35 Burst results for "Dhaka"

Night Of The Living Dumb

The Radio Adventures of Dr. Floyd

04:25 min | 2 weeks ago

Night Of The Living Dumb

"I. When we last left out horrified heroes, they were in Egoyan New Japan in the year sixteen fifty, they were currently surrounded by Dr Steve's latest maniacal Mac and nation an acrimonious army of Ninja zombies while Dr. Steven Frigid Morbid Amusement nearby the blood-curdling Brigade Zombie staggers closer and closer to Dr Floyd Dr Grant and chips. What are we GONNA do Dr Floyd? And we have to make a pen according to my calculations. Thanks time every. minute. They are pretty slow moving not like those Sammy's in that one movie though zombies degrade I will not get into the slow versus fast moving Zombie debate here. Well, we have five minutes Oh we don't I want to get back and go trick or treating quick back to the ship. Let's jump ahead four minutes and thirty seconds, and we'll get this over with. NOBODY CHIPS BECK ownership in seconds. Our heroes are back aboard their time and space ship and they wanted again make a jump to Eagle Alina, Japan just four minutes and thirty seconds later. Once they reappear, they run down the ship's ran back to the same exact spots they were in moments which are now within arm's reach of the Ninjas on. See we saved ourselves sometimes. Making. John. Probably would have been a good idea. I TAC doctor. Mr. I'm not Dr Floyd this is just my halloween costume he's Dr Flowing. Heat. I just wanted them precise Ninjas on. What are we going to do? The only thing we can do in this situation Dr Grant? House our heroes stoically screen self-defense the lead Ninja, Zombie, Prius back to deliver a crippling coffee trump to Dhaka floor. When his hand makes contact with Dr Floyd shoulder there's a creaking sound and zombies on right off onto the drought. Not Degrade chips I know what to do now to defeat them what's that stench do? Trust me standstill our heroes Stan perfectly Steve. As they do zombies own back to begin their. As they attack however owns on their coats break east on's invades flying everywhere and you moments our views are still standing studio in a pile of dust and old Ninja rooms standing nearby shopped at what they witnessed is Dr Steven Bridget. My beautiful. Army of Ninja zombies go guess you up Lloyd what of these days I will succeed. Whatever US J. DR Steve? Come along? Let's get out of here. Should we go after them let them run. We need to get home and do some trick or treating or Hughes. Soon back in Dr Floyd's laboratory all set to go out and do the trick or treating last night's check candy bags. Looks like we're all set where's your costume Dr Flowing e-trade here help me put it on. Okay. Hang on our. Watch. My ears your arms through down. There we go. Okay. What do you think? I'm figure. Where did you get a sock? That big Dr Floyd? You know the basketball player Nate Thurman Healed me a favor. So you're wearing one of big nate's socks. Would Wash did I? That is disgusting. Come on let's just go no seriously I washed it heroes lockup the lab and head out into Saddle River city to go trick or treating where with their adventures take Dr Floyd in his cool next what evil plans could Dr Steve The cooking up in the dark of night and just what candies Dr Floyd hooping to his trick or treat bag this

Dr Floyd Dr Grant Dr Flowing Dr Floyd Dr Steve Dr Steven Bridget J. Dr Steve Dr Steve The Egoyan New Japan Army Nate Thurman Dr. Steven Frigid Basketball Eagle Alina Dhaka Saddle River Stan John Hughes
A conversation on why you should vote

Tamarindo

05:26 min | 2 weeks ago

A conversation on why you should vote

"Welcome back to another episode of that money though friends we have just a few weeks left before the general election it's happening November third. The day is finally here and we WANNA. Talk about the election this episode because many states are going to be having their deadlines for which which you can register usually happening in October depending on your states look that up and we thought it'd be important to visit with all of you why it's so important to vote. We actually asked them of our listeners what are the three reasons that you're voting and? They said in. His off. Yes. So from the Angelo from the Geek Life, we all knew America had major issues but these four issues have shown us how bad things could really be. He's four years. Yeah. A number to worry about a month away from being still being society e and number three I'm O'Brien in. America. And I grew up in fear and don't want my kids to do. So those reasons we love him. Thank you. and. Then we had the folks from lat. Next point of view podcast. They said that healthcare is the number one issue because less people in the US have access to healthcare, which is a big deal when you're experiencing global pandemic number two, the economy, and then number three `immigration is that these are the three reasons for black next point of view. All right. So we got Joe, Sparkman, who said number one to dump trump Helje number to fight racism and number three fight sexism Mcginn. grazes. And then we had one more and lease said healthcare and immigration for sure. So I mean, there's so many reasons to vote for this election. We have a huge opportunity coming up to course correct the past four years but rather than focusing on us whoever is trump and who by the way we've decided on a shelley and mutually decided actually decided but I agree we're gonNA retire putting trump in the trash can there's just too many trump's there. So we don't have to do that here. There's Lore we're not doing it. WOULDA yeah. He's already there. So if you're. Even, you're no longer allowed to put trump in there because he's there's too many of them in there any who so we're going to focus not on that but instead like what are we voting for? It's not just against trump, but there's plenty of things to vote for. So entertain that why are you gonNa vote this November So. Many reasons and I mean ultimately what I want most is for everyone to live there moth antic fulfilling and healthy lives and I think in order for us to be able to do that, we need to have living wages we need to be able to live where we want without fear. We need to have equal access to education and opportunities, and we need to have access to safe in green communities and environments. Amen, I mean all that can go deeper into a few things and I know Brenda you'll share some with us, but I think I vote because environmental justice and Climate Change I. Think are one of the most urgent issues of our generation and trump has shown us that they do not care about the trump administration says that it did not care about that they recently rolled. Back Environmental Procedural protections under the Environmental Policy Act. So basically, you can build your highways, your pipelines and power plants without consideration of a lot of the harmful effects that they can cause on our communities and environmentally, and also our communities, and you know it's not a surprise that most of the communities that are affected by these types of this construction are Brown and black communities. That's so true. So and then along with that I'm also voting because I care about black lives and I care about criminal justice reform, and again, the trump administration has shown this time and time again that they're willing to put the economy before human lives are willing to protect professor percents. Supremacy and that's Discussed the Americans and we've seen that in how we handled pandemic that he literally cared more about you know the economy than human lives especially. Brown. Black lives we've seen how eases uses platform twitter and other social media insight, right wing violence, and that's been really scary for for me to release it lane actual literal. You know the young man is a shit that shot people and what we've known for a long time is that we really need to re imagine how our criminal justice system works and we know that the trump administration has does not is not putting that as a priority and I know that a lot of people will say. For Sure Joe Biden did help author the crime bill and Nineteen ninety-four. But I believe I believe in the power of change and I believe from what I've seen with from Biden including Kamala that they're willing to course correct and they definitely care more about reimagining and change criminal justice system than than trump does that's one hundred percent true. Those are excellent reasons. One hundred percent concur with that. How about you? Brenda, what are the? What are a few reasons I know there are so many reasons but what if you want to call out for listeners? So many definitely underscore everything that you said, but I think it's good for everyone to remember that the president can do so much including appointing, supreme, court justices, and other federal federal federal judges. So a good reason to vote is the courts you maybe don't like Biden. Harris don't even think about them just think about what's at stake. So the president of the United States gets to appoint judges, and if we remember there's been lots of Supreme Court battles from Dhaka from ACA to reproductive and lgbtq rights in this court the Supreme Court is all over the place that he they're mostly conservative. got to a point to super right wing horrible people including Justice Cavanaugh a rapist, and also eight RPG is eighty seven years old and she's battled cancer multiple times. So it's very likely that whoever wins in November they're to be able to appoint another Supreme Court justice and what's at stake we Really can't afford that.

Joe Biden Supreme Court Donald Trump America United States Brenda President Trump Angelo Justice Cavanaugh Twitter O'brien Shelley Harris Brown Professor Mcginn. Dhaka
Bobby Mackey's Music World

Haunted Places

05:08 min | Last month

Bobby Mackey's Music World

"Wilder Kentucky is a town of about three thousand people along the state's northern border. It's small very small, less than four square miles much of it is wooded. One might not expect at town of this size to have a nightclub, but it does. In, one thousand nine, hundred, seventy, eight, former farm and railroad worker named. Bobby mackey open to Honky Tonk bar off Kentucky route nine, the building it shows had a long history before mackey took ownership of it. Local legends says that in the past it was both a speakeasy and to slaughterhouse on top of being a hotbed for. Satanism. Today, it's rumored to play host to kind of spirits from full body apparitions, demonic portal's. Bobby. Mackie's checkered past and spectral present have the title of the. Most haunted nightclub in America. Sharon didn't like working on the desolate strip of road that led to Bobby. Mackie's she wanted to be closer to Cincinnati where there were always people around things got too quiet here. The silence left too much space for her own thoughts after the last song played on the Jukebox in the patrons had finally left. She mopped the floors wipe down countertops. The windows would shake slightly but she'd been told not to pay attention to that the regular joke that it was some vengeful spirit. Sharon suspected the cause was far more mundane cheap glass and poor construction Sharon unplug the jukebox took one last look around the place. It had never shined like the Chrysler building, but it looked clean again. She went through a small door in the back which barely clear head and up a small staircase to the tiny apartment above the bar she called home. Living and working in the same place took its toll. She had nights where she dreamt that she was trapped like puzzle winter. Tower. The whole world could change around her and she'd be none the wiser locked up above. In the light of day, those dreams seemed more than a little dramatic at night. However, they almost felt prophetic. This building held whatever pieces of herself she'd sewn together. If she ever dared leave, they would Holland raffle long strands pulling her into the strange dark well in the basement, a relic of one of the bars many other lives. As she claimed the steps. She. Saw someone waiting at the top for her. It was a woman wearing a faded dress. The intruders swayed on the step her hands clasped around her throat. Sharon paused and yelled at this area was off limits. The woman held Sharon's is and mauled two words. L. ME. Suddenly she sprinted down the stairs Sharon brace tourself expecting to be bowled over. But just before they made contact but women disappeared into thin air. Wave of nausea overwhelmed. Sharon. It was hard to describe exactly what had happened. She had built something hut pass through her body. She suddenly realized she'd never heard any footsteps even as the woman was charging at her. She reminded herself that she was tired. It had been a long night of tending to customers. She was probably having a waking nightmare. Sharing continued up the steps. nauseous. started to dissipate the heat was long-on. Sharon entered the cramped quarters she called home. Then sat down her small vintage chair it had come with the place in certainly wasn't her style, but she may do. After a while the familiarity was comforting. She untied her shoes. Let her body relax for the first time in days. Sharon's head felt heavy she didn't want to move. She let her eyes fall shut telling herself that she was just taking a quick power nap. She'd go to bed soon. She woke to the feeling of serrated metal teeth pressing into her neck. Sharon's body jerked involuntarily the blade dug into her skin. She screamed knowing that no, one would hear her. There was only highway and the river beside the nightclub. She was alone. Horizon. Went. As, adjusted Dhaka's. There was a man leering over her. His hand shook with the weight of the saw in his hand. In. The haze of retired mind she wondered how he entered when everything was locked up tight for the night. She told him that there was a safe downstairs, but it was empty. He didn't want money. The manse bat on the floor told her he was there to help her. Take care of things.

