11 Burst results for "Doctor D Francis"
Will Fauci and Collins Ever Face the Music? Dr. Simone Gold Weighs In
"Fauci or Francis Collins will ever have to face any music? I used to say no. I used to say that I think they're going to just get away with it on this earth. But I'm not so sure. There's been a lot of people clamoring for their next. I put it at I think they might have to face the music. By the way, America's frontline doctors is getting into that space. Okay. Well, I say this just because, you know, just to let people know, you know, a number of years ago, I would have thought of doctor Francis Collins as a friend. And an ally. And what I have seen is very difficult to process.
"doctor d francis" Discussed on The Secret History of the Future
"The motivation to find our loved ones to connect with our loved ones is incredibly intense. Doctor Mary Francis O'Connor is a neurobiologist and expert on grief, and she's in a good position to explain why someone would want to do what Justin is doing. It is motivated by some of the most powerful neurochemicals our body can produce. Dopamine, oxytocin, opioids. The going theory, in doctor O'Connor's lab, is that grief emerges from two things happening in the brain. The first is what happens to our brain when one loves or bonds with another. It's called attachment theory. When you love your brain forms an everlasting belief that your beloved will always be in the world somewhere. When they are missing, they will either return to you or be found by you. When are Francis, it's actually news to me that attachment involves an everlasting belief. Could you tell me the evidence for that that when we are attached to people, there is that belief? One of the easiest examples really comes from studies of pair bonded birds. So if you think about the emperor penguin, the emperor penguin, he sits on the egg for a month and his partner goes off into the ocean to fish. And if he stays on that egg, she comes back and brings him food, but he has to stay there in the cold for a month, not eating. There is this enduring belief. My partner is out there, my partner will return to me, and if that belief is sort of fed, then the egg is more likely to survive, right? If he gets up and says, well, she's not coming back. I'm gonna go fish myself, and we don't get to pass that on to the next generation. And so most social mammals have some version of this incredible motivation, this yearning to seek out our loved one if they're missing. The second thing that happens in the brain is when we see or know about a death. We have a memory and knowledge that our beloved is permanently gone. That's rationality. Our brains do represent the reality that happened as a memory. But when this happens, the first thing the everlasting belief doesn't just go away, our brains, when wired for love, are not wired for loss. That belief isn't just rationally revised away. There's a lot of grief that is about trying to resolve these two incompatible streams of information. And what that often leads to in the literature we talk about the feeling of protest, wait, that can't possibly be true and the feeling of despair, oh my goodness, this is true that they're gone and I'm going to feel this way forever. There was one word that kept reappearing through the interviews that I was doing. This is doctor Deborah Bassett. And it was that the essence of the dead. Deborah Bassett is a digital afterlife consultant and adviser to a variety of companies that are trying to preserve the dead in some way. Doctor Bassett has conducted extensive interviews with people who have been grieving with digital technologies. And she uses that knowledge to advise companies on best practices. Her view is that we should see the digital information left behind by loved ones. As something we inherit from them, much like books and furniture. Except she finds that digital information seems to be far more powerful on the bonded parts of our brain. Somehow the digital has the essence of the dead. Something that the physical just does not have, people are spending a lot more time with the digital dead, where people get stuck and can't get out of a digital sort of cycle. Instead of going out and socializing instead of turning to friends and colleagues, they would talk with their loved ones that have died and watch the videos on repeat constantly. A guy who had gone off and found an image from Google street view. He found this so precious. Well, the image was of his mother's house. I said to him, why is this image so important to you? He said, on the day that the Google vehicle had gone down the street, his mother had phoned him up so excited. And said, I was standing washing up at my sink. And I see the Google van come down her hour road. Then his mother had died and he used to go on to Google street view. Because he knew that at that moment, his mother was at the sink. Washing up. I said, so could you see your mother and Google? Oh no, no, no. He couldn't see her. But he used to go on to street view and walk down the road and turn the camera to look in the thing and walk up and down the road. You know, but he could have walked down the road. He lived around the corner, and he said, you know, if I walk past the house now, she's not there. Whereas if I walk past on Google street view, she's there. We know that the expression of grief has looked really different across periods of history. Doctor Mary Francis O'Connor, not long after photography was discovered, people used to take photographs of their deceased relative, often posed with the living family and display them in their living room. Doctor O'Connor thinks that new technologies have always led to new and what some may find unusual ways to grieve. But becoming fixated with an item we've inherited from someone we love. Talking to them, thinking they're talking back, all of that is very common in grief. And like these other things, becoming preoccupied with a digital representation of your loved one, is a way to feel a continuing connection with them. On the other hand, there's something unique about the chat bot, which is that it is not a representation of the past, it is also presenting as though it is in the moment that I can ask you a new question and that the chatbot can respond as though they were our loved one. Well, the challenge there is based on this difficulty with the two streams of information. On the one hand, we know that they've died. On the other hand, we still have this belief that they are alive that they're with us that they're out there for us. And my fear is that the way that some people use the chatbot would mean that it's strengthens that belief.
