17 Burst results for "Dave Levin"
"dave levin" Discussed on All In with Chris Hayes
"Or for what it makes it very hard to evaluate then good to see you as always thank you for being here Ben Wiley Kim Galley at Ben Witness thank you both for being with me tonight the root of the things that we see Lee out every day they're driven by big ideas each week I sit down with a person uniquely suited to explain why this is happening new episodes of the wall of stars which honors officers who died in service and gave this kind of crazy rambling speech the old expression to the victor belong the spoils you remember always used to say keep the oil I wasn't a fan of Iraq I don't want to go into Iraq but I will tell you when we were in we got out wrong and I always said in addition to that keep you up to the victor belong the spoils that Donald Trump on day one and since then he has on more than one occasion made it clear that he thinks not looting the Middle East for oil was a bad idea and now that he has the chance that is exactly what he seems to be doing the secretary of Defense Mark asper announcing today that instead of the president's hastily announced pullout from Syria we will actually leave some troops in that country but not to defend our allies the Kurds or to save human life or to honor our promises as as a nation instead we will leave those US troops there to secure the region's oil as trump tweeted out today what are we getting out of the deal I simply say the oil here with me now a former army officer and veteran of the Iraq war John Salts he's the chairman and co-founder of vote vets and Advocacy Innovation for Veterans and Advocacy Organization that has had a lot more to do because of the amount of time America has spent in the Middle East Donald Trump has some audience says we need to get out of there but this is not what a lot of people in the military are saying is the way to do it donald trump came up with a plan to leave Syria I think that there would be a lot of cross partisan support for it and I think overall but we've seen in the last two weeks was foreign policy by tweet and you could look at the data point from people that work at the Central Command in Tampa to people that are on the ground in Iraq or Kuwait two people at the White House to people over the Pentagon and nobody had any idea he was going to do this and so we've made one bad decision after another and some of it is processed I mean obviously we've got troops in Syria that aren't really you know there's no congressional authorization for them to be there I think that's something that Democrats would have taken up but not at the abandoned of Kurds and certainly not at the international perception that the US military's job is to invade countries to take their oil these are just fundamentally you know large problem nor is it for veterans for members of the military for soldiers that's not something that's very different mission to sign up for Freedom and liberty and protection of America at that almost feels mercenary right it is mercenary and to be frankly honest last year or the year before we had mercenaries protecting the oil fields in Syria. Am We had you know a showdown with with Russia and so there's a huge amount of contractors in both Iraq or Afghanistan and it certainly is not what we signed up for I think the issue though is that the president He's he's way above when you talk about things in this way and so we really have an agent actor issue at the civil military level with him and so when Lindsey Graham and Jacquin cons go back into his office there are some basis in Syria we don't want to give up and they convince him with this argument that he was to be frankly honest he stood up and trash the Iraq war and the Republican debates but also we should invade and take the oil so this is a message that he's been on since he was a candidate general bud scales was in earlier today I was talking to him about this and he said there is a problem. four members of the military because they fought alongside those Kurdish fighters for a long time and a lot of those Kurds died in support of the mission that was that America was a big part of the idea of pulling out in betrayal of them is something that a lot of a lot of members of the forces are not going to abide by heartbreaking on my second torn Iraq I trained the Kurdish Peshmerga they were absolutely wonderful I would take you your family anybody to hook back to drink some Chai with them they were our best allies on the ground they have common purpose. It'd be frankly honest when you talk about training Kurds it makes Baghdad and Damascus an anchor nervous because people are always afraid that become too powerful and when Isis came back into Iraq the second and third Iraqi armed divisions capitulated and they were literally all that we had and specifically on the Syrian side of the border they stepped up in an unprecedented way this is certainly a black mark for anybody who served on the ground with them like I didn't Iraq John Good to see you again thank you for joining John Salts join me tonight just ahead to trump's are now looking to sell that brand new hotel in Washington DC The reason why and the re Gillis price is next it was just over one week ago when acting white else chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney dusted off the cobwebs in the now rarely used briefing room and announced that the federal government had awarded the contract for hosting next year's g seven summit to the President of the United States and his doral resort in Florida trump would go on to reverse his decision two days after a sustained bipartisan uproar that was the most recent episode in a long saga of the president's Sketchy Hotel business dealings until today the Wall Street Journal is reporting that the trump organization is exploring selling its lease on the market property in Washington DC for five hundred million dollars the trump hotel and Ashington has of course been the subject of a lot of controversy and several lawsuits alleging that the president is illegally profiting off the presidency by making money