Sharon Mackie Bobby Mackey Kentucky Chrysler Honky Tonk Nausea America Cincinnati Dhaka
DHS to limit current DACA protections and reject new applicants

KNX Afternoon News with Mike Simpson and Chris Sedens

00:41 sec | 2 months ago

DHS to limit current DACA protections and reject new applicants

"Said the Trump Administration couldn't wind down DACA protections on the timetable that had wanted the White House taking new steps to limits those protections. Here's CBS News, White House correspondent Steve Importantly, as it continues its efforts to kill Dhaka The Trump Administration says it will renew the expiring status of dreamers on a case by case basis for one year instead of two. New applications will be rejected. A White House official says the new legal rationale for ending the program will focus on its negative effect, in particular how it's thought to serve as a magnet for Maury legal crossings. Supreme Court ruled last month 5 to 4 that the administration's previous attempts to wind down DACA were arbitrary and capricious. Federal judge in

Trump Administration White House Correspondent White House Steve Importantly Supreme Court Dhaka CBS Official
Trump administration continues to wind down DACA

Paul and Jordana

00:28 sec | 2 months ago

Trump administration continues to wind down DACA

"A month after the Supreme Court said the Trump Administration could not wind down DACA protections. It's doing just that CBS News reporter Camillo Montoya Galvez the Trump Administration announced Tuesday. It will continue to reject Initial application for deferred action for childhood arrivals Dhaka from immigrants who never obtained the protection in the first place, and it will also limit the renewals of more than 640,000 so called dreamers currently enrolled in the program,

Trump Administration Camillo Montoya Galvez Supreme Court Dhaka Cbs News Reporter
Supreme Court Issues Key Rulings on Trump's Finances

WSJ What's News

06:42 min | 2 months ago

Supreme Court Issues Key Rulings on Trump's Finances

"On the final day of its term, the Supreme Court issued two highly anticipated rulings involving president trump's financial records. One decision clears the way for Manhattan District Attorney Cy Vance to potentially view the president's taxes. The other was a mixed decision involving congressional efforts to obtain the president's personal financial documents both were sent back to lower courts for further consideration. Joining me now with more details is our legal affairs reporter Brent Kendall. So rent. The court rejected the president's efforts to block New York subpoena seeking his tax records, but issued a mixed ruling in a related case involving subpoenas from House Democrats. Can you tell us more about these rulings? And why in the congressional case? It was a mixed ruling. On the congressional case we'll start there that the court made pretty clear that it was not at all satisfied with either president trump's position. which the court said would really neuter Congress and make it harder for the legislative branch to do investigation while also being equally dissatisfied with Congress's position here and said look. Lawmakers you're under the belief that you can just get almost anything you want under the Sun, and the the you know, the president here is different. This is about his personal papers, and we really do need to give more scrutiny here to make sure that these requests are targeted and limited and these. Don't harass the president or become a really burdensome on him in some ways that case ended up as kind of a draw, and we will have significant further lower proceedings, and it's. It's hard to know at this point at the end of the day whether Congress is going to get. Any some all of these records that it is seeking the one thing we do know. It's extremely unlikely that they're going to get any of them before the election in November The vans case with a lot clearer and a lot. More of a straight forward and fairly sweeping loss for the president who argued that he was absolutely immune from having his financial information, disclosed or turned over to state prosecutors Wyle. He was in office, and the court flatly rejected that claim and basically sided with newer prosecutors and all their basic. That case isn't completely resolved. either. The president still potentially has more arguments. He can make against the subpoenas which he will certainly try to do in the lower courts, but it did remove a big roadblock for prosecutors in Manhattan who are examining whether President, trump or people close to him violated any state record keeping laws. So these separate cases, both came down and seven to two votes, and the president's appointees neal gorsuch and bright cavanaugh were in the majority. What do you make of that breakdown? While I mean it's a pretty remarkable thing and most of the big cases here right at the end of the term, the chief justice avoided five four rulings, and so for example we had some big religious freedom cases that were issued on Wednesday and have been the kinds of cases in the past. We're liberal justices, all descended and they're. The just got to the Liberals to join with the Conservatives, and what is was a pair of fairly conservative rulings in favor of religious institutions, and then flipping things around today we had the chief justice in the four liberal justices, and the chief was also bring along justices, neal gorsuch and Brett Cavanaugh, who are both trump appointees and to the majority in both of these rulings, those two didn't agree on all the same reasoning, but joined the outcomes. We ended up out of the nine justices with only two dissenters justices clarence. Thomas Samuel Alito. Tell us more about what happens next. For these two cases, what questions are now left for the lower courts? especially as we're looking ahead to the November election, even if these issues won't be resolved by then. There are a lot more issues for the lower courts in the congressional cases, basically because the Supreme Court crafted a whole new set of standards, the judges should now look out for these kinds of disputes. I mean the disputes. Themselves are pretty rare, normally congress and the White House work out their differences when Congress wants to have people testify when they want information. But now the court is basically said you lower chords take these new standards. We've articulated that we think will provide some protections to the president as well as some protections to Congress and sort out who's got the better argument here. That's going to take time. The New York case may take a little less time. The president still has some arguments available to him to contest the criminal subpoena here to his accountant's but they're more straightforward at. That courts can deal with more quickly, but even there it's going to take time, and even if he loses and the accountants turnover this information to Manhattan prosecutors. This comes in the context of a secret grand jury proceeding, and it will be many months, if ever, before details of of what prosecutors learn would become public. And the president quickly responded to these rulings on twitter. We are hearing responses. Continue to roll in. Tell me a little bit about your impressions of what he's been saying well, the president has been frustrated with a Supreme Court on several of its rulings, including one day invalidated his cancellation of the Dhaka and program and right after the ruling came out today, and he expressed clear frustration on twitter that this case would continue and express his views that this is sort of a political partisan prosecution that's designed to harass him, and he said that it was not fair to him or his administration. While the president was frustrated with the rulings today. Sivan's in New York. The prosecutor who is leading this investigation was thrilled and said this was a day really where the Supreme Court affirmed the rule of law that is applied to the president, just like everybody else. And he said now his team would get back to doing the business that had been doing of investigating this case and proceeding as it had planned to proceed, while also knowing they're still future battles ahead against president trump and his lawyers as this probe continues. France it's been a busy few weeks as supreme. Court now heads into its recess. Any final thoughts that you're leaving with well. It was a really big momentous term, even though the court ended up hearing less cases than it had planned because of corona virus, but we had these major rulings today on presidential power. We've had blockbuster rulings on religious freedom on gay rights in the workplace on the DACA immigration case. A lot at the court has tackled, and so it will take at at least a little bit of a breather now while we all sort out what's on the horizon. Wall Street Journal. Legal, affairs reporter Brent Kendall Brent thank you so much for joining me sure. Thank thank you.

President Trump Supreme Court Congress Donald Trump Prosecutor Manhattan New York Reporter Brent Kendall Neal Gorsuch Cy Vance Brent Kendall Brent Thomas Samuel Alito Wall Street Journal Daca Twitter Wyle France
People come to America for a dream