"doctor d francis" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Search of the library and the adjacent area and found no threats, no evidence that shooting had occurred. Oh, you police chief Nate tarver says it's unclear whether the call was a hoax or whether something else was heard to prompt the call. The investigation continues. I'm Jim Forbes. Pope Francis is due to preside at an Easter vigil mass in St. Peter's Basilica this evening. He took part in an indoor prayer service on good Friday, but skipped an outdoor way of the cross procession at the coliseum in Rome on doctor's orders. Francis was hospitalized last week for bronchitis, the Pope is scheduled to say mass in Saint Peter's square on Easter Sunday. I'm Julie Ryan. With Easter weekend upon us, a new Pew Research Center poll looks at religious services attendance before and after the pandemic. Aaron real reports. The share of U.S. adults who say they generally attend religious services once a month or more has dropped slightly from 33% in 2019 to 30% in 2022. Overall, 28% of U.S. adults now say they attend religious services in person in the last month, practically unchanged from the last time. The question was asked by the Pew Research Center in March of 2022 and only slightly higher than September 2021 when it was 26%. Republican and Republican leaning independents have been much more likely than Democrats and democratic leaning independents to attend religious services in person. Republicans are pushing back against President Biden's plan to prevent bans on transgender athletes. Lisa Taylor has more. Yesterday, the Biden administration announced proposed changes to title 9 that would disallow blanket bans against transgender athletes at schools. However, the new rules do allow for some exceptions. Republican congressman Tom Tiffany of Wisconsin called the plan and attack on our daughters in every female athlete across America. I'm Lisa Taylor. Twitter looks to be restricting interactions with posts that link to substack more from Brian shook. Users trying to like or retweet posts with links to the newsletter platform received a notification saying some actions on this tweet have been disabled by Twitter. Substack founder Chris best said in a statement shared with the verge that he's disappointed that Twitter is suppressing the ability for writers to share their work. LucasFilm is preparing to bring Star Wars back to movie theaters for the first time since 2019. Daisy Ridley will return to the franchise for a film first announced at the kick-off of Star Wars celebration in London on Friday. The movie featuring Ridley's Rey will take place 15 years after the events of The Rise of Skywalker. I'm Julie Ryan. And I'm Susanna Palmer in the Bloomberg newsroom, a new batch of classified documents that appear to detail American national security secrets from Ukraine to the Middle East to China surfaced on social media sites. U.S. officials say the scale of the league, which could be more than a hundred documents, along with the sensitivity of the documents themselves could be hugely damaging. The latest documents were found on Twitter and other sites on Friday, a day after senior Biden administration officials said they were investigating a potential leak of classified Ukrainian war plans. OPEC plus's surprise oil production cut sent shockwaves through financial markets and pushed crude prices up by the most in a year. Now that the dust has started to settle, will that price rally stick or fade away? Many banks raised their oil price forecasts immediately after the OPEC plus cut. Yet many traders still believe a slowing economic outlook will block the group's actions from pushing prices higher. It could end up being the ultimate test of what matters more to the market. Or the weaker demand picture. China urged World Health Organization officials not to be used as political tools. This after fresh accusations that Beijing may have withheld key early data on COVID-19. The director of the Chinese Center for Disease Control and Prevention said today that the center shared all materials that it had gathered on COVID's origin when it conducted a joint mission with experts organized by the WHO back in 2020 and early 2021. Levi Strauss shares fell the most on record on Thursday down 16%. The reason why from Bloomberg's Charlie cullet. First quarter gross margin fell short of expectations due to increased promotions, the retailer reported gross margin of 55.8% in the three month period ending February 26th that was below the 59.3% reported a year ago and less than the average analyst estimate of 56.9%. Retailer margins have been strained in recent quarters by higher transportation costs, as well as increased promotions used to offload excess inventory that piled up last year. Charlie pellet Bloomberg radio. Property taxes increased twice as fast last year than they did in 2021. Bloomberg's Kieran Moscow has more. Many areas in the south and west saw their property taxes increased by more than the national average, still a report from the real estate data firm Adam shows single-family home property taxes remain much lower in the sunbelt than in the northeast. On average, people in Florida paid less than $4100 a year on property taxes in 2022, not even half the bill for a typical New Jersey resident. Farron Moscow Bloomberg radio. Global news 24 hours a day powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in over 120 countries. I'm Suzanne Palmer. This is Bloomberg
"doctor d francis" Discussed on WGN Radio