off of all the domestic and foreign officials who stay at the hotel and the fact that so many officials do stay there is part of what makes this new so strange well many of trump's other properties are losing business revenue at the DC hotel was up about four hundred thousand dollars last year meanwhile the trump organization Shen appears to be trying to find other ways to rake in more money David Ferret Holt of the Washington Post reports this week that after the president visited golf resort in Lindburg Ireland this summer his company charged the local police officers sent to protect him more than one hundred thousand dollars for food Offi and if you think bill wait until you hear some of the numbers still on the president's tab in cities across the country more on that after this president trump's campaign received a big bill last week the Albuquerque Journal reports that the city sent an invoice for more than two hundred thousand dollars following his rally in the area last month that includes charges for things like police overtime and Barrick aids but albuquerque is far from the only city where the president has an outstanding bill the trump campaign owes nearly five hundred and seventy thousand dollars to El Paso axis for services related to his February rally plus late fees and more than eighty thousand dollars in Tucson Arizona that tab has been lingering unpaid aide since March two thousand sixteen the city of Spokane Washington has also been tried to collect about sixty five grand since early two thousand six Gene Mesa Arizona has been waiting for nearly the same amount since late last year. Oh Claire Wisconsin says trump owes them over forty seven thousand Wisconsin in about eight grand to Burlington Vermont and then there's over half a million dollars that the president owes Minneapolis Minnesota for his rally earlier this month and we cannot forget Washington DC not a city but stiffed by the president nonetheless trump does the district a whopping nine million dollars in unpaid fees for the inauguration and this summer July fourth salute two America joining me now for more on all the president's debt is Dave Levin by the same token to I talked to the Mayor of Minneapolis Jacob pray for for station with former Royal Canadian Mounted Police Commissioner Bob Paulson that's this week on M._S._N._B._C.'s the oath of Elbow now wherever you get your podcasts.
"dave levin" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket
"Office. Doctor Levin has founded several healthcare. It he startups and served as an advisor to many more. He's a nationally recognized speaker and has appeared in academic industry and consumer media. He currently serves on multiple industry in Private Equity Advisory Boards and nonprofit governance boards he received his medical degree and Bachelor's from Brown University and with bat has created an enormous amount of value in healthcare through the many companies he's created and rolls that he's served and so without further ado I just want to welcome welcome you to the podcast Dave. Thanks for joining while thank you. That was a incredibly generous introduction there. Maybe a little bit over the top salt. So what got you into healthcare. Well a you know. Your introductions was really kind to be honest. I think of myself as an often often say I am the forrest gump of healthcare. I feel like a lot of my career his simply bed wandering around and into the frame where other are really cool smart people were doing things and I was fortunate enough to be there when it happened and my entry into my medical career kind of reflects that Sol as a very young man I had a first career in. It really came of age in the dawn of the personal computer era and had believed from from early on that there was going to be a great opportunity to combine the power of computers and information technology with healthcare where it's taken a long time for us to get from that young man's little vision to a place where we're actually doing it. The forest gump part of the the story is I was applying to college and they're literally was a check box on the application. Check here. If you WANNA go to medical school and as I said said I thought at the time yeah that maybe someday I'll combine these things and what's the harm check in the box. That's literally how I launched. My medical career. It ended up. Fortunately Brown was a place that was a good fit for an hour or oh my gosh what a story. Dave and hey you know forrest gump. There's one of my favorite all time favorite movies I I love it and and I just kind of envisioned you there with your application medical school. Okay Hey exit. You're in and now here. You are all things work for him. Somehow and they've worked for you so as you've taken a tour of of health care through your various roles and companies what do you think today's a hot topic that needs to be on health leaders agenda and how are you and San sorrow approaching legend well. There's many of them. I'm going to focus on healthcare information technology today and what's going on is we're in the midst of the next grade transition and health. It I always say health. It onepointoh got us to put down our heads and start using keyboards. Awards was the basic digitalization of healthcare. We definitely need to do that particularly on the clinical side and it sounds Kinda silly when you say it that way but it actually actually was a giant step forward. It's positioned us for what I think of as health. It two point oh which is going to look more alike the experience as we have pretty much in the rest of our lives so it's it's GonNa be more about mobile more about cutting edge technologies about the ability ability to really leverage data in new ways and to connect and collaborate in ways that we haven't before and most of us know this. I mean if you compare are your experience of the typical healthcare encounter with what you experience when you go shopping or do banking or whatever it's as I like to say every day I work work in healthcare and then I go home and live in the twenty first century so there's a real opportunity here I think