17 Burst results for "Director Of Research"
"director research" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"And you've got Dan, you've got a long history in the markets. So, you know, you always want to seek any educated opinion to be able to look at it. The difference for us is just we've got data that the rest of the world doesn't have. We spent 20 plus years building this database that includes 32,000 companies. We do our own credit research. We don't rely on S&P booties and Fitch because I don't trust those firms. We don't rely on Wall Street earnings or earnings numbers because I don't trust any Wall Street analysts, particularly not their buy cell opinion. And because we're doing that in-house on such a massive scale, we put it together and we just have a different perspective because we've got data that's different than every other firm has because it's not just me and our director research and what have you. This is a 150 people in this firm at ultimate. So you have you have data that other people don't have or do you have the same data that you're looking at differently? So one, we get raw financial statement data from companies as they file it. And then what we found, we have raw financial statement data from companies, 32,000 plus companies around the world. But we found is even the database providers get the data wrong. So we've picked the best database providers of these 32,000 companies globally, more than 5, 6000 companies in the U.S. alone. And then we fix the raw data. We actually have algorithms that tell us, all right, there's something wrong. Reuters or Bloomberg or fact set or S&P has picked up bad data from the ten K or the ten Q. So we fixed that data. I'm going to tell you right now that's more than a couple thousand fixes every month. So think of that cumulative over years. And you have a different raw financial statement dataset on the planet has. Then we take that and we change the accounting to get to uniform accounting. We don't allow companies to make electives where one is on the lifo method of accounting of inventory. And one is on fifo. How can you have two companies with two different accounting and then compare the earnings numbers when the earnings is being calculated differently. So we do that across the world. Chinese accounting standards, by the way, don't follow exactly international accounting standards. So we have to adjust China. U.S. gap allows for way too many electives between companies. So one company will be using fair value accounting and another one will be using historic accounting. And they're in the same industry and their peers. Or one company will be capitalizing leases. FedEx and UPS totally incomparable financial statements.
"director research" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"A Bloomberg business flash I think it's fair to say tension over Ukraine was basically front and center and Ukrainian president zelensky rattled nerves a bit as he was talking about a potential Russian invasion He sarcastically told an audience it will happen February 16th Now it wasn't clear that he was joking until the market had a chance to react and move lower and on top of those geopolitical concerns markets fretted over the possibility of a policy mistake from the fed today we heard from St. Louis fed bank president Jim bullard He told CNBC the fed needs to front load more of its planned removal of accommodation than it would have previously so this push does shorter term yields much higher with the ten year treasury I'm sorry a two year one 57 at ten year at one 98 so what is that 42 basis points in the two to ten spread The equity market in turn ended lower for a third straight session We had the Dow down about a half of 1% NASDAQ comp was flat but in the broader market we had the S&P down about four tenths of 1% Crude oil back above $95 a barrel We haven't been here since 2014 Right now we're a bit below that level 94 87 in the electronic session Intel is close to a deal to buy the Israeli chip company tower semiconductor We are told the prices roughly 5 billion looking at a little bit of dollar strength as we get set for trading in Asia also a weaker yen and the PBOC is set for perhaps an easing of a policy the one year loan prime rate probably going to be adjusted later today in Beijing we'll talk more about that as we continue here on daybreak Asia News next Ed Baxter is in the Bloomberg 9 16 user in San Francisco Eddie All right Douglas Canada has put in place a state of emergency to help police deal with protests and blockades Meanwhile prime minister Justin Trudeau says it will not take away any public freedoms but will help police ensure safety and freedom of commerce Hong Kong's daily virus cases have topped 2000 for the first time with 4500 preliminary infections also reported out The U.S. has closed its Ukrainian embassy in Kyiv and moved essential staff near the border with Poland U.S. says Russia now has troops enough to complete an invasion plan at any time and Vladimir Putin says he's interested in diplomacy the U.S. says it sees no signs of that In San Francisco I'm Ed Baxter This is Bloomberg All right thanks very much indeed for that Ed lets us get back to our guests with a half hour with Cameron Brandt director research at EPFL discussing the latest on the markets That Cameron give me a sense of why you suggesting that institutional investors are treating China as a safe haven play A variety of reasons but I think the basic one is that looking at the year ahead which is bookended by the current Winter Olympics and will end at some point in the fourth quarter With a major.
"director research" Discussed on Energy Thinks with Tisha Schuller
"Little round robin that i love and i listen to all my podcasts. On one and a half speed because i got a lot to do but when colin talks about espn app to slow down to one. Because i'm an put some details. And so i'm curious. If from your vantage point as the host and the moderator juicy you see some recurring blind spots that we can help companies identify when they're thinking about their issues strategy or you learning things because this is something like a thing. You had to kind of box Check but now. Es g. is sculpture league central doubt oil and gas companies are thinking about the future. What are your observations that when aboard asks you. Hey maynard what might are blind spots. What do you think about That's a great question. I mean i think that one blindspot we kind of all have whether you're a manager director research analyst adviser whatever your role is and you point this out tissue a lot in your stuff but it would be. It's pretty easy. Sometimes who say some of this stuff. Whatever this stuff is like this stuff could refer to. A lot of this stuff is not rational. It doesn't make okay and and and that is definitely true. The problem is if you go too far in that direction you kinda you pull in you pull away from it you ignore it new is it doesn't make sense and i think what we all have to do when we see that stuff or we have that moment we have to remind ourselves okay but that stuff whatever that is not going away that is a reality of the landscape and what we need to do is either figure out how we're going to make that stuff work for us or figure out how we're going to hold the world in different directions or are we can't retreat of because of that stuff and so i think this is city people you know you kind of have to watch that and the other thing you have to remind yourself and i think this is really interesting around the technology conversations..
"director research" Discussed on Arms Control Wonk
"Jeffrey lewis the founding publisher of the arms control junk log at a professor at the middlebury institute of international studies at monterey. I imagine stein director research at the foreign policy research institute. Doing erin i'm okay. How are you yeah not bad. Got to check out our new dorm. The institute is building. Would you have liked to have had a dorm. You're a student here. No actually i would. Dorm days for over i might university. We had to spend two years in the dorms. And that was enough for me. I think i would have said that. But you know housing prices here have gotten so crazy and it is so hard to find a short term rental That i think a dorm is going to be a really nice solution for students. Plus it's next to the finest french bakery in the entire world. Is that the one trader. Joe's yeah parker lucielle. Their actual bakery bakery is located right next to the dorm. And there's a mountain bikes in case. You want some pizza. Oh that says okay all right so all right. I remember that the apartments i was looking were not very nice and very expensive. So maybe i'll recalibrate my thinking taking myself back decade. I mean the other advantage of having the dorm is that we can recruit Bright young things who have gps skills and can play around with who will stuff like synthetic aperture radar. That's a great segue to what we want to talk about today. Which is the case. Study of auto center open source intelligence and looking at the story of russia's cruise missile. And all the fun stuff that you guys are doing with synthetic aperture radar or sar. Yeah man this was pretty wild So i don't know the whole story. This is one of those pods. Where i'm kind of going to be surprised on air here as you walk us through this case study because there were reports that they were going to test fire sky fall again right and where the source of those reports although the russians you know. Put down a lot of breadcrumbs themselves. So it isn't. It isn't appear act of open source. Luther but russia has this nuclear powered cruise missile which several people have dubbed a flying chernobyl. Which is a really crazy idea. I mean it uses a standard rocket booster to accelerate the cruise missile up to speed but then in theory You use the heat from the reactor In the same way that you would use the fuel to make combustion in order to You know suck in the air combusted and then propel the cruise missile so like if that works that's a cruise missile with infinite range The us looked at doing this in the fifties. The us decided not to do this. Because at least our design you don't exactly know what their designers but at least our design your blowing air through an open nuclear reactor which seems undesirable from a environmental and human health perspective. That's right but this few humans up where the russians are testing this right. So they tested up at nevada's emily a- right which is this Arctic archipelago Which has a lot of interesting qualities..