"And four three 23. Chris Jones is the editorial page editor at the Chicago Tribune. He's also their chief theater critic. Welcome back, Chris. I hope you're doing well. Reasonably well. Thank you. It's good to hear your voice. Do I need to go there? Reasonably well, or is that about as good as you get? Well, you know, you have to be careful. Never ask someone how they're doing if you don't really want to hear the answer Exactly. The moral of that story. By the way, I called you about the theater scene, but as the editorial page editor, I wanted to say how much I enjoyed David grey's piece the other day. It was good to see him print somebody say, we were all real smart and said, here's why Lori Lightfoot flamed out. But it's said that, but it said, but here's why the city is better for her, her having been mayor, and I thought that was a very balanced and dialed in report. Just an op-ed, but I thought it was really good. You know, and I think there's a lot of people that agree with that. And I think when you think about the COVID-19 crisis, especially, that's something that I think she got us through really, pretty well. And I think history will be kind to her on that. And she made a lot of accomplishments. The other one that I think David talked about there is the south by Southwest program, the equity, the idea of bringing development to the neighborhoods that we're actually very interested in that. We as the editorial board and we've been sort of saying that both of these candidates, whoever they are, whichever they are, I should say, they should be, they should be investing in that program. It's interesting because one of the things that always happens in Chicago, I think, is that people go, well, you know, that was rams program. Well, that was Laurie's program. And that shouldn't matter if it's a good program, right? So even if the matter has changed, the good stuff, the new guys should continue those programs. Well, if it's a $1 billion in investment on the south and west side, it's too bad that she wasn't able to get that message out. She just got in her own way. She just kept shooting. She did. Yeah, she did. From what you're talking about there in terms of what she truly achieved. So I think that's a very valid thing. And I think there will be time for that. Once obviously, there is a lag between when the numerous deciding when Lori is what leaves offices. And I think there will be occasion then for people to say, look, we appreciated our service for the city of Chicago. There's a review titled Ricardo rosencrantz rides a wave of magic with physician magician at rhapsody theater. It's your review of a show. I didn't know about. I was glad you wrote about it. And I was also glad because I just didn't know that the magic scene in Chicago was a going concern. Well, you know, the magic scene has a long history in Chicago as I'm sure you know that back in the day there were these bars that had bartenders who were also magicians and they would set up a couple of decks of cards out of the bar and do us one in Cicero. There was one that far as Fox, it was several in the city. Mostly neighborhood bars and people would sit around, drink their old style and they'd watch a guy, usually a guy doing card tricks. And that went on in the early years of the 20th century up until the mid 20th century. And then it kind of fell off. And now there's been this renaissance of magic in Chicago. The magic lounge, which is in andersonville behind the fake laundromat, which is kind of part of the time. That place, when it first opened, I was like, wow, this isn't going to be easy to have magic 7 nights a week with actually two different magic theaters in a bar and all the rest of it. They've been very successful. I was trying to get in for a show in a week or two and I couldn't get in. It was sold out. I mean, they do really well. And there's also now a new cocktail place come into wicker park that's going to have tricks and illusions. And then this guy that you're talking about, doctor rosencrantz is reopened a more theater, which is on moss in Chicago's largest park neighborhood. And it used to be owned as a beautiful old theater, used to be owned by Jennifer pritzker, who did an amazing job renovating buildings in Evanston on the north side of Chicago. And one of her projects was the theater which she turned into a jazz club that I remember going to a couple of times. And in the end, it didn't kind of she didn't make a go of it. And she sold it and this guy, doctor Rosen Francis, bought it. And it's a kind of little dual box theater that he is turning into a theater for magic. He is starring himself, nothing wrong with that. He can do a show. And he's doing this show right now that I kind of enjoyed. And as you say, the idea here is that he's a doctor, so he's sort of focusing on the idea of magic as a healing kind of thing. Does that make sense? Yeah. Well, so are there tricks in his show that slay you that you go holy? Because you described it as sort of a thinking man's magic show. Yeah. Which is good, but I want to be wowed to am I going to be spellbound by any of his stunts? I would say the wowing of the David Copperfield sense is not what you're going to get from him. But what is about is the idea of using magic to kind of solve to sort of solve the mysteries of the world. And if you think about it, magic does do that like if you see a piece of rope into halves and then you see the rope become whole. And he does a very cool thing with a Rubik's Cube believe it and not where he actually gets the audience member to solve the Rubik's Cube, even though they think they can. And that's kind of cool. And then the other thing he does is that back in the day in Harry Houdini's
"doctor d francis" Discussed on Native America Calling