it's true and at the core of this and where my company is focused is on the infrastructure for creating this new ecosystem this APP economy if you will and a lot of that is about interoperability and increasingly it's about moving to the cloud so our focus has been on really powerful cutting edge solutions that let applications applications connect on exchange data and collaborate just like they do outside of healthcare this is all based on API technology and that's. That's really what we've been focused on for. The last five years is bringing this very powerful proven approach for creating that kind of capability to health care care and we don't do specific applications. What we're focused on is enabling others to take their great ideas and implementing a into a more powerful ways? We can go deeper on that if you'd like not it's absolutely would like to and maybe we could touch on that here as an opportunity for you to talk to us about an example of how San Siro you in the team over there have created results by doing things differently sure well. I think our he and site was over five years ago when we looked at how application programming interfaces or API's have changed the rest of the digital economy this is how companies like facebook and Google and Amazon have really thrive and it's also how they collaborate so that's how Amazon and ups collaborate elaborate so to deliver a package to your front door and allow you to track it the whole way so at its core. This is technology as I said let's applications connect exchange change data and collaborate and we saw that power we recognize this is a major gap in health care and sore focus has been on building a really powerful full. API for data exchange and healthcare and okay well. That's so you know so what what does that really mean. Why is it different and it really radically alters the way you develop all up the ploy and scale applications it delivers much more robust data. Does it in real time and these are all attributes that allow you to bill much more powerful and much more user friendly applications. I like to say we were doing this before. People in healthcare could spell API and in five the years. We've gone from this kind of the newest thing to We're about to see the federal government mandate as part of the new office of National Coordinator rules. Excuse Dave. There's there's no doubt you guys are ahead of the game on this one. I do WANNA. Take a moment to recognize your work. Folks Dave also so is the host of a podcast. It's called four by four health. If you go to Sam Sora Health Dot com you'll see a little tab there on the top four by four for health. PODCAST is an incredible resource for anybody looking to get educated on on health tech API is I mean he's got some great eight episodes on Api One oh one where he had John Orosco the CTO there at San Siro Incredible Work Bay than in. I mean incredible content that you're putting out here. We'll a appreciate you highlighting that in and we do see ourselves as evangelist for this technology may obviously we're trying to to build a successful company to but we're very mission driven we have something on our website called the API learning center and a really recommend it to anyone at any level. We've actually structured up for someone who's brand new to this but we've also provide resources for very advanced users as well. It's a great starting point right We've bought together not just what San Seora thinks about this but a contributor from health level seven we've actually got content and interviews from a government officials about some of the new rags and how this all plays out so very much appreciate you highlighting that I also just want to take a moment to talk about so what why does any of this matter and I'll give you a really concrete example we partner with a company that does real time clinical surveillance and decision decision support essentially their software sits in the background in a hospital setting and is looking for clues about patients that are either getting into trouble or have had an important change in condition or lab results or something like that and in real time looks for this and can alert the appropriate Rick Clinician and also provide guidance about what to do a classic application of this to the problem of Sepsis of widespread infection action. This is a major effort underway nice states to improve our recognition and treatment and this tool basically considered in the background and look for signs of impending Sepsis us and draw the clinicians attention to it so obviously really powerful it starts to bring together the elements of clinical decision support and and even into some degree augmented intelligence the challenges you got it takes a lot of data. You need the stated in real time you don't WanNa find out three days from now that the patients developing substance and you need to be able to inject yourself back into the clinical workflow so the clinicians can get to this easily from a business this perspective this means you are going to integrate to the electronic health record and perhaps other systems and so you also eat away to deploy rapidly the and scale to enterprise. That's still going to deliver the data you need legacy technologies just don't do that and this is really where the API shine so this partner partner firm of ours has gone from a model that required hundreds of hours of interface bill and really only worked with one or two of the EHR's to a model that allows awesome to deploy an hour's can scale essentially infinitely and because our API's designed to be universal it also has allowed them to now enter markets and service other EHR's. They couldn't access before well that's certainly powerful right in with the growing number of devices that patient monitoring devices and monitors and information flowing out of the patient's room how do you connect to it all and so-. API's API's make it Easier Day oh absolutely and and likewise you know as we've seen over the last few years there these emerging niches if you will population health applications unified communications were