"director research" Discussed on CFR On the Record
"Itunes podcast channel religion important halsey as always takes no institutional position on matters of policy. We're delighted to have dwight bashir and elizabeth cassidy with us today to talk about the two thousand twenty one report on international religious freedom. Dwight bashir is director of outreach. And policy you serve the. Us commission on international religious freedom where he oversees congressional communications and outreach efforts while it used for sheer has led or participated in numerous fact-finding missions internationally as traveled widely throughout the middle east africa asia and europe before joining usurp you work with the united nations and the institute for multi track diplomacy on conflict prevention With the us department of state advisory body on religious freedom and tolerance and reconciliation and with the behind the united states and other non-governmental organizations advocating international human rights elizabeth kathy director research and policy at usurp where she oversees research and publications development and promotion of usurps policy recommendations. She conducts periodic training sessions for officials from the state department homeland security and justice departments and served on the state's department religion and foreign policy working group in two thousand fourteen to two thousand fifteen on. She's also worked as a legal consultant to human rights. Ngos nambia and talk harasses at the university of nam nam namibia and princeton university and seeing hall university school of law so dwight elizabeth thanks very much for being with us. You have just issued this report on religious freedom It would be great if you could take us through your your findings and recommendations said dwight when we first turn to you good afternoon. Thank you uranium. Thanks to the council on foreign relations for providing this opportunity to discuss The commission's key findings and recommendations from our twenty second annual report The report released just over a month ago. Provides a snapshot of where religious freedom is improving or endanger and what the us government can do to encourage positive change key findings recommendations and analysis for each chapter represent insights and information gain through numerous areas including use of hearings fact-finding trips research meetings with government officials both in the us end abroad Human rights advocates in religious leaders. The annual reports main focus is on two groups of countries. Those that you surf recommends the state department designate. As countries of particular concern or cpc's and those of the use recommends the state of bahrain. Place on its special watchlists under the international religious freedom act of nineteen ninety eight which created us and the state department office. Cpc's are countries whose governments engaging or tolerate systematic ongoing an egregious violations of religious. Freedom especially watch list is for countries where the violations me too but not all three of the systematic ongoing egregious tests For cbc status this year our report covers twenty six countries based on twenty twenty conditions. We recommend fourteen of these countries for safety status and this includes the ten countries that the state department has already designated c b c's most recently in december. These are burma china. Eritrea iran nigeria north korea pakistan. Saudi arabia tajikistan and turkmenistan. In you serve believes the state department designated four other countries be seats. Those are india russia syria. And we recommend that. The state of our maintain on the special watchlist two countries cuba nicaragua and add ten other countries to that lists afghanistan algeria as her by john egypt indonesia iraq kazakhstan malaysia turkey. And.
"director research" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"The City American Shaman Show heard every Sunday here in Wtmj Holsteins, defeated, joined by my co host, Matt Wall Store owner and see the American shaman. And mats like we do a lot of weeks. We have a special guest this Sunday. Yes, we do. We have one of my personal favorite guests coming back to the show Our director research Dr Bob Kaufman. I'm really excited to have Dr Bob on the show because there's a medical doctor. He's able to talk about things. That me, is it, Stoerner. I'm just not able to talk about so Our listeners out there, Dr. Bob, Just reintroduce yourself. Tell us a little bit about your background and how you got with American shaman and what your role is with American shaman. I was a professor of medical school for years taking care of women that were pregnant. There were something wrong with the mother of the fetus. And then I had to go on this disability because my knees gave out because I was a catcher through college, as well as a basketball player and too many ups and downs on those these I was too young to get any replacement. Try to go on disability and then I got me replacements. And then I was got certified his analogy and me not and monologist and I'm so doing that today. But also during that time after that, the replacement at £10 with my leaders, sewer hurting, and it turned out that broken a piece of melon, but we didn't recognize it. Then I started looking at TBD and I found CBD American family events, and he was by far the best producer of it and producing things like pharmaceutical grade products. So start working with him. Did some research with him. That was about suit saying years seven years ago, maybe six years. Uh, I can't remember in a long time. And then ultimately he hired me on the back of Esther of research because I love doing research. I love finding out the answers. Tell us right now, what is the current stance of the FDA when it comes to CBD? Well, that's changing. It seems like almost weekly. Uh, They think that one a lot marijuana in with all the hand plants and trying to do this, and they're treating the him products like drugs, not nutritional supplements. It's almost like they're trying to find a way to vilify the hemp products and looking to prove that they're harmful. While they're ignoring all the evidence to the contrary, and so I'm not sure exactly what they're going to do. Where the girl what's gonna happen, But But we need an issue we need. We need them to come up with something because the public obviously wants CBD because they're using it like crazy. But the problem is, there's no regulations to ensure that there's public safety for the product like for contaminants that heavy males comes to side or labeling with the product contains making sure that the product contains with the label says. And there's so many people make him illegal medical claims at this point because they have no support that their product to do with the crane say, and there's all kinds of other issues, so I'm not sure what the FDA is going to come to, and they require more legislation. But Something's gotta happen here. Sometimes we're talking to our guest doctor about Kaufman. He's head of research for shaman botanicals. Dr Bob, Let me ask you this. We talked a lot about somebody, of course on the show, and the great resource is of American shaman. Why is research so important when it comes to see body products? Well, there's several reasons one of them is we're trying to answer the FDA concerns. Okay, whether these were real or imagined, concerned where we're trying to answer that. Maybe we're doing numerous research projects on that. Also trying to determine whether any of the clinical significance of any laboratory changes that we might be finding. Where do they have any clinical significance or not? Okay, So those are some of the things we're going for research and humans are trying to determine the efficacy of the product that is Other concern. Simply Billy we can prove that the CBD can do this for various conditions. You know, when people think CBD for conditions sometimes it's like a miracle happens to some of them. Some of them get no response at all in the majority or somewhere in between. It seems like and the percentages seem to vary by condition and things and some sometimes it's almost all miracles. Sometimes it's almost no all of it. No response. And we need to find out why this is occurring and we're finding out some of it. There has to do with the amount that need to be given. Sometimes it's the whether it's a man or product, which is a mountain of product. We also need to find out why that occurs and then also weathers full spectrum broad spectrum isolate what excursion occurs best there, so all of that has to go. And then there's also the idea and the concept that most people don't really think about. That is The use of animals We know about using passing. We're responding. We need research on what can it be used for pets, and we know that every animal Issues. Responds differently to CBD and none of the animals we storm exactly that humans do. So we got all of these questions. And then there's the question of livestock production because doesn't help with litter size and help with survival Adaptation doesn't help with animal husbandry and Gaining weight and and is the is the product found in the meat. If it's given to a new animal on if they didn't sound the meetings and then activated by heat, Is it okay to be in the old doesn't need to be stopped. But There's all these questions that are out there with CBD and people are using and all different kinds of ways, and we don't have the answers and so research we needed to get the answers to all these questions. He is Dr Bob Kaufman, head of research for Shaman Botanical. Our guest on the American Shamans show heard every Sunday here in Wtmj. Along with my co host, Matt Walsh. We'll take a break after the break. They look at a really specific study that points the impact and effects of CBD. That's next right here. WTMJ do.