"That's a great question. I will admit at least say I'm not so much in the comics and superheroes, but and just general pop culture. I am a big fan of Willie Jackson, reservation Doc. I think in some ways she's a superhero for a lot of us. Yeah, yeah, for sure. Really, really talented. She was just in that other movie too. About the aqua saus needs up in New York, which was really powerful. She played a role in that. I can't remember the title of and I'll look it up. But anyway, Miranda I mean, we're talking about the importance of native representation and just making sure the stories are right. And that's one of the overarching themes of Oliver shows here on Native American colleagues. So can you talk a little bit more about what goes into that with regard to these video games that you work on, the native stories, the characters, what does it really take to make sure that story and those elements are done right? Yeah, I think one of the first things is when anyone's thinking any media, you have to ask yourself, is this the right story for me to be telling? I think we get really good authentic stories authentic characters when we're when we're telling our own stories. So I think a lot of times we see game companies try to put in a native character, but just comes off wrong or isn't quite what we want to see as native people. So the first step is making sure that we're the right people in the room to be telling that story. You know, there's so many different tribes, so it may not necessarily be appropriate for one person from a southeastern tribe to be telling northwest Pacific island or most of us, I'm messing up my words. Just another geographical tribe. So I think finding the right people to tell those stories finding the right writer, finding the right artist. To really align on getting that representation rights. I think consultation with tribal members is also really important. Make sure that things are being done and respectful way. That we're telling the stories that they want to tell and they want to include, and of course, one thing that I've learned a lot through game development is being open to feedback and iterating and changing things is somewhat you make a character and people are saying, hey, this isn't right. You know, it's important for us to listen and to change things and to really respect that relationship. We have with one another to make sure everything is authentic and respectful. Alrighty. In the movie I was thinking about, it's called beans. It was made in 2020 by Mohawk Canadian filmmaker Tracy deer and paulina Alexis is one of the actors in that film. That's what I was mentioning. Lee, how about you? Favorite superhero cosplayer? Yeah, I mean, obviously like all of my I'm going to say like, I'll start with all of my heroes. All of my superheroes are going to be here this weekend. So maybe not all of them, because there's a whole bunch of other amazing folks that are going to be around. But that aren't able to make it. But I grew up very much as an Iron Man Chan. I think early technology, early technologists, because I love the idea of technology. I think sort of leading out of that for a native character was forge in the X-Men because he was also like he had techno mutant powers and the representation has gotten better. Let's say it's gotten better over the years. But for some reason when I was younger, I was like, oh, I really could dig the fact that it wasn't a native with mystical powers. It was a native with techno powers. I always aligned towards technology. So I was like, well, this is neat. The manipulates technology and all the rest of that. So I think that just fits into my indigenous futurism. So that's usually my favorite. My favorite standby. Okay. Tom, did I hear you mentioned before the show that you've got a big skeletor medallion from. That's my most recent acquisition a friend of mine named Chelsea her, who works for another museum, really wanted to take on the project. And I said, well, I want to be the owner of that fabulous medallion. So yes, I'm a huge master of the universe fan for sure, especially the new reiteration. I will say growing up, I was always frustrated as a comic book reader because native representation was so fringe and feathers and cringey name like warpath. So what I love is to see native people finally creating our own characters and telling our own story from our own perspective. I love that that's how we're progressing and moving not only just in comic books, but in all the media out there. But I was a big Batman fan. There you go. How about local media there in Oklahoma City? Are you folks getting a lot of coverage for the event? Yes. I love talking to the media, so I've been on TV channels we've had some newspapers and local publications stopped in. There will be more coverage over the weekend. So we'll be all over the airwaves and all over the social media. So if you're not here, you can get a pretty good idea of it from just following the fan store social media page, Instagram and Facebook. Definitely keep your eyes out there. And I'm sure and digi pop X will have their own social media going too. I think Chris is probably going to be doing both because she's the queen of marketing for the weekend. And what's the spin there? Tom, what do you want people, you know, somebody in Oklahoma City and I turn on the news, local news, and I hear about this in digital events, what do I need to know? What do you want people to take away? Well, first of all, I just want people to come to a really good Comic-Con. That's why, I mean, I think that's what our primary focus has been is to do the best Comic-Con we can do. And it just so happens to showcase what contemporary native people are producing. And aside from that, just like everything else we do here at first American museum, I really want to present native people in a contemporary context and to be in control of our own narrative. And I think that's what the best opportunity is here is for this weekend is people who can come in and see us telling our own stories presenting our own cultures and the way we wanted to, whether that be in our exhibits or in the art that we create, that's the story from fam this weekend. Lee, we've got about a minute