starting to see some really practical applications of robotic process automation artificial national intelligence what all of these applications have in common is. They need rich clinical data. They work better real time and from go to market company perspective. They need a solution that they can deploy and scale rapidly love that and so is how does the cloud fit into all of this right right. I mean and what are you guys doing to leverage the cloud or help your clients leverage the cloud well so that's a really perceptive question and the whole world has basically clete moved to the cloud and is often the case healthcare is just lagging a few years. We're starting to see this as well and what my engineering Dan Product colleagues have taught me is you just can't do these modern applications and provide the kind of data and the user experience experience that people expect unless it's based in the cloud so I kind of look at it as as sort of simple you need a secure place to put your applications nations and your data and you need a really robust way to pipe data in and out and so it's very what we do is very complimentary and our our solution can be cloud hosted in a number of of our customers. Take that approach got it so if current infrastructure is using the cloud. Give give it a go if it's not give it a go. You guys could apply to both scenarios. That's exactly right and and again we've we've tried to build flexibility into our approach because we recognize recognized people are different places on that journey and they have different needs and different thresholds around security and privacy but the bottom line is healthcare is moving into the cloud. It's GonNa Happen and and fortunately there are some really terrific solutions out there to help people do that in an effective and secure way fascinating so not everything works and so I I like to hear from you. Dave something that didn't work and and how you've learned from it and how it's made you end team Esera better. Will I love this question. We devote a whole podcast or probably several episodes install of my failures in just in general Saul what I've come to appreciate is mistakes and failures are a good thing you know. Hopefully there's a little thought it went into what you're doing but they're really opportunities to learn and so I I've certainly embraced failure. I think our corporate culture does we. We basically see everything as an iteration it kind of flows naturally from our our sprinting scrum approach to software development. You try you learn you. ITERATIVE failures not a bad thing. It's a good thing I'm actually gonNA. This probably surprise you. I'm GonNa talk about one of the biggest failures in my career that it was also the most helpful was when I had a three sixty leadership evaluation done and when the results came I'm back much to my surprise and it was a very humbling experience. Dave thought he was doing an amazing job of being a coach to his various teams teams when their perception was that I was actually pacesetting which is a very different thing and it was a real important moment in my professional development development both because it it allowed me to see what I aspire to do was not what I was actually doing and the process is that I went through the executive coaching and other things that I went through in order to Kinda understand that and learn and practice other leadership ship styles has been a lifelong journey since then. I feel like it's it has been one of the most important failures if you will in my career among a career that's filled with all kinds of interesting film. I love it. It's a great thing to call out. You know if you stop trying to improve yourself. If you live in a vacuum you're really just not helping yourself or.
"dave levin" Discussed on KCRW
"Fines in select theaters August thirtieth it is six twenty ninety K. C. R. W. my name is Larry for all thanks for joining us for all things considered up ahead on the program a conversation with Dave Levin palm of the center for public integrity is gonna be ought to talk about a resignation that's led to a lack of quorum at the Federal Election Commission will have more on that coming up on the program later you're gonna hear from Shakira Thomas she is a social worker in Newark New Jersey I'll be off to talk more about the city's ongoing water crisis coming up in state and local news at six thirty two Y. man spent twenty eight years in prison unnecessarily why California businesses could take a big hit with a new round of terrorist and what actress Lori Loughlin had to say in court today six thirty live from NPR news in Culver city California and to Wayne brown in southern California border patrol agent has agreed to resign after being charged with physically abusing a migrant in US custody as NPR's Joe rose tells us the charges stemmed from an incident earlier this year the agent who is identified in court documents as Jason McGee over eight worked at the Calexico border patrol station in California he was on duty in February of this year when a migrant illegally jumped over the border fence after the migrant was apprehended McGillivray allegedly struck him in the face the agent later pleaded guilty to unreasonable use of force as part of his plea deal he agreed to resign from the border patrol and not to seek a job in federal law enforcement again it's rare for border patrol agents to be charged with wrongdoing while on duty the charge against McGill over a carries a penalty of up to a year in prison and a hundred thousand dollar fine under the plea deal he was sentenced to a year of probation and ordered to pay twenty five dollars dole rose NPR news in New York City more than a dozen women spoke out in court today about sexual abuse they say they suffered at the hands of Jeffrey abstain emotional testimony comes weeks after the wealthy financier killed himself in a New York City jail while awaiting his sex trafficking trial many of the women said this was the closest they come to getting their day in court including Jennifer asos who is suing abstains a state and alleged co conspirators one.