"director research" Discussed on KCRW
"Story opens with students racing with cases of beer around the lake, stopping to chug upchuck and chug some more eggs. That's what it is to just thank you. Hit vessel will come soon. But some of their middle aged male teachers feel stale in life and decided to undertake with they insist is an experiment. Keeping their blood alcohol level up through the days make them livelier, Less inhibited, more interesting. Do you think another round is directed by Thomas Vinterberg and stars Mads Mikkelsen. He was a bond villain, of course in Casino Royale and the star and director both legends in Danish and international film and they joined us both now. One from London. One from Copenhagen. Thank you very much. Both of you for being with us. Thank you very much. Thanks for having us. Mr. Vinterberg. Let me ask you is the director research people look into this. There is a totally in supportable hypothesis. By a Norwegian psychiatrist. That human beings are born with a blood alcohol deficiency. Right. I don't think it levels up to be a real academic theory. It's just something he said, really. But I found it very amusing. And I found it interesting to test in this movie of ours. Which, of course, is about much more than just alcohol. Well, it's about feeling stale in the middle of your life. It's about looking for ways to be vital and pertinent and Feel like you're contributing to the world. Madge Mickelson. Why did you want to play Martin? Like mine. First of all, and I like Thomas Vinterberg. So that was a good combo. One of the things that Thomas is so good at is to place. Ordinary people in extraordinary situations and Marching. It's standing on the platform and the train has left him. And he realizes that within 10 minutes of the film and luckily has got good friends that will cheer him up with the theory that the solution to his problems and Vince comes the alcohol. They do have some interesting results at first, Don't they? Intriguing results? Let me put it that way. They briefly become more imaginative teachers, Mr Vinterberg. Did anybody drink on set while this film was being made? No alcohol was served on set. No way did we did do a alcohol boot camp because it's very difficult to play drunk, So we did need some rehearsal time, but that was prior to shooting. We did look at a lot of material video material to see how people are falling around when you When you get really drunk. We did have fun with it more to say Mass. A lot of fun and then it's always a test for an actor to play drunk, and most access will approach it with the idea of trying to hide that you're drunk. A little like in real life. You had a couple of beers and you don't want your wife to notice you try your very best to be sober. That makes your movements of slightly slower, little more precise. We obviously have to go on a completely different level. We have to go. Charlie Chaplin drunk is from one of the things we learn. What's that? You can't really go do it? Because it's insane. What they're doing, and one of the primary things is that they fall and when you fall You do not use your hands to stop the fog. You use your face, So so we experimented a lot with that. Wow, on. Of course, there is a scene where they one of your characters uses his face to stop a wall. Let me put it that way. That's the way the excuse to make the film is the theory of syrup on fire. Percent of alcohol in the human body. But Thomas always makes films about life. And this is not an exception is for me. It's a film about embracing life, you know. Do not look into the future and envy that do not look into your past and regret. Everything tried live in your present. And for me, that's what the film is all about. The alcohol's just excuse to tell that story. There's this thing in our lives. That they're very measured, very controlled. The iPhone that I'm holding in my hand is measuring How many steps I take? My daughters have to lay out their plans for the future very early in their lives. When you put the bottle to your lips, you open the door to the uncontrollable. To something which can be more inspired and less framed. The uncontrollable can be beautiful. Things like falling in love is uncontrollable is not something you can buy on the Internet. Or you can ask for in a supermarket. The movies a lot about that. It's a lot about inspiration. Word spirit is embedded in the word inspiration and it's about it's about living in the best possible way, I guess. Yeah. And you don't need to drink to do that. Not necessarily. No, it's it's the risk. It's the expiration. It's the lack of control. That's interesting not to drink itself. Yeah. Because the message I get from your film is that drinking has its place. And we should keep it in its place. Yeah, but that place could be quite good. We can't ignore the fact that it's here, and it's been here for this long as we've been riding down stories, so let's see what it actually can achieve and just do it with modesty, of course. Well, like Humphrey Bogart said. It's like the world has always been a couple of drinks behind. Oh, yeah. E never heard that one. Okay, um I got to tell you, Mr Mickelson. I was amazed by what a superb dancer you are. Thank you so much, sir. Thank you so much. You should have seen me 30 years ago that well, I don't want to give away any plot points. I've subsequently learned. I guess you were a Jim Nist, but it's a flabbergasting and delightful scene. Yeah..
"director research" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Thanks hit vessel will come soon. Some of their middle aged male teachers feel stale in life and decide to undertake what they insist is an experiment. Keeping their blood alcohol level up through the days make them livelier, Less inhibited, more interesting. Do you think another round is directed by Thomas Vinterberg and stars? Mads Mikkelsen. He was a bond villain, of course, and Casino Royale and the star and director both legends in Danish and international film and they joined us both now. One from London. One from Copenhagen. Thank you very much. Both of you for being with us. Thank you very much. Thanks for having us. Mr. Vinterberg. Let me ask you is the director research people look into this. There is a totally in supportable hypothesis. I am. Norwegian psychiatrist. That human beings are born with a blood alcohol deficiency. Right. I don't think it levels up to be a real academic theory. It's just something he said, Really. But I found it very amusing. And I found it interesting to test this movie of ours. Which, of course, is about much more than just alcohol. Well, it's about feeling stale in the middle of your life. It's about looking for ways to be vital and pertinent and Feel like you're contributing to the world. Madge Mickelson. Why did you want to play Martin? Like Martin, First of all, and I like Thomas MC books, So that was a good combo. One of the things that Thomas is so good at is to place. Ordinary people in extraordinary situations and Martin. It's standing on the platform, and the train has left him. And he realizes that within 10 minutes of the film and luckily has got good friends that will cheer him up with the theory that the solution to his problems and Since comes the alcohol. They do have some interesting results at first, Don't they? Intriguing results? Let me put it that way. They briefly become more imaginative teachers, Mr Vinterberg. Did anybody drink on set while this film was being made? No alcohol was served on set. No, but we did. We did do a alcohol boot camp because it's very difficult to play drunk, So we did need some rehearsal time, but that was prior to shooting. We did look at a lot of material video material to see how people are falling around when you When you get really drunk. We did have fun with it more to say, mass. A lot of fun, and it's always a chest for an actor to play drunk, and most access will approach it with the idea of trying to hide that you're drunk. A little like in real life. You had a couple of beers and you don't want your wife to notice you try your very best to be sober. That makes your movements of slightly slower, a little more precise. We obviously have to go on a completely different level. We have to go. Charlie Chaplin trunk is from one of the things we learn. What's that? You can't really go do it? Because it's insane. What they're doing, and one of the primary things is that they fall and when you fall You do not use your hands to stop the fog. You use your face. So so we experimented a lot with that. Wow, on. Of course, there is a scene where they one of your characters uses his face to stop a wall. Let me put it that way. Way excuse to make the film is this theory of syrup on fire? Percent of alcohol in the human body. But Thomas always makes films about life. And this is not an exception is for me. It's a film about embracing life, you know. Do not look into the future and envy that do not look into your past and regret. Everything tried to live in your present. And for me, That's what the film is all about. The alcohol's just excuse to tell that story. There's this thing in our lives. That they're very measured, very controlled. The iPhone that I'm holding in my hand is measuring How many steps I take? My daughters have to lay out their plans for the future very early in their lives. When you put the bottle to your lips, you opened the door to the uncontrollable. To something which can be more inspired and less framed. The uncontrollable can be beautiful. Things like falling in love is uncontrollable. It's not something you can buy on the Internet, or you can Ask for in a supermarket. The movie is a lot about that. It's a lot about inspiration. Word spirit is embedded in the word inspiration and it's about it's about living in the best possible way, I guess. Yeah. And you don't need to drink to do that. Not necessarily. No, it's the risk is the expiration. It's the lack of control. That's interesting not to drink itself. Yeah. Because the message I get from your film is that drinking has its place. And we should keep it in its place. Yeah, but that place could be quite good. We can't ignore the fact that it's here, and it's been here for a SEC long as we've been variety in down stories, so let's see what it actually can achieve and just do it with modesty, of course. Well, like Humphrey Bogart said. It's like the world has always been a couple of drinks behind. Yeah, e never heard that one. Okay, um I got to tell you, Mr Mickelson. I was amazed by what a superb dancer you are. Thank you so much, sir. Thank you so much. You should have seen me 30 years ago that well, I don't want to give away any plot points. I've subsequently learned. I guess you were a Jim Nist, but it's a flabbergasting and delightful scene..