before we wrap up. I want to give you the last word. Now you've been in this game. A number of years now. I think the first Comic-Con was down to this led up Pueblo if I'm not mistaken, and I'm curious, how is your perspective in your approach evolved since that first event you did all those years ago? Just having such a great team around me. I mean, when I first put it together, it was on a wing and a prayer. I had no idea what it was going to become. We had some conversations with some great comments on this being like, we really need something like this, and I was like, okay, I'm just going to go ahead and do it. And a lot of it was on my shoulders and in that first year. And the people that have reached out and have joined us has just been so immense. The folks here at fam and Tom and Kristen and all of the team here has just been so incredibly generous, so just so helpful. So everything across the board to bring this to life. So I can't thank everybody enough. That's my perspective. This brings community together and I am eternally grateful to the chance to do this great work. Build it and they will come. That's all the time we have for today's show. I would like to say thank you to our guests, doctor Lee Francis the fourth, Tom Ferriss, Kristen gentry, and Miranda dew for a very engaging conversation about in digi pop X. It's basketball tournament season. Join us again tomorrow for a celebration of what every
"doctor d francis" Discussed on Native America Calling
"In this hour we'll visit with digi pop X organizers and participants for a preview of the biggest event in indigenous comics and pop culture. You're welcome to join our conversation and we hope you do. Tell us about your favorite native themed comic. Who's your favorite native superhero? Do we need more native representation in pop culture? If those topics get you fired up, give us a call, indigenous Comic-Con nerds. We're here at one 809 9 6 two 8 four 8. That's also one 809 9 native. Joining us now from Oklahoma City is doctor Lee Francis the fourth. He's a familiar voice here on native America calling. He's the CEO and founder of native realities. He's the founder of pop X and an unabashed nerd. He's laguna Pueblo Lee. Welcome back to the Native American calling. Thank you so much. It's so great to be back on. This is a wonderful. You Bentley. I also joining us from Tulsa, Oklahoma is Miranda dew, she's a video game developer. She's pawnee and Cherokee. Miranda, welcome to NAC as well. Hi, thank you so much. I'm excited to be here. Also joining us from Oklahoma City is Tom Ferris. He's the manager of the fam store at the first Americans museum. He's Otto Missouri and Cherokee, Tom, welcome to native America calling. Thank you for having me. And also joining us in Oklahoma City is Kristen gentry. She's the director of community engagement and outreach for native realities. She's also an artist, a photographer, a writer, and a curator. She's chalked off. Kristen, welcome back to the show. Thank you. Glad to be back. Well, Lee, I'd like to begin with you. It's been four years. How does it feel to be back? I am so excited. This is such an amazing event and opportunity. As the legend goes, we were three weeks out in 2020 from hosting IPX that year and we could see it was like a storm moving on the horizon. We could see it coming in and we started having conversations like we might have to shut this down. We might have to we can't go on with this and lo and behold we did and we have to call the guests and we have to make all the arrangements and cancel everything and over the last couple of years, we kind of talked like people are like, is it going to come back this year? And I was like, I'm not feeling comfortable because we were hitting these waves and there was the pandemic was still going on. And so this year is just such a delight. It's my favorite thing. I love promoting natives in pop culture and myself, which side is just to be able to hang out with all these cool indigenous, all of these folks that I admire that I respect that I am in awe of all get to come to this one location. I feel like it's just like, hey, you know what? I'm just going to bring you all the hangout for a weekend. This sounds great. Let's just have a good time together. So this is such, I mean, it's such an honor to be here at first Americans museum and all of the amazing folks that are here helping put this together. So I am over the moon as they say. Well, for years, I imagine just a lot of ideas, a lot of inspiration during that long hiatus that I mean, how is this event going to be different than previous? IPX comic cons. I think we're just, I mean, I don't know if it's different per se. I think there's a new energy for it. I mean, we even titled it reemerged, so it's kind of this awakening and we're bringing getting the band back together. But even in the meantime, so many native folks have been doing so much more amazing work, right? That when we first started this in 2016, it was all of these sort of what I want to say like seedlings popping, right? There's all these folks that have been doing this work for a long time. And then all these new folks that were kind of getting inspired and now it's been four years and those folks that were just getting inspired now professionals in their own right and they've got book covers for New York Times and they've got their own comic line and they're got video games out and all of these all of these pieces. So I think for us this reemergence is to re inspire. So I think that's, I mean, if there's anything that's different, I won't say like the programming is very different, the location is different. We're here in Oklahoma City, but I think that it's that spirit, right? I think that's the different part is that we're all coming back together and there's this beautiful. Feeling of getting