"dave levin" Discussed on The Moment with Brian Koppelman
"Thanks. Hey, this is the moment. Brag hoffman. Thanks for listening today. My guests are Brian flack and Anna Boden, Anna boat. We were just talking about her pronounce that name, and you guys are filmmakers who made some of my favorite movies. I remember exactly the theater I went to with Amy my wife when I saw half Nelson. We did. And it was one of those movies. I just walked around in two days afterwards. And then I was just in for your career and sugar is an incredible movie. And then this year you guys made Mississippi grind, which is absolutely on my top five films of the year, and Dave Levin, and I were lucky enough that you directed. The second last episode of billions our series this year, which was a real highlight for us. So thanks for that. And thanks for being here. Thank you. So much embarrassing. Great. It's all downhill from here. It's true. I mean, look, you know, the way that I pick guests on the show. And I we made a mistake once very early on. And I haven't seen it since I have to be really interested in something that they've done or something about who they are. Otherwise, I don't do it. And the truth is the specificity of your vision as artists I have found it really compelling because you're films aren't the same. But there are things about all of your films like your love of film that you feel like in every frame. So I I want to go back to the beginning though. And I really just with two people. But I want you both to answer if you can she would go out of the room. Yeah. You out of the room? I wanna talk about how you work together. Because it was really great getting to watch you on the set how you collaborate. And I I wanna talk about accident people can take a lot from it. But I start with you, Anna. When did you know you wanted to make movies? I I'm not sure they answer that. I I knew I loved movies. I loved photography. I loved litter. Picture when I was you know in high school, but I always suspected that. I would never be a creator. And that I would either maybe be a film critic or trailer editor because I loved watching movie trailers or the person who gets to choose what movies get played in theater. I thought that would be the best job ever the programmer of the local indie cinema or just like whatever yet, you know, the landmark had just come to Boston where I grew up. And and so I thought being the person who watches all the movies and then gets to choose what plays at the landmark. I've since learned to that it probably doesn't quite like that. But I really thought there was one person who had to watch every movie and decide what gets played. And I thought that would be my job this wild show business. To the person. Well, how long to extend like True Lies or something? Like what? Nobody you're not talking about first run movies. Are you talking about like, she's a landmark calendar from does? No. No. She's saying like like really she wanted to program may first real job was like a movie theater, the the landmark theater in Waltham, Massachusetts and buffalo sixty six playing that summer. And I was like somebody watched this movie or in my head. Somebody watched this movie and was like, oh, we're going to play at this theater. And I remember going to see the trailer for it like fifteen times a day. Just every time that trailer would play in any one of the screens. I would like have to go in check it out even if I was to be selling popcorn. Anyway. So that does not answer your question. When do they know I wanted to make movies at first I thought, maybe documentaries, and I kind of explored that because I don't know, dude..
"dave levin" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO
"I learned that Christmas with Mary and to this day. The Christmas box remains a source of great joy to me. For though, it appears empty to me. It contains all that Christmas is made of the root of all wonder in the child's eyes and the source of the magic of Christmas for centuries to come more than giving more than believing for these are mere manifestations of the contents of that box, the sacred contents of that box are apparent pure love for a child manifested. I buy a father's love for all his children as he sacrificed that which he loved most and sent his son to earth on that Christmas day so long ago. And as long as the earth moves, and that message will never die though. The cold winds of life may put a frost on the heart of many. That message alone will shelter the heart for life stores and for me. As long as I live. The magic inside the Christmas. Will never die. It never will. You have been listening to the Christmas box written by Richard Paul Evans. Read by Richard Thomas. The director was jailed him begin editing and post production by Dave Levin, and.
"dave levin" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO
"I learned that Christmas with Mary. And to this day. The Christmas box remains a source of great joy to me. For though, it appears empty to me. It contains all that Christmas is made of the root of all wonder in the child's eyes and the source of the magic of Christmases for centuries to come more than giving more than believing for these are mere manifestations of the contents of that box, the sacred contents of that box are apparent pure love for a child manifested. I buy a father's love for all his children as he sacrificed that which he loved most and sent his son to earth on that Christmas day so long ago. And as long as the earth moves and long that message will never die though. The cold winds of life may put a frost on the heart of many. That message alone will shelter the heart for life stores and for me. As long as I live. The magic inside the Christmas box will never die. It never will. You have been listening to the Christmas box written by Richard Paul Evans. Read by Richard Thomas. The director was Jill Denby guest editing and post production by Dave Levin,.
"dave levin" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ
"John yoga and Dave Levin grew up in Chicago in Dallas. They worked flying jobs in finance and consulting. Now, they've become unlikely Shiro is in serious seven year long civil war where they've saved lives, perhaps thousands of them these are preventable deaths. And that's why we do what we do back in twenty twelve John had taken a job with the State Department, deployed to Turkey to help Syrians displaced by the civil war. But as he what's the carnage from the sidelines. He grew frustrated the idea was essentially too. Tell people before an airstrike could reach them. So that they could take mitigating action and save their lives. The idea was that simple as the Syrian regime, indiscriminately, civilians Joan and Dave wanted to warn people that will planes were on the way today could take covering shelters and basements. They will already dozens of Syrians who was spotting jets and helicopters and putting out alert. So the walkie talkies Donen, Dave recruited them and Austin to send their reports by phone message. Combining that with this system that uses art official intelligence, including data on aircraft speeds, weather and social media posts. And then that immediately feeds back into the algorithm predicts where plans are going to go their computer generated alerts now reach more than two million Syrians, they believe via warnings on smartphones. It looks like the last warning was just six minutes ago and air raid sirens connected today. This system in the battle for Syria's lost major rebel stronghold it will give civilians a chance of survival. But John Dave say the true heroes of this story up people like Abdulrazak one of their planes and a former elementary school teacher with happiness when I save us. All. Civilians of a giant of women. This is the most important thing that I've ever done in my life. And I think John would would say the same and as civilians for attack in Italy province. It could be the thing that saves many of their lives. Holly Williams CBS news in Turkey. WBZ news time to fifty three you need.