The Brown Girls Guide to Politics

06:13 min | 3 months ago

People come to America for a dream

"Today we had the honor to talk to Nana Xanthi. She is an attorney and the executive director of the Black Alliance for justice immigration or. She's also the founder of the Community Legal Clinic and Transform Justice Center in legal these workshops as well as the founder of Justice Warriors Black Lives I. Hope you enjoy this conversation. Nana how are you today? I am well well, as can be expected in during these times and hoping you're well as well you know I am well despite everything, but one of the reasons that I'm grateful is because of the great work that women like you do in this country so excited to talk about the Black Alliance for just immigration, which is one of the organizations that the BG and wonder me a network which produces the BG podcast has been encouraging our audiences to support, so thank you. These organizations are critical in times like this. Thank you so very much? We appreciate that support and the support that we've gotten from black folks all over the globe. Appreciate it. Tell us a little bit more about the Black Alliance for just immigration, and what brought you to the organization? So the black lines for just immigration is a national black lead Immigration Rights Human Rights Racial Justice Organization. We are the largest of our kind in the United States. We educate we advocate. We organized on behalf of the. The roughly ten million Black Refugee and immigrant families in this country as well as black folks who are trying to come into the country, whether it be permanently or temporarily, and those who are seeking asylum. We have our headquarters in New York, but we also have offices in DC. Miami Atlanta Los Angeles and Oakland and we have staff in Houston, and in Minneapolis, so we pretty much are all over the place as well as doing work on the. Episode of the border in Mexico, at the northern border with Tijuana, and also we've been doing some work the southern border of Mexico in Chula where you have black asylum seekers coming to the United States through Mexico. In that way and the work that we do is national in many cases in terms of policy, and you know we've been very busy in that regard, especially in with this administration, we also do national work with respect to racial justice our. Former executive director open committee was one of the big three that started black lives matter, and so by has been involved in black lives matter since the beginning and we do that work, and then we also do local work regional work. I'm both on the policy side, but as well as more, and with even more vigor on the organizing side to make sure that we are pushing for racial. Economic and social justice with an right alongside our multigenerational African American siblings. So much work, such powerful work. As. You said you've been very busy with this administration echo, they're just keeping everyone busy with their foolishness, but I definitely do a suit top about Daca so for our listeners, who may not be familiar Dhaka's stands for deferred action for childhood arrivals and the Supreme. Court decision around Dhaka now allows immigrants who ever see Daca status sometimes referred to as dreamers so if you seen the Hashtag is sandwiched dreamers. That's what that means. It allows them. them to stay in the country safely without a threat of deportation, but one the things that we've been really seeing missing from mainstream conversation over Daca was that it also impacts not Hispanic and Latino communities that there are black and brown communities impacted by this as well other black communities that are impacted by this as well. So, what was your reaction when you hurt the decision? And what are our next steps in the Dreamer, movement so? It is really important in think I really WanNa, thank you for lifting up the fact that yes, there are dreamers who are not Brown folks. That are not Latin next folks. That are not black right that we have black Latino next folks as well as black dreamers from the continent of Africa from the Caribbean from Europe right we think about. Twenty, one savage right and how this came up? And he actually falls in the category that is equally as important that we need to advocate for a person who isn't a Dhaka recipient, but who happens to be undocumented, and obviously we're looking for permanent protections, not just for Dr Recipients because everyone. Coming to this country is dreaming. No one's coming to this country to be a nightmare. Faces are looking at the Supreme Court decision. I also happen to be an attorney of twenty six years. Doing movement work is it's a temporary relief. It is not the permanent protection that we want our people to have and that our people need to have in order to thrive, basically what the Supreme Court said is that the way that the administration got rid of Dhaka? Had No basis. They got rid of it that they have to have a reason. They have to show that they've thought about everything before. They come to that conclusion and they did not. And so, what does that mean? It means that just like the Muslim ban if you remember, the court ruled against the Supreme Court ruled against the administration on the Muslim ban, and said he pointed out what was wrong and. And so they just instituted a new Muslim bad adjusting themselves to what the court had pointed out, and that Muslim ban remains not struck down,

Black Alliance Dhaka Supreme Court Executive Director Nana Xanthi United States Daca Mexico Attorney Founder Transform Justice Center Community Legal Clinic Tijuana Caribbean Africa New York DC
People come to America for a dream

The Brown Girls Guide to Politics

05:35 min | 3 months ago

People come to America for a dream

"Today we had the honor to talk to Nana Xanthi. She is an attorney and the executive director of the Black Alliance for justice immigration or. She's also the founder of the Community Legal Clinic and Transform Justice Center in legal these workshops as well as the founder of Justice Warriors Black Lives I. Hope you enjoy this conversation. Nana how are you today? I am well well, as can be expected in during these times and hoping you're well as well you know I am well despite everything, but one of the reasons that I'm grateful is because of the great work that women like you do in this country so excited to talk about the Black Alliance for just immigration, which is one of the organizations that the BG and wonder me a network which produces the BG podcast has been encouraging our audiences to support, so thank you. These organizations are critical in times like this. Thank you so very much? We appreciate that support and the support that we've gotten from black folks all over the globe. Appreciate it. Tell us a little bit more about the Black Alliance for just immigration, and what brought you to the organization? So the black lines for just immigration is a national black lead Immigration Rights Human Rights Racial Justice Organization. We are the largest of our kind in the United States. We educate we advocate. We organized on behalf of the. The roughly ten million Black Refugee and immigrant families in this country as well as black folks who are trying to come into the country, whether it be permanently or temporarily, and those who are seeking asylum. We have our headquarters in New York, but we also have offices in DC. Miami Atlanta Los Angeles and Oakland and we have staff in Houston, and in Minneapolis, so we pretty much are all over the place as well as doing work on the. Episode of the border in Mexico, at the northern border with Tijuana, and also we've been doing some work the southern border of Mexico in Chula where you have black asylum seekers coming to the United States through Mexico. In that way and the work that we do is national in many cases in terms of policy, and you know we've been very busy in that regard, especially in with this administration, we also do national work with respect to racial justice our. Former executive director open committee was one of the big three that started black lives matter, and so by has been involved in black lives matter since the beginning and we do that work, and then we also do local work regional work. I'm both on the policy side, but as well as more, and with even more vigor on the organizing side to make sure that we are pushing for racial. Economic and social justice with an right alongside our multigenerational African American siblings. So much work, such powerful work. As. You said you've been very busy with this administration echo, they're just keeping everyone busy with their foolishness, but I definitely do a suit top about Daca so for our listeners, who may not be familiar Dhaka's stands for deferred action for childhood arrivals and the Supreme. Court decision around Dhaka now allows immigrants who ever see Daca status sometimes referred to as dreamers so if you seen the Hashtag is sandwiched dreamers. That's what that means. It allows them. them to stay in the country safely without a threat of deportation, but one the things that we've been really seeing missing from mainstream conversation over Daca was that it also impacts not Hispanic and Latino communities that there are black and brown communities impacted by this as well other black communities that are impacted by this as well. So, what was your reaction when you hurt the decision? And what are our next steps in the Dreamer, movement so? It is really important in think I really WanNa, thank you for lifting up the fact that yes, there are dreamers who are not Brown folks. That are not Latin next folks. That are not black right that we have black Latino next folks as well as black dreamers from the continent of Africa from the Caribbean from Europe right we think about. Twenty, one savage right and how this came up? And he actually falls in the category that is equally as important that we need to advocate for a person who isn't a Dhaka recipient, but who happens to be undocumented, and obviously we're looking for permanent protections, not just for Dr Recipients because everyone. Coming to this country is dreaming. No one's coming to this country to be a nightmare. Faces are looking at the Supreme Court decision. I also happen to be an attorney of twenty six years. Doing movement work is it's a temporary relief. It is not the permanent protection that we want our people to have and that our people need to have in order to thrive,

Black Alliance Attorney Dhaka Nana Xanthi Executive Director United States Daca Transform Justice Center Mexico Supreme Court Community Legal Clinic Tijuana Caribbean New York Africa DC Europe
Supreme Court rules Trump administration improperly ended program for "Dreamers"

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

04:52 min | 3 months ago

Supreme Court rules Trump administration improperly ended program for "Dreamers"

"That's the sound of people celebrating in front of the Supreme Court last Thursday after the supreme. Court ruled that the trump administration had acted unlawfully when it tried to rescind DACA, the deferred action for childhood arrivals program designed to protect people known as dreamers. From a moral standpoint, this is a tremendously gratifying decision. Dreamers about the most sympathetic people you could imagine, and the fact that the trump administration sought their deportation was again from a moral standpoint horrendous. That, said the supreme. Court's decision was itself surprising on the law. The decision was written by chief. Justice John Roberts who is ordinarily a staunch conservative. And as the fact that it was a five to four decision shows, there were grounds that a conservative justice like Roberts could have used. Had He wanted to decide that? What Barack Obama put in place namely the DACA program Donald Trump could remove indeed. Roberts typically has a rather expensive conception of executive power, and although we can know with one hundred percents certainty I would say ninety nine percent probability that several years ago Roberts was one of the justices who voted to strike down an Obama program that was similar to Dhaka aimed at parents. So what was going on here? Why did chief justice? John Roberts choose to leave his conservative. And join the Liberals to keep Daca in place. Sometimes when Roberts issues, apparently liberal decision, it's clear that what he's doing is trying to preserve the appearance of legitimacy of the Supreme Court. Voiding scenario where the public would think of the justices as basically partisan. Roberts understands that the public knows that the Supreme Court justices have different ideologies. What he doesn't want is for the public to think that the justices vote based on the party of the person who appointed that. That may explain Roberts's vote not to entirely strike down obamacare. The affordable care act some years ago. In the case. However Roberts's motivation seems to have been somewhat different. What seems to be motivating, Roberts is a kind of disrespect for the Donald Trump administration's unwillingness to cross. It's t's dots is and follow the rule of law when it comes to issuing important governmental decisions. We saw this a year ago when Roberts also provided the decisive fifth vote to reverse the trump administration's plan to put a citizenship question on the twenty twenty census. Census in that case, as in the DACA case Roberts relied on a law called the administrative precede. ACT, which is the law that gives a federal courts, the authority to oversee and review decisions of administrative bodies in order to determine whether they complied with the procedures that the law demands in particular. The Administrative Procedure Act requires that the government give clear honest and. Justify and reasons for why it's doing what it's doing. And both the census case and the DACA case. Roberts ruled that the government had failed to provide those justifications in essence. Roberts was saying taking the action in question was within the General Authority of the executive branch, but the executive branch didn't do a good enough job of explaining why it did what it did. This kind of judicial supervision of governmental action is crucial to preserving the rule of law, and it's pretty clear that John Roberts no longer trusts the trump administration to do that to be sure at the beginning of the trump administration roberts was willing to give trump the benefit of the doubt. He after all wrote the opinion in the trump against Hawaii case, the one involving the Muslim travel ban in which he upheld the presence authority to issue the version of the travel ban that was in play the time. What seems to have happened subsequently is that has Roberts has gotten a closer and closer look at trump's disrespect for the courts and his disrespect for the rule of law. He's decided to take on the role of defending judiciary defending the rule of law, and if making trump comply. And it may not be a relevant. That Roberts, also had to spend a good chunk of his January sitting in the Senate, listening to the impeachment managers condemnation of Donald, trump, precisely for his disrespect for the rule of law, so if you're wondering whether John Roberts has suddenly become a liberal. Take it from me. He has not I expect more conservative decisions from him possibly even this week or next but John. Roberts has taken up the responsibility of the judiciary to keep an eye on this president. And for that I think everybody liberal or Conservative should be profoundly grateful.