back together being in person and having the chance to share and explore and dream and wonder all together again that I think is different than the years that we ran it before. Well, tell us about some of these special guests that you have lined up. Oh my goodness, we have just a whole litany of guests. It's so exciting. So I think you mentioned at the beginning, camo panic it from Battlestar Galactica. We have monster gosa from ghosts. We have Kia horn, who is dear woman in res dogs, but she's got her own amazing all the productions and things that she's been on up in person to Canada. And who else do we have? The trying to think care to admire is coming in, so doing what is Killers of the Flower Moon. I think that's coming out, right? So Jonathan Joss is an old head that we've had since year one. He's going to be back in little house. So we've got our television folks and then we've got so many amazing artists that are coming in. Miranda do is coming in as a tech guest, Danielle Boyer coming in to talk about the amazing robots. She builds all these cool language based robots, I am thrilled. I'm trying to think of everybody off the top of my head. But we have so many folks that cover that whole spectrum of pop culture film and television, comic books, games, role playing games, graphic novels, toys, everything that we can kind of think of. Futurism. So it's just going to be a great event. I think we've got 20 plus guests that are coming in plus all of our amazing vendors that are going to be here and all of our patrons and everybody else that is just going to be having a great fun nerd weekend. It's great to hear that you have this full spectrum Jonathan Joss. I remember him from that movie Christmas in the clouds back in the day. I mean, that's going back like 20 years, but he was great in that. So it sounds like a great lineup you have. And then there's also going to be some educational workshops. What can you tell us about those? Yeah, absolutely. So working with fam here, they have such a great educational outreach program here in and around the area and so we worked with them on really just offering opportunities for native youth to be able to come in and experience. This is something that we've done for years. It's something that we did for since the inception of the Comic-Con and now IPX. Especially on Fridays to bring native kiddos in so that they get the chance to explore and be in awe and wonder and have fun and giggle and everything else, right? So this sense of joy and celebration. And so our programming really is focused on it's kind of like how to's, it's learning opportunities because they do have teachers and instructors and educators to come in and learn more about, say, natives in comic books and representation and learn about making robots and learn about role playing games and how they can be used in a classroom and a lot of the work especially for this lead in Friday tomorrow is really about just how do we explore those elements, how do we bring our communities together? And how do we inspire? So how do we inspire and as we've always said with native realities and the work that we do that we've always done is how do we spark the indigenous imagination? Because I think it's really like this whole setup with IPX has really been about how do we foster that spirit of imagination and wonder and delight and joy because a lot of the stuff that goes on in our communities is hard to be difficult. I mean, listening to the lead in around the news, there's a lot of stuff that we're having to face and it's that inspiration, it's that hope, it's that joy, it's that celebration that pulls us through the most difficult times being together with each other in community celebrating our nerdiness, celebrating technology celebrating superheroes that I think is really important and why it's foundational and why we always like to try and do education
A 'Fauci' Cover Up? Shocking New Emails Revealed
"Such a shocking report here, new emails between doctor Anthony Fauci and other key scientists were just released by the select subcommittee on the coronavirus pandemic. This is the GOP led committee and its accusing Doctor Fauci of prompting or commissioning a scientific study to disprove and the speculation that the virus may have come from a Chinese lab. According to this memo, new evidence released by the select subcommittee suggests that, well, Doctor Fauci prompted the whole thing, the drafting of a publication that would disprove the lab leak theory. The authors of this paper, they made evidence available to the public that they sought out. In other words, they had a thesis or Fauci, and they were instructed to solve for it. On February 1st, 2020, Doctor Fauci along with doctor Francis Collins in 11 other big deal scientists, they were on a call together and they were warned that coronavirus may have been leaked from a lab in Wuhan, China. And what's more? They were warned that it may have been intentionally genetically manipulated. So they got that warning, and then what do you know, a few days later, three of the participants on the call they came forward authoring a paper that dispelled the notion that the virus may have originated in, a Chinese lab. This paper was called the proximal origin of SARS CoV-2. The paper was allegedly written it Fauci's prompting, in fact, they sent the author sent the draft to Fauci for editing and approval according to the House committee ahead of its publication in nature medicine. And then, when they sent it over to nature, medicine on February 17th, the studies author, doctor Christian Anderson, he's the one that submitted it, wrote in a cover email that. And I quote, there has been a lot of speculation, fear mongering, and conspiracy theories put forward in this space. This paper was prompted by Jeremy Farr, Tony Fauci, and Francis Collins.