"director research" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Hit castle will come soon. But some of their middle aged male teachers feel stale in life and decided to undertake with they insist is an experiment. Keeping their blood alcohol level up through the days make them livelier, Less inhibited, more interesting. Do you think another round is directed by Thomas Vinterberg and stars Mads Mikkelsen. He was a bond villain, of course, and Casino Royale and the star and director both legends and Danish and international film and they joined us both now. One from London. One from Copenhagen. Thank you very much. Both of you for being with us. Thank you very much. Thanks for having us. Mr. Vigil Word. Let me ask you is the director research people Look into this. There is a totally in supportable hypothesis. By a Norwegian psychiatrist. That human beings are born with a blood alcohol deficiency. Right. I don't think it levels up to be a real academic theory. It's just something he said, really. But I found it very amusing. And I found it interesting to test in this movie of ours. Which, of course, is about much more than just alcohol. Well, it's about feeling stale in the middle of your life. It's about looking for ways to be vital, impertinent and Feel like you're contributing to the world. Mads Mikkelsen. Why did you want to play Martin? Like Martin, First of all, and I like Thomas MC books, So that was a good combo. One of the things that Thomas is so good at is to place. Ordinary people in extraordinary situations and Martin. It's standing on the platform and the train's left him. Hey, realizes that within 10 minutes of the film and luckily has got good friends that will cheer him up with the theory that the solution to his problems and Then comes the alcohol. And then you have some interesting results at first, Don't they? Intriguing results? Let me put it that way. They briefly become more imaginative teachers, Mr Vinterberg. Did anybody drink on set while this film was being made? No alcohol was served on set. No way did we did do a alcohol boot camp because it's very difficult to play drunk, So we did need some rehearsal time, but that was prior to shooting. We did look at a lot of material video material to see how people are falling around when you When you get really drunk. We did have fun with it more to say, Mass. A lot of fun, and it's always a chest for an actor to play drunk, and most access will approach it with the idea of trying to hide that you're drunk. Little like in real life. You had a couple of beers and you don't want your wife to notice you try your very best to be sober. That makes you move into a slightly slower a little more precise. We obviously have to go on a completely different level. We have to go. Charlie Chaplin trunk is from one of those things we learn. What's that? You can't really go do it? Because it's insane. What they're doing, and one of the primary things is that they fall and when you fall You do not use your hands to stop the fault. You use your face, So so we experimented with that. Wow on. Of course, there is a scene where they one of your characters uses his face to stop a wall. Let me put it that way. That's good excuse to make the film is this theory of syrup on five Percent of alcohol in the human body. But Thomas always makes films about life. And this is not an exception is for me. It's a film about embracing life, you know. Not look into the future and envy. That's do not look into your past and the great Everything tried to live in your present. And for me, That's what the film is all about. The alcohol's just excuse to tell that story. There's this thing in our lives. That they're very measured, very controlled The iPhone that I'm holding in my hand. This is measuring How many steps I take? My daughters have to lay out their plans for the future very early in their lives, But when you put the bottle to your lips, you opened the door to the uncontrollable. Is something which can be more inspired and less framed. The uncontrollable can be beautiful. Things like falling in love is uncontrollable is not something you can buy on the Internet. Or you can Ask for in a supermarket. The movies a lot about that. It's a lot about inspiration. Word spirit is embedded in the word inspiration and it's about it's about living in the best possible way, I guess. Yeah. And you don't need to drink to do that. Not necessarily. No, it's the risk is the expiration. It's the lack of control. That's interesting not to drink itself. Yeah. Because the message I get from your film is that drinking has its place. And we should keep it in its place. Yeah, but that place could be quite good. We can't ignore the fact that it's here, and it's been here for long as we've been variety in down stories, so let's see what it actually can achieve and just do it with modesty, of course. Well, like Humphrey Bogart said. It's like the world has always been a couple of drinks behind. Oh, hey, e never heard that one. Okay, um I got to tell you, Mr Mickelson. I was amazed by what a superb dancer you are. Thank you so much, sir. Thank you so much. You should have seen me 30 years ago. Well, I don't want to give away any plot points. I've subsequently learned. I guess you were a Jim Nist, but it's a flabbergasting and delightful scene. And I was.
"director research" Discussed on 600 WREC
"Wow. Unbelievable. Anyway. Eric Eggers joins us now and John Ponder joins us. Thank you both for being with us, John. I want to start with you and I want to start with this. Dominion Software is Senator Cruz said. We we saw the problem in Michigan. You just heard Laura Cox give her testimony I read earlier in the program, the report from the secretary of State of Texas when they tested it. It was an unmitigated, appalling disaster, and they rejected it as a system to be used as recounting votes in Texas your thoughts Well, your your listeners don't need to understand the technical details on Dominion. What you just need to understand is like any program. This is a bunch of ones and zeros that either intentionally or either accidentally can have a glitch like any program. I hate to say fallen short in Georgia may have been a blessing in disguise, because what you have to have any situations is a manual recount every recount in history. Has kept the boat within a few 100 votes. Now they manually count all these ballots in Georgia, and it's basically the same boat. Then it looks like the glitch didn't change things. But if it's 10,000 off, 20,000 off you enough to really change it there. You really have put the pressure, then back on everyone else who used the system and saying, This is more than your normal little glitches on election day of a few votes here and there. Unbelievable. I'm by the way. Eric Eggers also is with Peter Swipes his group Government Accountability Institute. And he's the director research. All right now I got to give you some props here because you called out Big tech. And the danger that they pose in terms of an information crisis long before what led up to this vote in 2020, congratulations, and when did you write this book fraud how the left plans to steal the next election. Yeah, Thank you, Sean. I started working on the book fraud Back in 2017 and both the book and the film. The creepy line, which talked about the influence and power of Google and Facebook and Ways in which they may manipulate electoral outcomes. They both came out in 2018. So yeah, I'm sad that the two of the products have worked on in the past few years seem to have culminated. In a very real way, and a very potentially damaging way for our by the way, 2018. That was the year that secret empires was written by Peter Schweizer. I mean, we stay busy at the government accountability in to Shawn. But, yeah, It was a big year for all of us. But I think the key thing that we're now seeing is this interesting convergence of the systemic vulnerabilities in our elections systems, and John's touching on. I think maybe a remedy of some of these hand recounts helped lead us that way with the Dominion software problems. But the other thing, too, and it is so big because everything that you're raising every audio clip that you played that your audience has heard. These are all real credible people raising concerns that demand answers and one of the things that I explored in the film creepy line that I think it's so important now, remember, we were all conditioned leading up to Election Day. We all saw that the tags and the banners that say it may take several days for the votes to be counted. This means that the system is working exactly as it's supposed to. We all saw that on many social media sites. How come now we are now being told, Like any time anyone raises an allegation of voter fraud, despite the many credible allegations and instances that have been documented, how come they're getting They're total censorship and delish in by the social media sites. When I think American democracy demands no less than the very hard questions that are being raised be answered in the court of law. That's what American stand for. That's how American democracy is supposed to work. And, you know, hopefully we have a chance to get a full vetting of the process. So he spent a year and a half, You know, researching your book and saying that? Yeah, This is what the left wants to do. We see the distinction in the different some states are still counting votes. Here. It is. What? Nine days after the election day, others could call you know, within an hour after the polls close And we obviously have a lot of problems and we can start a lot of different ways. Voter ideas. Certainly one of the mail in ballots is a huge problem. I don't like the fact that people can vote a month or five weeks, six weeks ahead of time and You know all the events that might influence one's vote haven't happened yet. That bothers May. So what if we want to stop this? How do we do it? And and where do you go with this mess from here? It's a great question, and I think that you having Senator Johnson on to talk about how it's always one political party that's fighting against any common sense measure of improving election integrity. Right on Lee one party fights against the implementation of voter ID. Even though you need an idea to perform almost any basic civic function in this country, including ironically, attending the Democratic National Committee Convention in 2016, it's only one political party that fights against the removal of illegal Dead or, you know, no longer valid voters from voter rolls and so one of the things that I found and think this is what the other people he had on him. So correctly pointed out is on Lee. One party has consistently supported The conditions in which fraud has been proven to thrive, not the least of which, unfortunately, is absentee or mail in balloting. Even the New York Times has acknowledged that when you have a massive increase in mail in balloting, that's the one form of voting. That's the most susceptible to fraud. So where do we go from here? We have common sense standards. Include voter ID vote, signature verification and common sense reforms, including what the deadline will be if we're going to continue to see an increase in happen to your mail in balloting hard and firm and strictly enforced deadlines on when you can turn him in and what the thresholds are because we consistently see this fight..