John Roberts Donald Trump Daca Supreme Court Barack Obama Executive Senate Dhaka General Authority President Trump Hawaii
"dhaka" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

04:01 min | 3 months ago

"dhaka" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"Dhaka Jan nine nine three he it will also be here with you when I go out to Margie on line three Marty welcome the show is on tonight right now you don't thanks for checking Hey you know in regards to the leftist Marxist Soros funded antifa types taken over all these so many of these marches course they want anarchy and chaos communism comes in it really bugs me that they motivate all these people to go out and walk on interstate highways like I. forty up and once in Salem Greensboro the other day this is one incident on numerous that'd happen around the country in the North Carolina and you know that's breaking the law they don't have a permit to do that nobody else I mean you'll see second amendment guys going out there and I'm in a big rally out on the interstate highways because they'd be cleared out right away but we have politician governors here that in these blue states that don't do anything about it you know and they'll you know they're like Pontius pilot wash your hands they want to be in the middle of the road right but you know some owner operator I got my own trucks are going to get covered by insurance if somebody decides to jump up on my trucks are smashed my wonderful mail not going to become a victim right and you know there's those of us that are out there that are heavily armed I'd hate to have to do all that the paperwork just too much and but the thing is in all business all in vivo leftist garbage that help there has got to stop and governors like to or need to get a pair of cast iron balls and just start doing something about it and stop being wishy washy and and really protect the people out there and stop these subgroups from taking over in situations like that that's that's just all I really wanted to say well look here here's the thing I think by and large the vast majority of people are are people of good will and you are going to have anti five types are gonna try to make a point and they took over city hall in Seattle last night not that it's a frustrating situation to to look at this sort of thing but let me I don't want to turn the temperature up higher on this pot which is boiling this is going to this is going to be I mean about a long time ago when gonna make you guys mad when when you're on your way home but this this is really quite something New York times what is the next target can the cancel culture saga the protesters are coming for Paul patrol backlash is mounting against depictions of quote good cops on television and in the street Amanda Hess writing in The New York Times was only a matter of time before the protests came for paw patrol it's a children's cartoon about a squad of canine helpers it's basically a pretense for placing household pets in a variety of coal trucks it includes a firefighting Dalmatian and another dog that is a police officer so now we have to get rid of Paul patrol literally as somebody noted wiser than I we only watch puppy dog pals in this household death to pop a troll no this is not right what are we doing we're cancelling paw patrol watch.

Marty Dhaka
Ebola resurfaces in Équateur Province, north-western Democratic Republic of the Congo

Not Too Shabby

00:47 sec | 4 months ago

Ebola resurfaces in Équateur Province, north-western Democratic Republic of the Congo

"You cases of Ebola have been confirmed in the Democratic Republic of Congo their concerns that the health care system destroyed by conflict and they collect will struggle to tackle a new outbreak on top of the corona virus pandemic merry Harper reports the health minister attendee long Gondo said four people had died from a burglar in the western city of fond Dhaka the location of the new outbreak is alarming it's more than a thousand kilometers from the center of the current epidemic which is in eastern DRC two months ago the authorities were poised to declare an end to the second largest it burned out brake on record button you chain of infections was found the DLC is also struggling with corona virus with more than three thousand confirmed

Ebola Harper Long Gondo Fond Dhaka DRC
How COVID-19 Has Changed Fast Fashion Forever

Good Together: Ethical, Eco-Friendly, Sustainable Living

06:59 min | 4 months ago

How COVID-19 Has Changed Fast Fashion Forever

"We've all heard how fast fashion is damaging to the people and the planet. What you probably haven't heard is that the covid nineteen pandemic has created a crisis for garment factory employees around the world amid this unprecedented event workers factories and brands are losing wages and are being forced to make difficult decisions to keep their businesses running while protecting health and safety orders are being produced postponed or canceled. Lockdowns are preventing work in some countries and viral exposure on the job a threat to workers and their families in this episode of Good Together. Liza and I discussed with Jessica Andrews Deputy Fashion Editor Bustle. How Fair Trade? Usa is mobilizing to protect garment workers. Jessica's years of experience in the Fashion Journalism Space and her passion for fighting back against the negative impact of industry make for a fascinating and timely conversation at the intersection of Human Rights Fashion. An advocacy. Hey Jessica welcome to good together. Were so excited to have you so for listeners. Who aren't familiar with Jessica. She is the deputy fashion editor at bustle overseeing all things fashion from red carpet roundups to trend reports Before she went she was at bustle. She did stints at refinery. Twenty nine teen vogue an has also contributed to places like L. Vanity Fair New York Times essence. Just like all of the wonderful news sources. I could say so. We are thrilled to have her on a speaking about all things fair trade USA. An ethical. Fashion so Jessica. I wondered if you could give us an intro As to your background I know I just covered a little bit of it there. But you know why you got into The the ethical fashion space specifically. And we'll just kind of take it from there. Good why I love The you because it really sums up my career. I've done a little bit of everything I've worked in housing brands and as a freelance writer and I found that I was really passionate about not just about fashion though. I love beautiful clothes. But like the ethical aspect of it on whether that's diversity on the runway or treating garment workers fairly and being conscious about the environment and I think for me. My passionate about environmental issues really developed from my sister. She's a climate analyst. She works out of DC. And she's always been really passionate about how we can make the world a better place four to leave behind our kids and that really starts with us being more responsible about our carbon footprint and I always loved hearing her talk about it because she's so passionate but I didn't realize how much it crossed over with the fashion industry until I started my career and I saw just how wasteful the industry can be An also I learned about Rana Plaza and I was devastated to know all the garment workers who lives were lost that day And I really felt like I could make a difference through my platform and my jobs by speaking out about this because I thought if I wasn't aware of you know how the fashion industry was contributing to climate change and just that like lack of environmental responsibility that they had I bought. There must be other people that feel this way to you know so. I I realized could really use my platform to spread awareness. And you know working with my sister. Her name named Sabrina and other advocates in this in this space like Rachel weighing who was established for the fair trade. Look book who such an inspiration to me. I was able to learn more about these issues and then find a way that I could cover them at all the different places I've worked so that's been something that really rewarding for me to do to feel like I'm helping make a difference in somewhere. So yeah it's good to hear how you of got into ethical fashion and you absolutely kind of Nailed it in terms of like when you feel like even you don't know about it and I think at despite the fact that we are in the fair trade ethical fashioning still we all know about the staff we are super passionate about you know spreading awareness about what happened. Rana Plaza by the way for our listeners gives you know Rana Plaza was a factory collapsed in Dhaka. Bangladesh holding tire factory collapsed on Apple. Two fourth two thousand thirteen killing over eleven hundred people garment workers and it kind of gave Was fuel behind the ethical fashion fashion pollution moods which is With we we've been through so much over the years of the seven years now It's you absolutely right. Not everyone knows about it and spreading awareness solely incredibly Just so everyone knows what was happening the because again. We are so so disconnected this days. from the people who are making basically every product. Not just the that. We're wearing but products that we eat with for the run our with in the house Absolutely right with that So you also mentioned that we wear fair trade campaign ride UA one of the Bruins women spokesperson for the we wear trade campaign that was launched last month right and time of professional dilution week buy fair trade. Usa. Can you tell us more about it? Yeah of course so. It's interesting that you brought up Rana Plaza again because that really inspired it And Fair trade originally launched the where fair trade campaign last year on during fashion revolution. Week to honor the Rana Plaza Garment Factory Collapse And I think doing it. This year felt really urgent as well. I'm just to raise awareness around how garment workers are still being impacted today on and then also especially considering the effects of cove in nineteen And how you know. Fashions most vulnerable people are impacted during a crisis even more so this campaign we wanted to really highlight that Rachel Wang again She was the stylist and the creative director. She collaborated with B. Y. T. NYC too short film And that would really moves me so much just to hear about how these different advocates started getting active in the space and why fair trade is so significant to all of

Jessica Andrews Rana Plaza Rana Plaza Garment Factory Fair New York Times Editor Rachel Wang USA Liza Dhaka Analyst Writer Usa. B. Y. T. Nyc Sabrina Bangladesh Apple Bruins
Staying Strong Through the Storm