"dave levin" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"If I had a doubt in any, way I wouldn't they did it here felons can't, vote. Until. They have completed their full sentence now Mason faces five years in state prison for voter fraud and today was given ten months in. Federal prison for violating the terms of her, supervised release are you mentally ready for that Not at all Nationwide an, estimated six point one million felons are restricted from. Voting nearly half a million of them. Are in Texas, in thirteen states felons lose the right to. Vote indefinitely people indeed in the American democracy are being punished for for voting. University, of, Minnesota criminologist Chris you co wrote the book on felony voting laws which date back to the eighteen seventies United States is is perhaps among the very few nations that disenfranchised everybody for committing a. Felony level crime You can says these laws are meant to be. More of a moral punishment than a legal one, now Florida has abandoned could be overturned on a ballot measure this November and. If that's the case. More than one million, people could get their voting rights back as for. Crystal Mason she's headed back to federal. Prison next month, John Omar Villafranca thanks the United Nations special. Envoy to Syria warned today three million civilians could be at risk if the. Assad regime, launches a large scale invasion against rebels in providence violence can happen at a moment's notice in Syria but to Americans have designed a way to warn civilians there before an airstrike here's Holly Williams John yoga and, Dave Levin grew up in Chicago in Dallas they were high flying jobs in..
"dave levin" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Down there Been continuing our team coverage. And appeals court sides with the news media outlets who. Are demanding the release of videos of the parkland school shooting Marjory, stoneman Douglas high had seventy operating video cameras that day the footage the media seeks would show the actions of law enforcement no video of the actual killings has being sought Broward County prosecutors and at school board opposed the. Video release and it's not clear when that footage would be, available nineteen year old nNcholas cruise is facing several murder charges in the attack Joe ruble news ninety six point five WDBO and. Exactly one week Orange County public schools will start to, unveil eleven of their new replacement schools that. Includes a new magnet school CPS merged Durant and Cyprus park elementary campuses making Sally ride the. Hub for the district's aviation and aerospace program each student in. The program will have access to a lab. Giving them hands on experience with projects like building. A robot or even a rocket that sounds like. Fun and speaking of rockets it turns out if you send Went up to Mars you might find water in. A study published by the American Association of the advancement of science scientists say they've found a twelve mile long river a mile under the planet's surface assigned numbers used radar data from, the Mars express that's a European spacecraft orbiting the planet it took about two years of sifting through the. Data to confirm there was water on the planet. Experts say the findings will help to expand our understanding of the evolution of Mars the history of water on the red planet and. Its habitability so pack your bags it might be time. To move to Mars it's seven thirty two at news ninety six, point five WDBO Dave Levin.
"dave levin" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"So tomlinson up to here reminder tomorrow on espn radio pregame starts at twelve thirty you'll be the yankees and the rays from the bronx yankees home opener dave levin chris singleton of the call here's the pitch tomlinson takes a strike for permitting yeah a little bit on even check in with a with a close source peel one spelled off to the right out of play a source that knows people inside the yankees organization and it sounds like the the lien is that they might play that it relieved towards even though there's going to be some snow in the morning it'll just be called you guys just gonna have to suck it up and broadcast the game it'd be cold next offering editor at its wanted to so again breaking news sources close to me indicate that game is going to be played tomorrow i'm not guaranteeing but that's what people in the know are saying i'm not really sure i know what you're saying i think you're kind of waffen i think but what to his hit on the ground the sure jaba up by seeger throw to first is entirely to away here's a better way to put it i texted said he thinks a project plan.
"dave levin" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"The smoke or not the grill it's not a guerrilla don't give way krill's a giveaway smokers still ahead have you got a big story with jason kidd he was fired that's fine if you've got kind of talented blocks out and you wanna make a change because you feel like you're underachieving that's great but farag got the right way that was not the right way to fire a guy in other words you're star player should not tell the coach that he had been fired and that's other went down reportedly todd haley is new off has coordinator with brown's argue that he could do better than them and then maybe they could not do better than him yet the end of together and how that happen and then you've got this other kinda kotra clash going on right on the program of east coast sports fan coming in hot was great sports takes and then the jungle doing what they do and then canada's out there piling on and jumping into a fight that does not to devolve them at all all of that is happening on today's show and a us olympian who just was calling from the team bus there you go one last segment when we come back but first the sports update which ackerman has got this one scorched play him the warriors won four for five in their road trip lone defeat coming in the finale in houston over the weekend just their tenth loss of the season bellows the next tonight and kevin durant said it's good to be home again the best part of the easy part for us the core this or send our families again a lotta gog he is allowed to get to see the family heard tom penn dave levin very good this could just feel better companies the gemma the spurs coming off a rare home loss just their third of the season will host the cavaliers and leave on reportedly held a team meeting yesterday with many players questioning kevin love's illness that forced him out of saturday's lost the spurs have made a big change removing tony parker.