"director research" Discussed on Mom Brain
"So My name is Dr Marie? ? Reproductive endocrinology further specialist. . My is in Manhattan on Columbus Circle. . The practice is called new hope for not center I. . Am a father of two boys. . Ryan is fifteen years old going through puberty and Adam is eleven years old and I love my boys and my dot com will be he's my favorite <hes> history years old any sleeps with me every night I literally feel like we're just gonNA continue a sentence from from before. . So we were talking about all your. . Treatments in all the different things that you can experience while you're having your IV thing that sounds like somewhat not want to call it a SPA treatment but there it just sounds. . Nice. . Amazing this it is treated. You . know it's funny to warding job honestly, , and I really love my job and a lot of time I get attached to my patients because you're helping them have a baby and you know I get Christmas cards every year and saying, , Oh thank you give me a baby. . What kind of you know it's it's really happiness I cannot explain and actually they send pictures of the kids and the children and I put them on the wall and my house. . So I have a wall full of pictures of the baby, , the baby's. . Saying So let's go back because I. . think part of this conversation was really like I the F. One. . Oh one if you've ever been curious if you've ever thought about it if you've ever been, , you know sort of confused about what it entailed. We . really covered all the details. . So those of you listening who are still curious about that providence to go listen to part one of this conversation part two is going to be more of like you. . I mean, , you're just so knowledge what everything. . More of the cutting edge stuff because I think that that's really what your outfit specializes in and is so prized for is that you really are on this cutting edge of what does it mean to be able to <hes> bring Tila to a challenging situations and to do it in a really as noninvasive way as possible, , which is actually fascinating Lee sometimes with better results. . So <hes> I guess we got cut off at noninvasive chromosomal screening is that right? ? Am I like looking at this? ? Okay. . Then noninvasive chromosomes screening our next is the following. . Let's say Daphne has three boys and now she wants to have a car. . And now she comes to my office and tell me Dr Marie I WanNa have a boy now are we gonNa do is we're going to do something called IVF. . We suck the ads at your husband's sperm, , and then we make embryos right sperm and egg may can embryo it takes down a week to make an embryo <hes>. . Now, , a days in the last few years more and more centers are testing the embryos not just for the gender also chromosomal screening. . You don't want to worry about having a down syndrome baby and then I'm Houston later on or have a miscarriage and then was centers. . Do they take a piece of your embryo <hes> and then freeze the embryo and test this piece for the chromosome because it's coming from the embryo? ? We don't do that with the Knicks are noninvasive chromosome screening. . We take the fluid at your embryo where it's growing. . Just. . A fluid water and with that fluid for the end without taking off your angrier. . We're only has this technology and I can tell you a lot of people come to us because they were like you know I don't know if the biopsy off Ambrose rain debut and I don't want south sticking out of my my future baby you know they can out to be tested. . So that's that's the knicks or none of his of chromosomes I can tell you I love it because it doesn't put on your embryo if you see how an embassy biopsies down the stretch like this and the Pum, , a piece of snaps out. . It's a little bit aggressive. . So the next I think presents a lot of things and then you can also for tomorrow and you can have your boy if you want just journalists election. . Yeah. . Fascinating because the the a when it's growing remember we put it in a culture dish and over the week after we had the sperm and egg over the growth of. . The DNA is thrown in that fluid. . So that's how we do it. . So that's I think is cutting edge technology reverted proud to have it at new hope fertility center. . Why is it only you guys that have this technology you know other centers have done it for research and stuff, , but I did not get a good result <unk> when we started this technology. . I can tell you my secret sauce by the way to have fun. . Waiting. . But before we offered the to patients, , you have to test it. . Right. . You have to do on the same embryo both technologies the old one and the fluid L. We got ninety nine point nine percent correlation other places they got sixty, , eighty percent Max, , and so it's the the lab hasn't really got the as good results if I wanNA, , say that's Why it's not. . So we have great technology. . We have great lab, , and that's why we have a thousand nine point nine percent correlation between both understood and has a nice. . So we talked before about the Needle Free Ivf, , we're you take pills instead of injections, correct , pills and patches and everything. Correct. . . There's no patches. . This fills by mouth by GINA NASAL spray. . Spray interesting correct. . Is it just as effective show? ? We have to be very careful because if someone is young and they have a lot of eggs, , it's not it's less effective. . Why because? ? The shots are more aggressive food for the eggs and younger patients have lot of eggs to feed. . So they need more food. . So the pills is not enough they need addition to shots but women thirty five years, , and above it's as effective as the old conventional <unk> where patients plenty of shots <hes>. . That's so interesting and I told you I have a patient and Amazon me she wants to talk about experience about the. . Home Ivf because she get, , we sent to the house no shots just spilt and nasal spray and that we got a lot of eggs as she made four embryos and that's that's a lot I mean it's this is favor good. . So <hes> yeah it's effective and then how long can you freeze embryos for twenty five years? ? So it's good and bad guy, , and this is great question. . Let me tell you why it's good and. . It's bad. . It's good because nowadays, , some countries by some doctors are struggling with Beijing let's say you come to me ten years ago you've eggs and you at forty now you come to me after ten years. . Now you're fifty years old and you. . WanNa get pregnant with my own exodus froze ten years ago. . Some doctors have issues with that because now they think well, , what if something happens to you now you have diabetes and you know so we're GonNa be stuck in situations where actually have a patient I was doing a patient from Norway she froze her ex in Copenhagen ten fifteen years ago. . Now she's fifty one and they said we cannot use your eggs because getting you're pregnant at this age is dangerous. . But, , that exactly so I mean I love the fact that twenty five years but also. . Having Siblings Twenty five years apart. This . we it. . Let's say you do IV after they get pregnant and twenty five years. . Oh, , my my my brother is. . So. . There's a lot of things but last last part which is. . The great thing about freezing for twenty five years is that there is a lot of abandoned embryos what am I gonNa do with them right. . I mean some clinics in this country has adult fourteen percent of the embryos abandoned coupled who left Leftover Embryos And are gone and they're not being the freezing fees because they finish this they finished family. . So that's why when you go back to the conventional idea when you tell me, , I get tons of eggs but guess what kinds of embryos to that you're GonNa be stuck with for live. . So I won't vicious the thing that, , yes home ivf or gentle IVF or neither free IVF. . It's good effective at your to be stuck situation where you're going to be freezing fees for twenty five years for embryos that you might not need. . Right. . A lot of my consultations are bishops will finish their family and they just WanNa talk to me about what to do that embryo and I don't know what to say, , what are the different options, , throw it out, , give it to another couple or give it twenty such but
"director research" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York - Recording Feed
"This is balance of power in the world of politics meets the world of business. I'm David Western. We'll start again today. With the market's really on the upswing. I must say a little is here to explain what's going on boy. We're off to a fresh start this week Abigail. Abigail. Do Little. Keep trying to get because we do want to hear what's going on. The market's been the meantime down in Washington. Maybe hot July, but things are cooling down wash one bit because they've got the US. China trade sanctions going back and forth they got to negotiate a fourth round of stimulus a fiscal package. Oh, by the way there is a presidential election going on. On take through it all we can go now. That is simple Tan Sqi. He Is Policy Director Research at compass. Point so Isaac Welcome. It's good to be here, so there's this back and forth tit for tat sort of us China sanctions, but it does straighten the one thing. Maybe there is bipartisan agreement on washing right now is we don't like China very much. There is a much agreement that we have down here, but but that is undeniably top of the list and I think what we've seen over the past few weeks. Is both parties coalescing around the idea that it is necessary and in the vital national impressed to become? A more aligned when it comes to our policy with China and it's not just here David. It's also our partners around the globe. I think that the EU has been more serious regard..