Green Wisdom Health Podcast by Dr. Stephen and Janet Lewis

09:08 min | 6 months ago

Staying Strong Through the Storm

"We welcome you to another uplifting today which I you. All are all ready to hear called staying strong during the storm. Because I know y'all might need a little bit of inspiration during these interesting times. We're living in Some of it. Good some of it bad and we're here to help you keep your eye on the Eagle. A you know keep flying. Hi Soren Higher. No one things to do to help you with your health your immune system your physical your spiritual wellbeing and to not take your eye off of the The light I guess is a good way to put it so Doctor Lewis. Can you tell us today a little bit about what you want to talk about and where we're going with this? I know we have a lot of questions. That are Very RANDOM THAT. There's a whole lot of different questions. Random a lot of different people but fortunately some of these questions came before all of this covert nineteen went into play so There's some questions that are not everybody's scared type question but some some other questions about some other health issues because a lot of you're probably tired of hearing about this over and over which I know we all are so We're GONNA try to mix it up a little bit and we're going to entertain you for a little bit like some of these artists have been doing that. Had Been so uplifting so Dr Lists. Can YOU UPLIFT US today? She always to me to be scared that I can't you know fulfill your fantasy of uplifting I guess yeah I've been at a lady yesterday because You know she was science. Da Da da Da. Da She is so full of fear. And it's like her and her husband take massive amounts of stuff. That's why both of them looked twenty years younger. What they are and they have energy like crazy. They really do look twenty years younger than what they are and I said you know. I can't believe that most people think that a virus is a lodged a lot stronger than God and it obviously offended her because she was full appearing chose to stay there. I said you're doing so much for it. Just take your stuff ask God to bless and move on down the road and you know now if you're not doing much or you don't know if you're doing the right thing you're taking sketchy stuff then yeah you might should be afraid. I just never been much to fall into fear. What the other people you know if the crowds doing and I'm a little suspect you know when I say you know this couple was taken some really really really good stuff. There's another couple of came in with a couple of products that they didn't buy here and I said yeah well at brands mediocre on a good day and I said what about this and I had to give him a lesson loyalty. I said well number one. It's Sonoko Balmain. The same thing I told you was wrong with your other thing you were taken from the world famous. Dhaka's Sonoko BALMAIN'S B twelve. It's not gonNA work. It has such low absorption. Right I said you know God rewards loyalty and is like a slap them in the bay so as long as you're making good decisions and you're getting your stuff from a trusted source and not even necessarily me but there's a lot of people making half way decisions and forgive me Pete up in Missouri for going in rabbit trails. It's IT AIN'T GONNA change but I'm going to talk about it. It should be out of your head. It should be out of your spirit and you know it gets really really really. I think as a You have to learn to master your relationships and I bet Jan is going to get in that in a minute but you've got to all this fear negativities because you've failed. Yes I said it. You failed to take charge of your emotions. We have a choice to think. Good or bad and I've said this before I've been called Pollyanna more than once and more than one way and it was not meant as a compliment his wall less. Just wring your hands and worry a Mica podcast not a podcast Janet. What am I GONNA do? She's fill me in a rocking chair worrying that she's up things I hope. I hope my grandmother can't hear me from heaven because I'm talk about her. You know she didn't or damn bit of good Sept- Gabar arthritis and wrinkly crippled hands from the worry. You can choose to be happy. I love my grandmother lowered Mr Cooking but low. She worried anyway. You ought to. You ought to see the video. Wherever JANET PUTS IT. She puts facebook. I'm not sure facebook. You know the thing about it is and and I've talked to people in foreign countries especially remember this conversation. I had with guy. Denmark is that will you? Americans are so stressed because you have too much stuff and you worry about your stuff and then I quoted a Chinese proverb that says man with keys has many worries and he said exactly if we're not over commercialized here in America and I'm sure this covert nineteen and all the fear and history is going to bring good about. We're going to get steel. We're having to stay at home. We're GONNA get still and know that I am got if we're not so worried. Then why does America who has about five percent five percent of the world's population but we snort percent of the cocaine? I'd never done cocaine. I know most of you have not but you know we. We consume vast amounts of alcohol. Janet not don't we're really Kinda latte drinkers and only talk about it? 'cause I'm Baptist. And they told me not to. Fifty percent of the world's cocaine goes to five percent of the world's population that scary. And you have to learn to deal with stress and most of its just in your head in your spirit you know there. There's the it's it's how you think. And one time. There was a guy that was trying to embarrass me. He said to another Francis. Everything comes easy for Stephen is like I said No. I said Yeah you're right. It does but it's because I expect to win when I go to these ducks unlimited. Nra BANQUETS ARE ALMOST ALWAYS. Almost always win a gun. I can't hardly go into casino without coming out ahead. I'm more times than statistically possible and I don't gamble much but still it's about having an attitude it's about Spiritual you know. You'll be in spiritual so what I'm going to say is when we're in fear and doubt you have to turn to your source you've gotTa Know God's bigger than a virus. Oh Good Lord yes. There's things you need to do. Yes it this is a deal yes it is but as I said in the last podcast a wise man foresees danger and takes precautions. That doesn't mean that we're supposed to wallow in our fear So the easy way to do and why things come to me so easily and it does look married to you know. I'm blessed you have to focus on what you want rather than what you have or what. You don't want the people who are sick. The ones that focus on what it would look like what it would feel like what they would here if they were healthy. Those people get well much much more quickly than people that write me a seventeen page letter on how bad they feel and and fourteen years of history yes. I want to know that stuff. But throw in these supplements. Do what your medical doctor says you know with the drugs and that kind of thing and expect good things You have to be inspired now. Look what's the word of inspire would be spirit. Then you have to find enthusiasm. The root word of enthusiasm I think this is. Latin is in Theo's which means the spirit with an or the Niger with an and I got up this morning super super early. I didn't sleep much in the first thing that popped in. My head was how grateful I him to have. Somebody buy me that so full of joy. So that's why we should be. She's over going all okay. He was talking about our dog. I mean I'm not sure we thank spur. Assume it would you? Because you're right you know if you think good thoughts you get good things it's Kinda SORTA sampling people overcomplicated. So you can choose joy or negatively. Yes I know. We have bad things happen. That kinda throw us for a loop too but sometimes you just have to distance yourself from eve or ignorance if they choose to remain stupid and reject you So you have to look for something well. The only reason we won't anything in life is because we have a perception that it will make us feel better

Cocaine Facebook Janet Sonoko Balmain America Soren Higher Doctor Lewis NRA Dhaka Dr Lists Stephen Mica Mr Cooking Pete Missouri Denmark Niger Francis Theo
United We Dream Co-Founder Cristina Jiménez Discusses the Dream Act

Latina to Latina

07:54 min | 7 months ago

United We Dream Co-Founder Cristina Jiménez Discusses the Dream Act

"Did the Obama Administration failed to pass the Dream? Act THROUGH LEGISLATION. I think that this is such an important lesson even as we think about the future of this country and the election this year because it ultimately came down to two things one is this a priority for the administration. Who's in the White House into? What is the power that we really have to move this through Congress and you know Bama Ron Very pro-immigrant agenda promising? The Dream Act immigration reform. I remember knocking on doors for Obama. Biz Lavinia when you know. We were so inspired by him and when the face of came up immediately you see a shift in that even though he talked a lot about immigration and he's intention to work on it he deprioritize shoe and you know you hear things like Rahm Emanuel at the time chief staff saying Oh you know that they rail like do not even work on that right now and MS prioritize healthcare. But when that moment happens it's no longer a priority for the ministration and then when you look at Congress for one of Obama's terms you had both houses that were led by Democrats and sometimes people don't believe me at least yeah. They could have passed legislation at that point. They didn't because it wasn't a political priority. So that's one answer to your question. The other one is the for the second term. Not only that. He wasn't a priority but at that point the leverage that Democrats had had changed. Because then you had a Republican Senate and when you look at twenty ten with the vote on the Tremont the House of Representatives under the leadership of Nancy Pelosi passes the bill and then in the Senate. The bill folks shore a five votes and those votes were from Democrats. The we had had moderate Democrats voting with US quite frankly many undocumented a young people will be citizens right now including myself and my brother and many others that are part of the United we dream so what I'm trying to say here is that it is in the Senate where we have to have a real talk about. Our power and moderate Democrats are now with us on this issue. So let's talk about the success. You have had convincing the Obama Administration to issue an executive order bypassing Congress. How did you do it going against all conventional wisdom so at the moment we said especially after the lesson of the Dream Act Voting Twenty? Turn when we were like okay you know. We may not have enough power yet to pass legislation. We have powered to hold the president accountable. And that's when we made the shift in the strategy to look at the president as a key decision maker. That could give us what we want. And we decided to ask the administration to stop the deportations of young people and many people within the establishment of the Democratic Party and even the advocacy sector immigrant rights. Were saying to us. Like you're crazy. Part of the pushback was that dreamers. Were the most sympathetic group that you did. Have all of this public support and that without you as part of the equation. It became harder car to do everything else. That's definitely one of the arguments that were made. You know there were other arguments that we should not put pressure on a friend that it was not strategic. You know it's not sophisticated enough. I remember hearing many people say task. They're young people don't know what they're doing their strategies not as sophisticated to counter the argument that you raise. Well we were saying was if we are able to have one win and protect some segment our community. We are increasingly building power to continue to win for more and as an organizer. We need victories to continue to organize and bill movements. There were multiple strategies There was a legal strategy where we work with lawyers to make the argument to the White House that this was within executive authority. The White House Legal Counsel Saito's No. It's not possible. Said yes it is possible. And here's all the legal expert on immigration. Who are telling you so. And then we had the people power pressure we showed up but Obama events and where he was speaking all over the country. I actually had this conversation with the president himself. I was in a meeting with him and this was after Dhaka and I said to him. You know like Dhaka was a huge victory for our community. My brother Jonathan was protected under Dhaka and so many young people were leaving now With less fear but I remember saint him but you know the petitions are still happening so we. We need you to stop this. He got you know a bed accessory did buy me Christine. I just gave you what you want. If exactly the nice say no but we don't stop there. We need more and you know the petitions were still happening. And I was saying like Mr President. We have so many people that are still getting the ported and what he said to me is what I need to do is organized your movement and your people to bring Republicans to the table. Because if I say that I'm not GONNA do rotations. They are not gonna come to the table so I need to do your organizing to Republicans and I need to continue to drive an agenda that where I am. I am seen in felt as tough on immigration enforcement and I will never forget the because he's administration ends with no immigration reform and so it was a miscalculation also from his part and the part of the Democratic Party who believe that that could be a winning strategy. Tell me about the moment you learned that President Obama was signed the executive order. Where were you I was in? La and We were actually getting ready to lead our next phase of escalation on this campaign which included a direct action in Downtown La and right before the evening in La. I get a call from You know my friend Governor Chaco. Who was working with United? We dream at the time and Representing us in leading the advocacy working. These see and she tells me it's going to happen tomorrow.