"doctor d francis" Discussed on WJR 760
"Al Gore back in. 2018 admitted that the language in the IPCC report was quote torqued up a little bit appropriately. How do they get the attention of policymakers around the world? In other words, it's okay to lie. It's okay to take out of context and located exaggerate. Any anything. Any means will justify Because of the end lets get the mic and Clinton Township. Mike, Um, look, I'm not a deny Er, but I I still think there are better ways to do this than what he was propagating yesterday. I don't think we can do anything because we're too small. I listened for a long time to a famous German scientists. On your radio station Doctor, Dr Francis Peckman. And my favorite professor he used to. He used to have, uh, Joe Bast Rd all the time Now, Joe Bast rd Mark Murano and some of those guys burning rain all They can tell you the history. You know they started. He does Hurricane he's a hurricane experts. And they have that website at, um he had He was on Frank a lot, and he talks about history. You know, the 19 thirties were warmer. Than it is now. We had so it uh, Mike, I can see scientists that can slice the data anyway. They wanted to get attention. I would tell you that right now. I believe that the majority of scientists believe that we are influencing the climate. And you know what? You're right. I don't think we can do anything to change this here. I think there are some smart things we can do to reduce our costs. I think the electrification of the automobile is not a bad thing. Because oil is it a pleading resource anyway, But the thing that I think we ought to be doing As if you see sea levels rise. If you see that your infrastructure can't handle drainage, you adapt. Let's spend the money there to keep people from suffering. Let's not try to change as you point out. Incrementally something that we have very little to do with or that we have could have very little impact on in the near future. What happens when it goes back the other way. Well, then I will out Michael knitting a sweater. Uh, okay. Well, I'm a hunter. So I I always have. Wow. There you go. You got skins, clothing? Well, those are just the kind of swell but that's why I point this out when they say when Reuters reports just walking outside can kill you. Uh, listen that more people die because they're freezing to death. In fact, if we could get more natural gas to them, Yeah, it might hurt climate change, but it would save their lives. It's all about balance, but also a little common sense to you, and that's all I'm trying to say. Mike, you take care and I'll be up. I promised to share body heat and a little liquid refreshment to keep us warm. If we get to that turnaround, Okay, let's get to glory and Clinton Township is our lines are open at 1 808 5909571 885 90 wjr. Hey, Gloria. Did we lose Gloria? I guess we dog on it. No. There she is. I know that voice. Hi there. I don't want to lose you, especially for this call. Because this ideas run around my head a little bit now and I I need to bounce it off you because when I get too far out left field, you know, and he's trying to draw me back even though I hate to admit it. Um Everybody seems to be puzzled about why Biden does the things he does and why he would let this happen and why he It occurred Anybody? Maybe he's trying to bring down the country because, remember, he and his son and that was shenanigans. They pulled overseas, and he all he didn't know a thing about it. My God, he just did. And remember, I didn't vote for Trump here, so I'm not back in Trump to Did they just help your your in my book, Gloria. I'm right there with you. Go on. Yeah, well, he didn't know anything about, um, anything his son was doing and now oversees And yet the sudden was coming back to a well Yeah, here that gives so much money to the big guy. The big guy turns out to be daddy. So Daddy was lying through his He And you know, I'm not sure that you see now either. You know, that could be an act. If I can get you to believe I can see now I can do Okay. Okay, so I don't know, but I think He may be working against the interests of the country because somebody's made it worth his while. That's just my opinion. All right, Gloria. Thank.
