for chip to well the sensitive it is i mean think you've if they're like school your bought to the scanner that's not gonna work all the scanners to be bud light height aci there's his of meat in the but and if his feels like you could put a microchip in there and it wouldn't it wouldn't really annoyed alba in your hand and you're using your hand all the time to grip things in if you did the side of the but i mean how off to the side of your but get contact with anything while a lot for me but you're not the average person.

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"danaher" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"danaher" Discussed on The MMA Hour with Ariel Helwani

"Yeah um and what did you sick of the match up when it was offer to just guy i was excited from what i know she's more like a a boxer counterstrike retake krypton savannah end up uh and and in that's a matchup that you like very much though i i a kind of joked on this joked about this i should say um the last time you fought i feel like i will always you wearing a rash guard and i compared you to john dan hers was wearing a rash guard why do i always feel like as you wearing a rash card you do like wearing rash kurds is it is it is it comfortable why why is that it out of kind of like a modesty bank died theme on a little bit i i warn in my entire career every amtra fight up until my last prohpet because you know empathy need women have they ask them from popping out and everyone to worry about that stuff and then the further long i got is it became something that i'm very you feel comfortable with and then i got onto by this uh and they make absolutely epic records though i mean that she's a messed up with were rescued when you go to the supermarket she goes to a movie are comfortable in them hey it between training sessions and will ota so that is your goto choice the rest are not you know about judge danaher in his job done her went to a wedding someone told me if i go to multiple wearing a rash guard a tuxedo rush guard you know about this.

danaher