President Obama Obama Administration Congress President Trump Executive White House Senate Democratic Party United Dhaka LA Rahm Emanuel Mr President Downtown La Nancy Pelosi Governor Chaco House Of Representatives MS
Travel to Switzerland

The Amateur Traveler Podcast

03:40 min | 9 months ago

Travel to Switzerland

"I like to welcome the show Zach best from Boston. Who has come to talk to us about Switzerland Zach? Welcome to the show. Thank you very much. That's for having me and before we get started. What is your connection with Switzerland? I I went to Switzerland in the summer of two thousand eighteen with the biology undergraduate summer school and that was at the University of Zurich. I want there to do research a issue for the summer and that I really I fell in love with country with Zirk and I decided to look for another program to go back in the summer of Twenty nineteen and I applied for the thinks with scholarship. I should and with that. I went back to the University of Zurich again. Right did immunology research for the summer. Very cool in. Why should someone on travel to Switzerland so I will say that Switzerland is beautiful? But there's a lot of places in the world that are beautiful so I think there's a few additional things that make Switzerland a very good destination to go to for And that is. It's a very small country. which makes it so that there's a very high density of locations to get to and it's very easy to get to all of them not just because there's a lot in their close together but because there's a lot of infrastructure in terms of trains and buses Nelson Cable car is to get too high up in the mountains even if you're not someone who hikes all the time you can still get to that a top the mountain view and then also it's very safe and while the main language is an English and I don't speak any German under French Italian I was able to refine with Dhaka or bt and asking people to speak in English? So I would say hey. Those are the reasons you should go there on vacation. Excellent and what kind of tenor are you recommending for us. Today I've played a little itinerary. Three of what. If you wanted to tour around the center of Switzerland's so this will go from Zurich to Lucerne to the interlocken region and to burn and I'll talk about day trips from each location so Salang mountains because primarily what I did there on. The weekends was hiking. So we're not going to talk about about necessarily in the matterhorn but stuff. That is more in the center of the country so that you could probably do it in one trip and easier and simpler fashion excellent. So you're starting us in Zurich. I'm assuming better plane connections there then promptly anywhere else in the country yes exactly start off with flying into Zirk Irk. And then I'll say that order. This itinerary doesn't really matter so you could go from Zurich Bern interlocking where he can go from Zurich Lucerne earn or. You could even do this as day trips from Zurich which for me. I was only traveling on the weekends because I had to do research in the lab during the week right and so all of my traveling leveling was as day trips which can get hectic it can lead to a long day but it's totally possible with the trains and you can definitely fit in in fact the second time I was there in summer two thousand nineteen. My mom can stay with me for a week and we saw the country by doing day trips from Zurich and went to a lot of these places in that way so really. What works best for you in terms of you find a great hotel deal for week certain area you can go there in still all these destinations from that point instead of having to do it in the loop that I'm gonNA lay up but to walk you through it in a manner that maybe makes sense mentally? I'll go from Zurich Eric Wizard interlocking.

Switzerland Zurich University Of Zurich Zurich Lucerne Zurich Bern Zach Boston Zirk Irk Zirk Eric Wizard BT Nelson Cable Salang Mountains Dhaka Lucerne
How Trump has reshaped the federal judiciary

KNX Weekend News and Traffic

02:03 min | 9 months ago

How Trump has reshaped the federal judiciary

"Eight president trump in the Republican Party have been amazingly efficient and placing judges in the federal judiciary sisters one comparison so far trump has appointed one hundred eighty seven judges by the same point in his presidency Obama had appointed only twenty five and only fifty five by the end of his second term Jessica Levinson's a professor at Loyola law school she was asked how trump has been able to get so many judges confirmed so quickly well obviously the leader in the Senate made their top priority and he said throughout the campaign this is going to be something we have accomplished and they have accomplished this with the Kuwaitis are light hocus it's hard to overestimate how efficient they have fanned out nominating and confirming federal judges so I will cans were frankly better about this than Republicans in the twenty sixteen election he made the selection issue they are not with the federalist society a conservative group that helps you create a high point for federal judges and they have been in normatively affection nominating please yeah judges very conservative judges and giving them a call because we have the political will in the numbers Levinson says it's a little too early to know the full impact of the appointments but we have seen in some senses already what's happening if you look at this circuit and the sixth circuit rulings regarding abortion rights you can see that president trump's nominees are present have appointments been very conservative very pro life if you look at the Supreme Court of course as you mentioned there's two members of the Supreme Court president trump you will get a big decision for instance the travel ban decision like the decision and the fans who came to the decision we have coming up for instance in Dhaka immigration decisions with respect to abortion religious we're going to you as soon as you hear the next year the judicial appointments by president trump our

Republican Party Barack Obama Jessica Levinson Professor Loyola Law School Donald Trump Senate Supreme Court President Trump Normatively Dhaka
Fire in Bangladesh factory kills at least 10

Weekend Edition Sunday

00:20 sec | 10 months ago

Fire in Bangladesh factory kills at least 10

"Officials in Bangladesh say at least ten people were killed in a fire at a factory outside the Bangladesh capital today the second deadly factory fire in the area and less than a week the fire broke out in the luxury found factory in the Gaza port area outside of Dhaka ten bodies were recovered after firefighters brought the

Bangladesh Dhaka
Bangladesh Sentences 7 to Death Over 2016 Bakery Attack

BBC Newshour

00:45 sec | 10 months ago

Bangladesh Sentences 7 to Death Over 2016 Bakery Attack

"That we're gonna have to Bangladesh because seven Islamists have today been sentenced to death over their role in the twenty sixteen attack on a cafe in the capital Dhaka twenty two people many foreigners were killed in the attack I'll be finding out more about the convictions from the BBC's Akbar Hossain who's in the Bangladeshi capital this seven might have been convicted of assisting the attackers and the judge said that these seven person they were involved in the planning process of the cafe attack in two thousand six and the seven of them have been given its sentences but the guilty persons who are brought to the cold they looked very defined shoulder and one of the convicted persons he was shouting

Bangladesh BBC Akbar Hossain Dhaka
Bangladesh tribunal sentences 7 militants to death for involvement in deadly cafe attack that killed foreigners

BBC World Service

00:50 sec | 10 months ago

Bangladesh tribunal sentences 7 militants to death for involvement in deadly cafe attack that killed foreigners

"A special court in Bangladesh's sentence seven men to death for planning one of the country's worst militant attacks on the holy autism cafe more than three years ago twenty two people most of them foreign has died when gunmen stormed the cafe in an exclusive part of the capital Dhaka you'll be to live my A. has more details five gunmen stormed into the eatery and shocked at Dinas they also took hostages it's a twelve oz among the nation's security forces to end the standoff in which all the militants were killed those on trial what eight people accused of planning the attack and supplying weapons to the gunman seven of them have been given the death penalty why one has been acquitted although Islamic state and al Qaeda have claimed responsibility for the attack Bangladesh says it was the work of a domestic extremist Islamic

Bangladesh Dhaka Dinas Three Years Twelve Oz
"dhaka" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

01:47 min | 10 months ago

"dhaka" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"The Democrats moved quickly to consolidate power against the individual what else do you learn from this article what else do you learn from this article you learn that one's freedom is lost it's difficult to get it back it's difficult to get it back and there's several reasons for this I've talked about it before but I want I want I wanna tied to this point have the middle keeps moving left nobody I mean nobody is talking about eliminating obamacare nobody nobody I mean nobody's talking about getting the annual deficit in overall debt under control nobody and I mean nobody it's talking about eliminating Dhaka and preventing the dreamers from becoming citizens nobody and I can go on and on the center moves left by the way I reject this but this is what happens and that's what happened today the center moves left as radical ideas are implemented and then moving on to the next radical idea you don't even have time to digest the first radical idea so the first radical idea doesn't seem so radical does it but it is still and we move further and further away from capitalism further and further away from constitutionalism and further and further away from individual free will.

Dhaka
"dhaka" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

01:40 min | 10 months ago

"dhaka" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Else do you learn from this article what else do you learn from this article you learn that one's freedom is lost it's difficult to get it back it's difficult to get it back and there's several reasons for this I've talked about it before but I want I want I wanna tied to this point has the Middle keeps moving left nobody I mean nobody is talking about eliminating obamacare nobody nobody I mean nobody's talking about getting the annual deficit in overall debt under control nobody and I mean nobody it's talking about eliminating Dhaka and preventing the dreamers from becoming citizens nobody and I could go on and on the center moves left by the way I reject this but this is what happens and that's what happening today the center moves left as radical ideas are implemented and then moving on to the next radical idea you don't even have time to digest the first radical idea so the first radical idea doesn't seem so radical does it but it is still and we move further and further away from capitalism further and further away from constitutionalism and further and further away from individual free will.