"director research" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Up by about one tenth of one percent West Texas intermediate crude fell one point six percent thirty seven seventy eight a barrel three thirty three on Wall Street time now for the small business report and here's John Tucker the second stage of new Jersey's reopening is under way across the state help towards dining is allowed with restrictions and retail businesses are open for limited indoor shopping but other customers coming back what kind of depends Angela cover dollars co owner of Hudson cafe at the Jersey Shore and cancel what kind of effect because the the pandemic first of all head of your business after usually during the winter you know we're pretty packed inside specially on the weekend I'm not really that big of a to go business the pandemic kid we did not close and we said we were gonna go to strictly you know curbside pick up only and that worked out for us you know we're at about fifty percent of all our previous business was but it's still keeping us you know going outdoor dining is allowed to resume with restrictions in New Jersey how's that going we are just doing our still are curbside pick up only because you only have about four outside people have you gotten any guidance as to when the indoor can open I just heard on the radio this morning that governor Murphy said that you know worried we might instead of the months out from indoor dining it might be weeks so that's very exciting for us because you know we we missed our customer intimacy in all the phases and stuff like that Angela thanks a lot Angela Capitan of the Hudson cafe in New Jersey best of luck that is your bluebird small business report and John Tucker we thank you fed chair Jay Powell urging Congress not to remove fiscal support to fast again recapping equities trading mixed S. and P. lower down five down two tenths of one percent I'm Charlie public that is Bloomberg business slash all right Charlie thank you so much you are listening to Bloomberg business week right here on Bloomberg radio in concert at Radio City Incredibles yes did you see Kelly Clarkson recently recently did something to online can't remember what the song it was interesting what I what I would say who testament who may not be my faith yeah mate maybe not in the in the top five who knew very appropriate yes for today it was a good song Dave Wilson delivered for you yes he did you know I don't forget that album also had freeway of love with a sax solo from one Clarence Clemons C. and today it all right back to the great state of New Jersey and it was most famous resident after present company Carol Massar Dave Wilson thank every spring scene and his band what is it that Z. street band this industry I don't see any case zoom at General Electric this is a great chart Dave tells about it well yeah I mean the reason I picked the song is it's all about zoom zoom video communications if you want to use the full name in the corona virus pandemic there video conferencing software has gone well beyond the original audience of of business users new families use it groups use you name it I mean it's all over the place and what's happened because of that is this company has become all whole lot more valuable and you know I saw this comparison a couple days ago by Michael back Nick who's the director research over results well wealth management aerials is firm and he was comparing the market value of zoom to Goldman Sachs it's getting close but it's not really that close at this point so is there a look around to try and figure out a comparison that would perhaps be more significant and blow everyone's minds zoom thank you has a higher market value than General Electric happy Easter which really is a mind Bari think he was once the biggest company in the world by market value now a lot has changed over the years and certainly this year we've seen the corona virus have an affect on its businesses with the think about jet engines or power turbines lot of their products distorting demand the way that they were in you know the medical equipment business are big and hospitals have other things to think about at this point besides buying new gear so when you put that all together you see G. E.'s market value dropped thirty two percent yesterday whereas zooms more than triple so here's how the numbers stack up then zoom at sixty eight point four billion dollars G. E. at sixty five point three billion actually June first crossover G. a month ago but just for a day and you know this week it's been about they're pretty consistently so it seems like the right time to highlight this particular comparison if you want a more folks sent me an email I get to the chart gets mentioned goes with it and everything I do going forward the email address is D. Wilson at Bloomberg dot net that's D. Wilson at Bloomberg dot net I love this right it's just and we will see Dave right longer term whether or not to you everything that's happening now becomes kind of a fixture in our in our world because you just you just don't know and whether or not it really kind of grows into that valuation it here's a comparison for you a quick one will actually listener John pointed out to me you've got zoom trading at thirteen hundred times earnings yeah she's a fifty yeah yeah yeah interesting and important comparison to Wilson thank you so much we'll talk to you in a bit right after the close of trading thank you for that I kind of hated that yeah this nice little boost this with those who didn't have talked about zoom actually with Jim Coulter we're gonna play that coming up in a tie it all together rate let's get down to the scene into lines there world and national headlines yes thanks Jason former national security adviser John Bolton writes in his new book president trump.
"director research" Discussed on Cryptic Chronicles
"Organized crime but if those conspiracy theorists just did a little bit of research dates he they were dead wrong and then I came across. The distortion rolling. Stones were allegedly. The government introduced the Corona Virus back in twenty eighteen and Bill Gates was responsible for it somehow and I quote on January twenty first few an youtuber and professional start over misread that on January. Twenty first Annan youtuber and Professional Shit Stirrer Jordan. Sasser tweeted a link to a patent for Corona virus filed by the UK based Birthright Institution. In Twenty fifteen was the release of this Disaster Plan. Sat there tweeted. Is the media being used to incite fear around? It is the cabal desperate for money. So they're tapping their big farmer. Reserves This theory quick beginning traction in many spiracy theorist circles with qn and anti vaccine facebook groups posting links to the patent suggesting that the government had introduced corona virus presumably to make money off a potential vaccine. Well there's one hundred percent one thing I do agree on from that guy's conspiracy theories and that is that the media is definitely being used to propagate beer. It just leaves out so much information in context that would make respond to it. L. Less less less unreasonable way. But sorry back to the article from rolling stumps adding fuel to the fire south or followed up by Lincoln her her bright foundation to the bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. Twenty nineteen press release announcing that foundation would be helping to fund an unrelated project steady livestock disease and immunology along with other so called elites. Bill Gates is a frequent target of Cunanan conspiracy theories. His inclusion was not particularly. Surprising says Rene Director Research Manager at the Stanford Internet Observatory. And she says any time. There is an outbreak story with the backseat conspiracy angle. Gates's worked into it. This type of content was very similar to zeke conspiracies. She tells rolling Stone Just WanNa inject here one more time. If there's any truth to conspiracy theories then they're gonNA demonize it attack it media if there's no truth to conspiracy theories then they don't care about it in the media that doesn't mean that conspiracy theories that.