"dave levin" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Users a steady stream of alerts and notifications to keep them coming back to the site again and again at last count the average user spent fifty minutes a day on facebook and instagram are you light men is a professor of digital media at carnegie mellon university so the longer you're on facebook the more data you're providing the more information that their colored the better off he says facebook will be at delivering us into the hands of just the right advertisers i'm reema khrais space for marketplace so with the business model as preface what might the regulatory remedy be how to control political ads while not stifling legitimate content all the baby pictures and birthday wishes merck ablaze ryan qallaf has they'll say you're vladimir putin then you wanted to buy a tv ad that says vote for donald well that's illegal and we have safeguards that foreigners from influencing our elections but as the country's learned the same safeguards haven't been extended to digital space that's one thing of by partisan senate bill called the honest adds act hopes to correct first is through and the definition of electioneering communication to the digital domain alex howard is deputy director of the sunlight foundation a government transparency watched up he says the bill would require tech companies like facebook to disclose who is buying its ads and to put this info in a public database but will at random facebook french shares of vote for donald mean one example of organic content this bill doesn't help you find out if that mean was paid for that i caught on a between paid advertising an organic content nato that the heart of this challenge dave levin teaches law at yuan university he says policing organic content is harder because now you're heading into the bitter motto that may work a h platform levin says facebook's fully capable of finding and filtering out questionable news content like it does with pornography and copyrighted material but he adds as long as political content drives activity and add revenue facebook has no market incentive to remove it and that regulating this stuff would basically mean regulating free speech and the trade off associated where having each platforms in the first play levin says americans don't want to limit free speech online and that's exactly what makes facebook and twitter the perfect targets in.
"dave levin" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"And again at last count the average user spent fifty minutes a day on facebook and instagram are you light men is a professor of digital media at carnegie mellon university so the longer you're on facebook the more data you're providing the more information that they're collecting their better off he says facebook will be at delivering us into the hands of just the right advertisers amri mcrae's for marketplace so with the business model as preface what might the regulatory remedy be how to control political ads while not stifling legitimate content all the baby pictures and birthday wishes marketplace ryan qalaat has that say you're vladimir putin and you wanted to buy a tv ad that says vote for donald well that's illegal and we have safeguards that prevent foreigners from influencing our elections but as the country's learned the same safeguards haven't been extended digital space that's one thing a bipartisan senate bill called the honest ads act hopes to correct first is to expand the definition of electioneering communication to the digital domain alex howard is deputy director of the sunlight foundation a government transparency watched up he says the bill would require tech companies like facebook to disclose who is buying its ads and to put this info in a public database but when that random facebook french shares of vote for donald mean one example of organic content this bill doesn't help you find out if that mean was paid for that i kadhamy between paid advertising and organic cod head they know that the heart of the challege dave levin teaches law at ilan university he says policing organic content is harder because now you're getting into the business model that make facebook a h platform levin says facebook's fully capable of finding and filtering out questionable news content like it does with pornography copyrighted material.
"dave levin" Discussed on talkRADIO
"Grand is accusation and telegraph from a country is now hoping to secure a post brexit trade deal the daily telegraph cam reveal its ian paisley junior they sites their claim one of the democratic union parties most prominent mps accepted to all expenses paid trips from the sri lanka government when assailants expenses play costa 100 gravity must be thrown out there in a solidgold airplane public policy six is going through the papers now the excellent company of our new supremo welcome back and colleague of course dili left colleague rachel joke yielding and i have before we start tire took him out the papers have got to be a breaking heath wade said we've got the hurricane wreaking obsolete destruction across the caribbean we now know this been a major earthquake in mexico say the us geological survey if says it measured eight switch is very very high sixty down destructive isn't it and with southsouthwest of that trace p in mexico and they have also issued is to nami warning it's all happening this morning absolutely just a prayer china is the headline in the sun and the hell brit is also fair just up sit just incredible the pitches are just something out of it unsolicited horrific end of it was well the results that we quashing love to our colleague dave levin who happens to be in protest at the moment for than it's time for the latest from franklin so yeah this is so all the late details this is a doublepage spread in assam terrifying two hundred twenty five mile an hour storm leaks at least ten dead we now know that that's reason to about fifteen and some one of the big needs that was announced yesterday in the commons that the us that the royal navy task force is set trying to help more than fifty three thousand uk expats and tourist that ruined the region and but there were a lot of these islands that runs the uk terror chase we have been to turks and caicos any for di did a a caribbean a cruise won't leising and we stop to these amazing prices in the future nestle we went through the to some of these being devastated terrifying for free ivf the thing about the caribbean isn't.