Dhaka
"dhaka" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

03:30 min | 1 year ago

"dhaka" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"In fact, I have a friend who. I'm trying to notice it. He was he was he he lived in think he lived in dangle dish for awhile. But paid on solar is used to be Mook city. Correct. What about New York City? The friend that he just missing. No, no, no. He's from he's a priest. But, but he lived where did you over there in Dhaka? Is that is that a is that a city? Yeah. He lives in Dhaka. He was he was he was based in Dhaka. So yeah, I mean we had quite a few conversations about about Bangladesh in that country. I mean, not everybody knows where their country is. So I just have to give him a exclamation. Kono konno's. An I. I mean Bangladesh's been on my radar for a long time. Okay. All I mean all the tenders is needed. It can be respectful. You're the west my place on earth to question. I'm sorry. What was that? I'm not sure who answered my folk fold can you talk to them for a moment. Let's talk about the real hero here, and that's Dan z. Mean ten grams? Yeah. For some reason, I'm, I'm not I'm not picking up the whole anyway. She, I'll tell you what. We'll talk. We'll talk tomorrow. I'm losing the call a little bit. But. Okay. Thank you very much, Jim, is next Jim hero here today. You go Paul food redneck. He's unread Nick. From bangladesh. But he's a rednecks, just hate me. Don't they all the Jim? I have to tell you that was about the second caller in the last couple of minutes that, that went after you. Well, that's great. That means I've got something going. How about how about this guy trying to ban you just said, Paul can you listen tech, the damn wax out of the year? Let's what I'm saying ball. Well, yeah. And I said, you know what else? I'll tell you moron. He's an redneck from Bangla day. No wonder he's even redneck. They all put into wait. You know what hell, the guy I begged you me. And you won't ban me tell the guy that bought down through. Listen. I, I mean I'm first of all, nobody. Nobody's going to tell me I'm not gonna better guy that I don't even know about a game that okay? It's, you know, whatever consequence, it is to you or me. I don't know. But I'm not I'm not bidding. If he I mean, he got kind of came in late in the party. The one ethic you have left ball, one ethic you have kids, you don't plan callers. No doesn't like them. Now banned every cost you'd have the whole show ban. No. I agree. Totally agree with that. I mean it's just. I the the I mean, the nerve of the guy Franklin exit that's the foolishness of the guy, the guy's a food, but you know, he couldn't talked playing clear. Well, his first though he's first language was been golly. I thought he said, swin golly, I thought he said that too, but and I'm not I don't wanna act like I'm a I'm an expert on on Bangladesh. But I, but I do think the native language there is called Bengal. And know what's ironic ball?.

Jim hero Bangladesh Dhaka Paul New York City Kono konno Dan z Bengal ten grams
"dhaka" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Me now for dhaka recipients knows dreamers i guess it's just another monday richard but another monday in this world dave inhabited since a california court ruled in january that the trump administration could not end dhaka on march death and then as he sat another federal court in brooklyn reached the same conclusion in february now daca as we know protects undocumented immigrants who came here as kids from being deported and it also gives them work authorisation so those whose dhaka's status was going to expire starting this week we can apply for another twoyear renewal so how many daca recipients are we talking about nationally there were almost seven hundred thousand last fall and the university of california researcher estimated almost forty two thousand of them live in new york state and about another twenty five thousand are in new jersey but the problem is no new people can apply for dhaka now so if you're a young person who came here before you were sixteen and you've lived here at least five years you can't apply for dhaka like you could before trump said he would phase out the program and there's estimates that almost sixty thousand people in new york new jersey would have been eligible so the court rulings were only a victory for those who gets reapply are or they guaranteed their applications will even be looked at yes yes their applications must be considered by the government if they committed some kind of disqualifying crime they could be shut out but overall they should be reviewed it's just a long process that takes months i met a twenty nine year old dhaka recipient named hugo earlier this year he does want to give his last name because of the obvious he was really grateful after that first california court ruling because his status was to expire on march ninth four days after trump said dhaka would end so that court ruling for hugo allowed him and these thousands of other people who would have expired to reapply but he told me he still couldn't feel completely secure without a longterm solution from congress there's still a fight out there you know i i really do what we trying to get obtain at.

richard brooklyn dhaka researcher trump new york hugo congress california university of california twenty nine year five years four days twoyear
"dhaka" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:31 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Dollars to renew every two years and if you look at the dhaka recipients a migration policy institute report more than a third of those live in families with incomes below the poverty level yeah that make sense people come here area illegally their parents who come here illegally let's say they came as children you don't come across the border illegally because you're doing well and so here they are and you've guide threequarters over the age of that are over the age of sixteen now and eligible for dhaka they're all working because remember daca recipients are legally entitled to work a lot of them or college students matter of fact according the study a a rate slightly higher than for all us workers in that age and this is hilarious this suggests the daca recipients need to work in order before college a class they do i don't wanna was needed to work that's our system but here is something that actually make sense and unique think about an actual you dive little bit deeper the majority of these were sis recipients had attended a dhaka workshop or clinic or actually had access to a legal service thirty percent who actually applied did on their own so the bottom line if they don't have access to help a clinic a lawyer all these pro bono organisations that help then it's very difficult for them to do this and so it is not easy it's a fairly extensive application and that alone is racist they should make it easy they should allow daca to continue forever i there should be no recognition any more of an illegal status i mean we can go on and on and on and on and our some of them too lazy yes probably but for uh for kelley to put that into their is that they're frightened which is a huge number of people verses those that are too lazy we want to eat i never heard of a a dhaka recipient or a dhaka registrant uh be called lazy i i don't think he i don't think these folks are lazy i really don't i think for the most part they worked arouses off and if they could they would but it's very difficult it's expensive the fear of giving.

dhaka kelley migration policy institute us thirty percent threequarters two years
"dhaka" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on KOMO

"A dhaka deal that following those comments about immigrants from certain countries comments that were still making headlines a week after the closeddoor white house negotiations also a couple of former top trump campaigned advisers were in front of congress this week including steve bannon and once again and taken to the brink of a government shutdown we're talking about all of it with our abc news white house correspondent karen travers so once again we find ourselves on the brink of or in a government shutdown it seems like it's one of these things that keeps happening more and more now in congress ky why is that karen what what what's the process like an and why do we keep coming so close to or actually going into government shutdown because congress just has not been able to deal with the longterm big picture spending issues that they should be dealing with so the government has to be funded by september 30th at swim the fiscal year and the next one begins and this has now become a regular thing where august nothing has been done congress goes off on their long recess they come back in september they can't deal with the controversial issues so what they do is pass a shortterm extension and you're starting to see a lot of frustration on both sides of the aisle of just we can't keep doing it this way you know it's kind of like putting bandaids and taped to string everything together and the hopes that a doesn't all fall apart and you're doing a fourweek extension here two or three week here and there when they really need to be doing this one year at a time and sherry the big issue here at like yes we're talking about daca and yes talking about children's health insurance but the bigger picture they need to be talking about our spending caps and that was the big plan going into this budget negotiations increasing military spending democrats want to increase domestic spending as well that's the tricky sticking points and they haven't even touched on that yet and that's a big reason why they just keep doing this in several weeks increments right now we are at the.

trump congress steve bannon white house correspondent karen travers fiscal year health insurance dhaka congress ky three week fourweek one year
"dhaka" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

KHNR 690AM

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

"The democrats though are insisting that amnesty for these dhaka illegals be part of the funding deal this week long pause maybe too long of a pause you know what i said i'll say it again the the the the obstacle right now the disagreement right now is this as of today the republicans in washington dc one fund the government just pass a silly stupid funding bill the fund the government for another month the democrats are insisting that a dhaka deal dhaka amnesty be part of the funding bill g russia i don't think i need to say that again but just think about this for a minute wow think about this fill the democrats right now think about this democrats right now oh perfectly willing to shut down i'll government they put shut down our american government.

dhaka washington shut down
"dhaka" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on WRVA

"Dhaka this is going to continue to operate long after a deal on the program is reached later this week now is prize to anyone shouldn't be because both republicans and democrats want dhaka they always have and so does the president from after all has a big heart is boasted about his big hearts on several occasions last year he said quote we are going to show great heart dhaka is very very difficult object for me they are here illegally and they shouldn't be they shouldn't be very worried i do have a big heart we're going to take care of everybody endquote trump may have also said that he would immediately terminate dhaka but that was so two years ago so i am i sure which is which thou dhaka is dangerous to both political parties because they are legislating based on emotion when we should be legislating based on the constitution is not the children of illegal immigrants fault that they are here they are innocent but their parents are not so what is the consequence is there a consequence for breaking the law if not do we have laws these are the conversations that we need to have when it comes down to it make no mistake dhaka is amnesty we'll have to make the decision to accept or reject amnesty apparently in washington they are telling us the american people will accept it.

Dhaka president dhaka washington two years
"dhaka" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"The two together we need to fund our troops we need to protect them we need to increase security these are vital national security interests we need to fund to tie them to dhaka a deal where are the actual x indeed in march is irresponsible so if the democrats insist on linkage and the government shuts down that's on them well it'd be very fortunate they continue to do that they are not the same conversation i think you've heard democratic leader sayed just that in the past one more dhaka question a federal judge this week blocked the administration decision to phase out docket and wrote off and let's put this on the screen a plausible inference that racial animus towards mexicans and latinos was a motivating factor in the decision to end dhaka your reaction to that and how quickly will the administration appeal that judge's decision blocking the phasing out of dhaka and peel her thirteen attorney general will be in close contact on that but respect sector the could i find that offensive on its face i took an oath when i became secretary of homeland security to defend in support the constitution the program was unconstitutional what we should be focused on instead of these court interventions in these distractions is that we need a permanent solution we have said that i've said that the president has said that we want to find a permanent solution to the dhaka population not a continual three year renewal it short period of time we have left when ask you about some of the issues that are facing your department border apprehensions are down 40 at 2017 which some administration officials have called the clump of fact but in december there was a significant increase as the border patrol caught more than 40000 people attempting illegal crossings why hasn't gone back up it's a great question and i appreciate you ask him is i think it's very important for the viewers to understand that's the problem is that we have so many loopholes within our legal system and based on a panoply of court decisions of confusion with respect to the.