"director research" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Point three percent here so investors a little bit concerned about the growth story at Google let's chat with calling Gillis he's a director research Chatham road partners based in New York City complex much for joining us what was your take away from this global numbers last night so you know you see the stock trading down and when you look at the results you just have to frame it in the perspective that this was a a company that was priced to perfection from results seventeen point three percent revenue growth it was a little bit lower than what people are looking for so that's why we're seeing the pull back the earnings beat was also driven by lower than expected tax rates so the quality the earnings beat is not that high the stock is pulling back but you know bear in mind if touched a lifetime high the just a few days ago yeah well touching a lifetime high is all the other big tech companies that hasn't stopped them for continuing to to rally and in and out there there's a question of advertising dollars and the fact that Google is perhaps losing share to some of its competitors do you think that that's sort of an accurate take away from that the earnings that we got yesterday you know what I would look at is one of the areas for growth for Google right and if you keep in mind that this is a company that has nine products with over a billion users each android chrome **** drive map search the play store photos and YouTube there's ample opportunity for them to continue to keep their market share and to continue to drive monetization right seeing the use of numbers for the first time that was wonderful right the new CEO give us more data and insight into some of the future growth areas for the company and we can touch on that a little bit but the key thing is you look at alphabet as a whole there are easily identifiable easily identifiable opportunities for forward growth so the calling you mention kind of the new disclosure for the company they broke out for the first time revenue for you too and also for the cloud both big businesses big growth numbers what do you take away from the numbers that you're able to see that they disclose last night yeah I'm very positive you know in terms of you to write that they reported fifteen point one five billion dollars in twenty nineteen that's gross about thirty six percent from the prior year and it's more than doubled or about doubled from twenty seventeen so that's a really sizeable business the key thing remember about you to visit the monetization level per user is still very low I so there's going to be plenty of room for them to continue to drive monetization they talked about that on the earnings call particularly direct response advertising right now you too tense issue more towards brand advertising so that's going to be a gray area and then Google cloud that they they touched on that that group fifty three percent and twenty nineteen including going fifteen three thirty three percent in the fourth quarter its best quarter in history so this is an area where they gonna be tripling the size of their sales force continuing to invest both head count and capital expenditures and it's relatively small compared to a W. S. us about four times which is the Amazon web services business about four times Google cloud but Google has the ability to build this infrastructure at scale and I believe that they're going to be a material player and specials all right what's your target then for alphabet shares considering the fact that right now they are down more than three percent right so it you know you you want to bear in mind that you know they've had a great run and twenty nineteen but you could easily see something around the sixteen hundred dollar level coming up by the end of the year just to sort of get some perspective right now over at fourteen thirty three and ten cents it just sort of looking ahead to Twitter would be expecting tomorrow I I guess Thursday when they when they report a yeah right so we get the consumer tech companies right we get Twitter on Thursday we get Spotify and snap also this week so as a business right I don't love it I mean you know we talked about the nine products that Google has with over billion users yeah for Twitter we're gonna hope to see that monthly daily active users to break a hundred and fifty million was around a hundred and forty five million in the prior quarter they've had problems with their tech ad platform that had some glitches there are likely going to run into the same issue some of these other companies have cited in terms of seasonality in Q. one both with the the stronger US dollar impacting growth rates so expectations are are low right the stock is literally about the exact same spot where it was a year ago so this is one of those names that has not run if they can you know they they tend to put a little bit of EPS upside on the on the bottom line and we'll see what they can do in the revenue you know people are expecting somewhere around the mid point of guidance which should be below ten percent growth so expectations are low for the stock but you're probably speaking I don't have a high outlook for all right thank you so much for being with us calling Gillis director of research at Chatham road partners talking about what to expect from this Twitter earnings an alphabet I'd definitely getting a little bit beaten up today little beaten up and this this is a bit of an exaggeration during had a great ride and I'm sure if Colin is correct it will continue to run but it really does raise a question about the competition between tech companies you know is there just as such as secular growth in some of these prices like cloud yeah that it can support all of them which is what we side of his or with Microsoft and EW es with Amazon and plus a coming up or to be talking about the high about marketing just fixed income markets generally we're seeing very much risk I moved there the record for a monthly total bond issuance globally junk bond issuance for January was set last month right now it's head toward a daily.
"director research" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Asia it is eight thirty AM in Hong Kong and here in Singapore on Juliet's Ali and I've done a Christian or the Bloomberg interactive brokers studios in New York we've got a lot of weakness in shares of Sam song earnings were a huge disappointment will have the latest on that but the stock is down one and a half percent and the cost be is a weaker as a result of that by about six tenths of one percent we also have a trading in a Sydney and Tokyo some negativity there Taiwan will be online at the top of the hour after the lunar new year break and then at the bottom of the coming hour Hong Kong will be in session after yesterday's two point eight percent plunge bear in mind that the the Chinese markets on the mainland will remain closed until Monday of next week closer look at price section coming up right now this hour's top business stories will global corporations are grappling with the rapidly spreading sauce light corona virus that has killed at least a hundred and seventy people John this is the number of coronavirus cases has surged to at least seven thousand seven hundred and eleven even though supply chain disruptions have been limited so far due to being idle for the Chinese New Year this could change as employees stay shot for longer than normal local officials including the municipal government in Shanghai or extending the holiday until February ninth or tenth in various parts of the country meantime some businesses that have been affected by the corona virus including McDonald's and Starbucks these companies have close thousands of stores in China and apple is preparing for some delays in its supply chain at the same time we have companies like Toyota General Motors and Ford pausing production on the mainland well the federal reserve's policy committee left interest rates unchanged we get more from Bloomberg's Michael McKay fed officials made no announcement on when they will stop by T. bills to expand the balance sheet how saying they will continue to buy until after the taxi is it the fed did raise the rate it pays on excess reserves and repurchase agreements widely expected technical adjustments to keep the benchmark rate trading in its range in Washington Michael McKee Bloomberg daybreak gave the ride sharing company lift is cutting staff as the company pursues turning a profit next year we have more from blue bricks Taylor rigs left will eliminate about ninety jobs the dismissals represent about two percent of employees and will affect the marketing and sales departments it's part of lips promise to stop losing money even so the San Francisco based company intends to hire more than one thousand people this year despite the cuts lived has struggled since going public last year like uber lift relied heavily on subsidizing the cost of rights for customers and offering bonuses to drivers both companies have reduced those subsidies in recent months with increased pressure from investors to turn a profit Taylor rakes Bloomberg daybreak Asia let's get a check of what is happening in financial markets here in Asia with Bloomberg's bronchitis in Hong Kong Brian all right Julie thanks very much yeah kind of a middling day here today stocks pretty much mixed here at this juncture the SX two hundred down about a quarter of a percent and U. K. off about three quarters of one percent and the cost be extending some of its losses down about two thirds of one percent as you mentioned the profit Sam song missed the stock did sack about one and a half percent some some did say that it expects improvements in overall business performance this year and twenty twenty but it also sees continued uncertainties in the global business environment in a way it kind of mirrored what we heard from from Jay Powell love he was reasonably upbeat about the global economy coming back but also he did highlight some of the concerns that remain out there are other earnings Tessler reporting better than expected revenue and said the arrival of its next T. V. would be sped up those shares rubble Levin percent in after hours and we had Facebook this warning on earnings the shares trading down about seven percent Dalian one oh eight ninety six WTI crude fifty three dollars a so a barrel and gold is trending higher up four tenths of one percent at fifteen hundred eighty two dollars and ninety cents let me just mention again the yield on the ten year treasury down another basis point now one point five seven percent guys back to you the World Health Organization will hold an emergency session Thursday regarding the Wuhan corona virus a backstep has old like when using the blame but nine sixty San Francisco user in eight all right Julie at the W. H. O. twice declined to declare an international emergency tomorrow could be different as a number of cases surpasses sars meanwhile the U. N. has sent tons of masks and protective clothing to Shanghai the CDC is sending a crew to China U. S. citizens phone back to the states are being house at a military base rear admiral doctor