"dave levin" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Here's a stray a little dribbler of the third base side not to get at the catcher these spin by real you taught a wild throat a for is sailing over the head of jellies and ricocheting off decide wong added a shadow right veal where d gordon is able to corral it while he and stanton raised over two try to back up the play and that will be scored as an error on the catcher real muchou he had a fast runner tomlinson and then the curried throw was hyon wild snack released a up he struck out his only had back and a shaker is low football one ziglar is done some closing for the monnet they traded their closure aj rommel's and they wanted to put the baruch why there but just before they traded rommel's burke loan went on the disabled list as a little bouncer foul back behind the plate one ball one ziglar at had closing experience while with the arizona diamondbacks not having a very good year 34 innings before today forty six hits allowed and fourteen walks in five advancement now the pitches lifted the right via right to stanton and he's got it wall game is over the moderns take the series two out of three for the giant and the jazz are and be able to head home here shortly vinyl swore from miami the modern jane the giants won her and we'll be back with a final game told right after this sure there there's no denying beats been at down year thus far self one tough series for the giants it's hard to explain what is hazardous go the two thousand seventy one south america's pastime delivered for the best bougainville race all rather she john miller along with dave levin blank hyper and my crew go d player of the debt.
"dave levin" Discussed on talkRADIO
"Me is quite divided we've got forty six percent of people saying yes she should leave immediately twenty percent of people saying she should leave but not now some stability is needed and thirty four percent of people say no she should stay as course allow road reporter thanks to me he free love their dave levin is out to them asking you the question on the show this willing dave what are you hearing so far you said the church would early on shambolic yeah morning poet is shambolic i think there's a lot of disbelief among people out here at the moment you know you voted for the conservatives but you've got the dup voting for fighting with them in the house of commons but you've core labour ideas and live thames ideas who's really leading the country people don't really know and when i spoke in this morning and ask them is this time for theresa may to go there seems to have mixed i think you should canvas for some old suspected of on whether she resigns in oscar come from her party of it slim's don't really her actions though might help that because obviously this is from our party will be a by heart public influence as well as her influence with the other blitz factors but realistically it matters whether or not as long as the the the party selves sir what verses i think as an ideal with on strengthening whether i believe that my show but i don't think she should resign currently affects today with a road me pulled this morning some fascinating views filtering through those patrice intrigued boa that said guy just said about it be spun as a sign of weakness if it is being spent as the sun weakness and its face the prominence division a weak position is being spun by the normal toys supporting papers including the telegraph maize calling for help kolbin helped lead to the brexit and personal is in the commons weakened prime minister tells the opposition leader tomorrow theresa may says the telegraph of jeremy kobe for his support saying the reality on after faces prominence the means we should be together to contribute not just criticise and help clarify and improve my policies i genuinely cannot remember the lack of that being said by choi prime minister to a labour lead in the post outside of tell him of war can you out three fulfull former non 1000 coming up over the sun britain's favorite newspaper.
"dave levin" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Whoort the laura daughter and then reality among cramped wealthy young man about down here had go on the oriane credit but learned a gray area think we're hypnotic powers of cloud men brian grant crime than companion the mummy margo lane it'd be only person who known to avoid being read about seattle belong as drama murder add at man right it is nearly midnight of a growing however away hi and have a guard into hotel the credit robber baron ride in the parade maguire and robert ended in korea ring thank you one of them a man of graham right ordering i have regretted who companion who hit with him and the roar quirot oh no it has nothing accompanying at the right up on it i'm sure you would correct you have no fear of the ataman graham not unita my dear monroe you have no home aw by it you're out of your now we know if a rapid improvement i gotta we not or you can get up in bed without my head could you grow your the at roker over the dark live in it you miles away half an hour later renting dog increase in alleyway as well as the lighted window government muddling the bryggeman in ride lamont crime and watching a violent abound now look at it come down grandparent regarded report grobler landaben regime known quick running amman what about it not being midnight out banana v hooper could be may be on a member hello yeah dave levin we're going to pay what i did i call your doctor again from where but doc clipping fifty mile dot on the old mocking wrong what am a world near during out there i want to look to take over i'm considering turning at a hotel abreu neighborhood thumoed probae ronald reagan rig rep of in her i already amrik reading it or when you're in amman you only prayer oh i don't carried away they're what i'm scared now i petrified day what matter i walk in a couple and i i walk out of it alive alpay crackdown thing going on and the like of.