government dhaka president attorney secretary of homeland security three year
"dhaka" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"To as opposed to what we're doing now to be honest with you but i think they should be absolutely added any bill even if it has to do with dhaka that would be added to things i said i think it would be popular i think i can tell you the american public much once that it's going to address dhaka permanent way not a temporary short term thing we're going to address the border enforcement insecurity and the wall we're going to address mr mccalls bill we're going to address interior enforcement but not everything that the administration had on its list we're going to address a chain migration we're going to end the visa lottery program we're going to aggress sanctuary cities in case law we think it is a good bill that will both address the two things are speaker told us right after you made your decision which is we have to address the problem we have with dhaka kids being in limbo as urban described i i agree with but we also have to make sure this does not happen and the democrats you can have a lot of things that did not even a tortuous i just felt that this is something that was long overdue you have a meeting and you'd say this is what we want and discuss this has been going on for years and i just you know deserting point maybe i'll just lock the doors and i won't let anybody until until they come in a great michael you have something to say about the congress for seven terms i've been trying to get this border secure for seven terms in congress i think this is a bipartisan issue dhaka is a bipartisan issue we have an opportunity i think before us to get this done for the american people when it comes to chain migration the lottery system we saw two recent terror attacks in new york that were the result of this i think failed immigration policy we'd like to see that fixed for the american people along with this bob torture sanctuaries now you're not talk about this extensively we think our bill our house bill will be a good starting ground from the sagacious to to commend you for bring everybody together but we don't want to see happen is for the conditions for dhaka to occur yet we want to give security done so we don't have to.

dhaka congress new york house bill
"dhaka" Discussed on News Radio WGOW

News Radio WGOW

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on News Radio WGOW

"Dhaka delay she's not going quietly i'm michael toscano egg we wanna fix daca we do want to fix daca house speaker paul ryan saying he thinks the compromise is coming for dhaka the expiring programme protecting the dreamers brought to the us illegally as kids be we want to fix it while addressing the root cause problems so that we don't have a dhaka problem again mean that's kind of common sense sort of slow going and senior republicans say it's increasingly likely a bill to keep the government operating beyond next weekend we'll have to go forward without a dhaka solution the house has passed reauthorization for the faisal law which gives the government authority to conduct foreign surveillance on american soil anew prevision requires the fbi to get a warrant if it wants to check the communications of americans swept up in that process pushback continues against the trump ministration removing florida from the opening up of virtually all offshore u s areas for oil and gas drilling because florida gop governor rick scott expected to run for the senate asked for it florida's democratic senator bill nelson all the other coastal governors are so upset will if you're going to do it to help the florida republican governor why don't you do it for us and taken it off our coast as well you may have seen the viral video of the louisiana teacher handcuffed and manhandled out of the building when she tried to speak against a pay raise for the vermillion spare school superintendent clayton double reports she's not letting that silencer detial hargrave grave was removed from the beating while opposing the superintendents raised during public comment you'll pay they taking from the teachers she was arrested and taken to jail now the louisiana association of educators is holding a rally to stand behind the teacher hargraves says she won't let teachers be silenced i'm hoping that you chase to seek out after seeing what happens move and don't let it become an imitation to you the association is encouraging all educators in louisiana to wear black today to support her grave i'm michael toscano if you've fallen.

dhaka hargraves louisiana association of educa detial hargrave clayton superintendent vermillion spare school senator bill nelson gop gas drilling faisal house speaker Dhaka michael toscano louisiana senate rick scott florida fbi the house paul ryan
"dhaka" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM

KUGN 590 AM

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM

"Wall including dhaka and including comprehensive immigration reform the reform that would have included the end to chain migration and to the lottery system and it was amazing everybody whether you're republican or democrat people were going crazy on twitter watching this meeting because it was the first time we were ever allowed access to something like that it was so interesting to watch and what i saw was a president who has informed a president who was very much up to speed on the issue who is very much engaged with the process of being president and with the good of the country and someone who was working to make a deal between democrats and republicans this was not someone who was that looked like someone who is an apt or stupid or demented or somehow anand gauge not wanting to be president and for anybody who is really buying into this michael wolff book i think they should watch yesterday's meeting and see if it it depicts what he's talking about because it the president did a great job and he was working with democrats just as much as he was working with republicans and i believe he's going to get something done with immigration interim finger i don't agree you take away depending on the time of day are to retire they will lose mid day morning afternoon vana i was watching it out letsie's pray about ten eleven o'clock pacific time so so early afternoon in these yoga so that i asked that question for you sometimes that has impact on how people who have of our i don't want to keep digging this whole because it isn't it becomes and other distraction if things are getting done and a lot of people who have things going on with them medley and otherwise they do they can step up to the plate they do step up to the plate and sometimes under the right circumstances there are things that can be that they can do that will change what's going on with it because it's early enough into this i.

dhaka comprehensive immigration refo twitter president letsie michael wolff
"dhaka" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"This is the bbc the details of all complete range of programmes bbcworldservicecom comcosts hello welcome to the latest global news recorded at fourteen hours gmt on friday the first of december i'm ben bland with a selection of highlights from across bbc world service news today coming up the pope has met a group of muslim refugees and bangladesh and has referred to them for the first time by the politically sensitive tom row hingis we'll in the podcast the cost of out programs that weapon pacing this year is twenty two point five billion dollars the united nations has launched its biggest ever humanitarian appeal warning that the world is facing an unprecedented number of crises gunman disguised in burqas have stormed the college campus in pakistan killing nine people and later really enjoyed say netflix couple snatched natural naturally just fill out their politics beal family from there they're not you feel like you're actually know them crowds have greeted prince harry and meghan molkho on their first public appearance together since getting engaged but first to bangladesh who though the choir singing at an openair mass led by pope francis he also met some of the more than six hundred thousand row hinging muslims who have fled violence in neighboring myanmar for the first time during his asia trip the pope used the word row hinge now use of that is politically sensitive because burmese authorities do not recognize row hinges as an ethnic group pope francis said the presence of god today is also cold row hendra after meeting sixteen refugees who have brought to the bangladeshi capital dhaka from camps near the border with me on mall i spoke to a correspondent you'd be telhami in a noisy street in dhaka and asked her how significant it walls that the pope had used the word mahindra importer nomenclature agostinho crime landed immune are then came head to bangladesh everybody has been marie crazy if he would send out a strong message about delaying get by primary.

ben bland tom row united nations prince harry pope francis myanmar bbc bangladesh pakistan netflix meghan molkho dhaka mahindra marie five billion dollars fourteen hours
"dhaka" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:26 min | 3 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Thousands of new workers in health care and education over the next five to ten years and we just don't have enough people competing for these jobs all right so that covers how sessions misrepresented the facts but there is also the nature of dhaka itself he calls it amnesty it does not give individuals lawful permanent residence status it doesn't give them green cards and it doesn't put them even on a path to citizenship what daca dis is take a certain fairly narrow group of individuals people who were brought to this country unlock awfully by their parents when they were children and it formally defers deportation for them all it does is say the government's not going to deport u unless it has a really good reason and while you're here you will have a work permit so you can enter the workforce and pay taxes what is being said lead in let's say the rightwing media ecosystem that is demonstrably untrue about daca and its beneficiaries first the line that sessions used which is that it's caused a humanitarian crisis in the form of unaccompanied minors at the southern border which we know not to be true and second that dhaka beneficiaries do not deserve to be in this country because are criminals it turns out that the number of dhaka beneficiaries who have committed crimes is extraordinarily low much much lower than with the general population something like point three percent and a related lie that i've heard a lot on like breitbart that kind of corner of the internet is that dhaka beneficieries are criminals by definition because they're living in this country without documentation that is also not true unlawful presence in america by itself is not a criminal fence it is a civil offence so you can be fined for living in this country without documentation but it doesn't make you a criminal it's a false talking point you know apart from the darkest corners of right wing media have these notions been accepted in reporting about immigration you certainly see it in reporting from fox.

dhaka humanitarian crisis breitbart america fox dhaka dhaka three percent ten years
"dhaka" Discussed on On The Media

On The Media

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on On The Media

"The facts but there is also the nature of dhaka itself he calls it amnesty it does not give individuals lawful permanent resident status it doesn't give them green cards and it doesn't put them even on a path to citizenship what daca does is take a certain fairly narrow group of individuals people who were brought to this country unlawfully by their parents when they were children and formally defers deportation for them all it does is say the government's not going to deport u unless it has a really good reason and while you're here you will have a work permit so you can enter the workforce and pay taxes what is being said in let's say the rightwing media ecosystem that is demonstrably untrue about daca and its beneficiaries first the line that sessions used which is that it's caused a humanitarian crisis in the form of unaccompanied minors at the southern border which we know not to be true and second that dhaka beneficiaries do not deserve to be in this country because there are criminals it turns out that the number of dhaka beneficiaries who have committed crimes is extraordinarily low much much lower than with the general population something like point three percent and a related lie that i've heard a lot on like breitbart or that kind of corner of the internet is that dhaka beneficiaries are criminals by definition because they're living in this country without documentation that is also not true unlawful presence in america by itself is not a criminal offence it is a civil offence so you can be fined for living in this country without documentation but it doesn't make you a criminal it's a false talking point.

dhaka humanitarian crisis breitbart america dhaka dhaka three percent
"dhaka" Discussed on Pod Save the People

Pod Save the People

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"dhaka" Discussed on Pod Save the People

"Just email almost on the fly into this came out it didn't seem to be prompted by anything they just sort of announced that all of a sudden at trump was considering ending daca um and you know with that announcement eight hundred thousand people now feel unsafe you know and it's the power of the presence in the the threat that really you know when that position is being used um in the context of a white supremacist agenda you're seeing you know people of color that are feeling unsafe now in this country as a result eight hundred thousand people um who now have to the potentially feared deportation to a country that they've never known in at you know don't remember you know i am reminded that the government has information on all of the daca at the people role in dhaka because tim role in dhaka they you know had enroll and it would be awful for ice to dislike show up at the shelter people's houses in an arrest them i'm i'm hopeful that ice is in evolve that like daca dozen in that this is just sort of a new cycle now people should continue to press their state and local lawmakers to make sure that their city is a sanctuary city and then at the federal level to make sure that their representatives are doing everything they can to keep daca it would be great for for this to actually be legislation and not be either an executive order to the he can't do any more harm.

dhaka tim executive