Nancy knight says they'll be an isolation for two weeks we also tack for factors that would make is considering individual higher risk exposure to someone who had known coronavirus in Wuhan expo a close contact to someone living with or cohabitating with someone who had the death or pneumonia or known coronavirus she says they will be clear when they leave there appears to be nothing standing in the way of brexit in two days the E. U. overwhelmingly voting six hundred twenty one to forty nine this is the Boris Johnson divorce deal there was one moment of acrimony as boisterous brexit tear Nigel for Rosh well listen you know you what about national flags we're going to waive you goodbye I will look forward in the future to working with you as sober in if you disobey the rules you get cut off please remove the flags well the the Ferrari button from now on silence but then a bittersweet moment they joined hands this the E. U. parliament end Britain will remain under the current economic arrangements until the end of the year in which time negotiations will take place have any voice your vote in the U. matters trumpet peach when trial questions most dealing of the extent of presidential powers manager Jerry Nadler saying the president thinks he has absolute power is present told us in advance I will defy all subpoenas whatever the nature I will make sure that the Congress gets no information in other words I am absolute and a White House attorney Jay Sekulow this idea that a witness will be called if the if the if this the body decides to go to witness that a witness will be called would be a violation of fundamental fairness of course if witnesses are called by the house managers well the president's council would have the opportunity to call witnesses as well which we would now of course John Bolton this other one making headlines about another guiliani associated left harness went to Capitol today saying both he and Bolton had information directly tying the president to threats of eight withholding from Ukraine in turn for investigation of the vines my goal is hopefully to look at the senators and have them look at me and see that we need to call witnesses the truth needs to come out I'm here on a major most important witnesses that they John Paul told Rachel Maddow the two of us with all the dots together and I want them to see how I'm here yeah the vote a witness is due in two days still appears are still not support to block it from being from being called witnesses that is I space ex five four three two one SpaceX okay nine rocket for fifteen sixty small satellites for for bill of broadband internet business well there's a rumor that I saw I have since we can confirm not confirmed other Paul Paul Allen was on that was on that but he'll be here at the top of the hour all right Douglas thank you I'm sorry I went well long way for that did not you did it but that's okay I appreciated thank you and let's get to Jan Schwartzman he's looking at global sports understand Liverpool is dominating English premier league action can you tell me yeah it's not even funny anymore they continued domination there now nineteen points up in the standings on second place Manchester city you could drive three tractor trailers to that whole after two middle road win over west ham United meanwhile despite a one no loss to Manchester United at yet stadium man city advances to the cab about Cup final three to two aggregate which now sets of the final against Aston villa that'll be a when we on March first looking elsewhere in Europe real Madrid moves into the quarter finals of the Copa del Rey afford they'll win over Serra go so well into Milan is on to the semi finals of the Copa Italia with a two to one win over Fiorentina finally France have you seen tremendous Vance's the group defines quarterfinals a two no win over power Manchester United finally landing midfielder Bruno Fernandes is old Trafford agrees to transfer fee for sporting C. P. that could go as high as eighty million pounds the signing is a first for the red devils in the January transfer period just two days remaining before the window closes huge upset at the Australian Open fifty Dominic team knocking out top seed wrapped in a gallon for says surveys the semi finals where he will next face Alexander Zverev on Friday later tonight the first men's semifinal match second seed Novak Djokovic placed third seeded Roger Federer looking at the women's draw both semi finals tonight top two dash the party against fourteenth seeded American Sophia can in fourth seed Simona Halep facing Gharbi Muguruza Houston Astros agreeing to a two year contract a dusty Baker as a seven year old replaces AJ Hinch as the team manager NBA scoreboard to local teams in action seven off any minute now Brooklyn hosts Detroit Memphis is at the New York Knicks sad news the NFL hall of fame defensive end Chris Doleman passing away at the age of fifty eight from brain cancer a hundred fifty and a half sacks in his career Dan Forsman that you're Bloomberg NBC world sports update thank you Juliette thank you so much down coming up we're going to be joined by Tony Shera director research portfolio manager it's made capital management talking about why my millennials could prove a boon for the auto sector also keeping you updated on the market action it is Thursday here in Asia okay two two five down seven tenths of one percent Sam sung the.
"director research" Discussed on KGO 810
"You're just tuning in you miss their Jacobson director research development and top instructor here and on the treaty yeah I mean really shed some light on what's going on today in the markets in the things we need to be focusing on as individuals we talked a little bit about you even those retirement age individuals how time is just not on your side right the the opportunity to rebound from a drop in the market is just something that you don't generally have time for you know we're talking anybody really kind of fifty five older we start having one of those major corrections you just don't have that ten or fifteen years that it takes to get back to quote unquote break even now the other thing we talked about in that that last segment is how somebody stole my cart and my Cup of coffee at target and as you can tell two segments into the show and I'm still talking about it it really it really kept me deep I didn't didn't didn't know somebody would stoop so low on this beautiful day as to take my coffee and my cart but one of the things there is we're very much we've been concerned about with individuals that their earnings that their gains I guess I should say in their retirement account is that a down market could come and take those gains away just like somebody took my coffee and my cart today at Starbucks but it really can happen that easily it can happen that simply just by not paying attention and not even understanding what to look for in the market I know we want to kick this segment off with kind of new year new life as were as were just kind of crossing that middle middle ground here in this in in January the first month of two thousand and twenty we've got our twenty twenty vision but what are some of the things that that we really want to what messages do you want to put out for everybody out there along with this kind of new year new life type of type of thing we're gonna hold in this segment well I think it comes down to that if again your somebody has been looking at your life the last couple years and asking why is it that I don't seem to making the income that most people are making the answer is you're spending too much time thinking about it last time actually doing something about it and what we call this is learning how to work right so many people out there they heard this their whole lives don't work hard work smart the problem is we don't work hard we don't work smart we want to work right we want to DO successful things that other people are doing we want to find someone who can model the way and usually that's done through education and so I always ask this question at that time of the show again Ryan if you're gonna go to medical school you want to know what doctor right a doctor right if you want to be an engineer where do you go engineering school to become a pilot where do you go pilot school if you want to become a lawyer where do you go back to school right and you want to go somewhere to learn how to trade we're with is a proven track record for over twenty two years we've been able to help students understand the understanding and foundation of how these markets really work not from the perspective of Wall Street tells us but from what they actually do and so this is a great year twenty twenty new decade to finally get something into perspective that's been kind of daunting to most people why they give their money away they just don't focus on it and allow yourself the opportunity exactly at the five percenters knows how to generate money by managing risk and more importantly using leverage yeah absolutely and it is a common practice those are you know leverage risk management those are key things as far as things are outlined inside of a planned you I like to call your plan of attack your action items whatever the the kind of trigger word is for you for for you that you like but it is these are tools at your disposal and there's been a an interesting kind of conversations I ran into before excuse the word leverage and I've noticed that some some of the brokerage companies rather than saying leverage they say they say like cash efficient you know they use these different terms because the word leverage has has a little bit of a negative connotation with some of our listeners and yeah I'm talking you boomer and what happens is is you know there's cash is king and don't do this and don't do that the reality is that we use leverage all the time and you mentioned credit cards earlier in credit cards are a great tool right there great tool that you can use in and that you can you can actually give us a lot of flexibility and freedom with that and a lot of rewards right with all the points that are out there but miss used they can be very very bad you know you talked about the late night purchase that goes from three thousand to two thousand or three hundred to two thousand make it you know because only the minimums are made on different things like that miss used anything can be can be bad a the the the comparison I make a lot of times is a chain saw chainsaw is a very very powerful tool that used appropriately is great right you not appropriately by an untrained individual it's not the best thing right it can be actually quite catastrophic now leveraging all these different things really no matter what you want to call it whether it's catch a fish leverage their tools but you need to understand how to use them if you just go in and start trading futures without the appropriate knowledge without the appropriate skill set that's a very dangerous thing that's a very risky thing but understanding how they work in understanding how to manage risk now those are two very powerful tools they used appropriately can be great great great assets what would you do if you knew there was.