"doctor d francis" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM
"Know, you can always count on Donald Trump. To make you laugh in an emailed statement about Joe Biden's upcoming meeting with Vladimir Putin. Uh um Donald Trump wished him good luck. And said, Don't fall asleep during the meeting and please give him my warmest regards. You know the Trump nicknamed Joe Biden Sleepy Joe. But it's great. Thursday. Yesterday, Biden met with the UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson. Um it was a mutual love fest. Boris Johnson get what's the matter? Called him? A breath of fresh air? Uh, there's nothing fresh about our president. You mean his his used before or purchase before freshness date has expired. It's coming up on its, uh and yeah, best if used by Yeah, Best if if president by. I don't know if he would ever be considered bested president by Um, yeah. Boris Johnson sucking up to Joe Biden. And they had a mutual love Fast Yesterday, Joe Biden gave Boris Johnson a bike. And I give Boris Johnson credit. He's not afraid to talk about how he is well, like me a man of generous proportions. And he has the same theory that I have is that I got covid and got it. Got a bad case of it because I'm overweight. Um, I'm not ready for my £600 life. But you know, I could stand to lose weight as my doctor. Dr Francis Murray always tells me Mhm. But Danny this, um he's got the bite. Now, Maybe we'll lose some more weight. He has lost some. Let's not worry about Brexit. Let's just worry about the bike. Oh, okay. Yeah. You know, if that's Boris That was his biggest concern yesterday, then Yeah, I know. I think that goes to show where he's at in his political career. I don't know, because you know, there are some things about Boris Johnson. I like. But you know when he sits there, and he starts spewing about green energy, there's nothing green about green energy. Once again, you put President Same room. Oh, my God. Come on, let's let's be honest. I'm betting on Putin in that 100%. And I know you don't want exactly betting against the Patriots. You know what I mean? I don't want to bet against the Patriots, but You give me no choice. You know, That's exactly exactly what what will happen. I'm very concerned about his upcoming meeting with Putin because Putin is going to see him I to II and Putin. You know Putin was a member of the KGB, right? You don't get a job in the KGB unless you have the innate ability. To size up people sit situations. You have to be ruthless. You don't become president of Russia without these things. Wait a minute. I mean, let's be honest. He's not president of Russia. He's he's a dictator. Okay, Well, whatever, but, you know. Yeah. So you you don't rise to that type of power in that country without Couple of dirty deeds or two will say you're ready for you ready for a prediction? You know, like a segment like today. Tomorrow's headlines today After that meeting, Putin shows up somewhere shirtless. Seriously, probably up shirtless, killing a large animal with his bare hands. Just a Tuesday for him, though you know what I mean? And, uh and I certainly don't respect the man and I'm not elevating him, and I certainly wish things were different. I wish our president were much stronger, but he's just not He's not. You know, there's going to be all the funding games, photo ops and everything else over there. And I guess the first lady Jill Biden Will be with Kate Middleton, one of the most popular Royals today in Cornwall. Um Doing a round table about something to do with kids. Who knows? It's okay, that's okay. You know that? That's all scripted and preapproval stuff they should be doing. Yeah, it is all stuff they should be doing. By the way, you know, Uh The G seven there in, uh, Cornwall. It's uh well, he's in Cornwall. Right now. Cornwall is beautiful. He is a beautiful part of England. Seaside beautiful. Actually, very if you ever saw the movie He's a very good movie. It's based on a true story, Fisherman's friend Um It was shot and and the real story took place in corn. Well, it's very, very nice, beautiful place for people to visit. I know we don't think of a seaside community in England that much No, like I'm looking at these pictures, and this doesn't look like England at all like this actually Looks like nice. Very, very nice. Very, very nice. A lot of lot of, you know, fishing villages there, but also it's become a place like You know the shore in Rhode Island or the Cape? It's like that. All right, We're gonna take a break when we come back. We're going to talk with Tommy B. Notice that difference in the temperature this morning, didn't you? It's there. You're listening to the gym. Polledo. Show your safe space. At Children's National Hospital. Everything we do is.
"doctor d francis" Discussed on KQED Radio
"It's morning edition from NPR News. I'm Steve Inskeep, and I'm Rachel Martin. President Biden is trying to make the case for electric vehicles areas, speaking yesterday at afford complex outside Detroit. The future. The auto industry is electric. There's no turning back. There is a lot at stake here. The president has made electric vehicles a key part of his climate platform. Companies like Ford have staked their corporate strategies on them. So when Ford unveils the electric F 1 50 Lightning tonight Going to be about much more than just one pick up. We should note that Ford is an NPR sponsored NPR's Camilla Romanowski is here with us to talk about all things electric pickup. Camilla. Why such a fuss over this one new electric vehicle. Yeah, well, the F 1 50 is not just any vehicle. This is the most popular vehicle in America. And it has been for 40 years. So one way to think about this is that the fact that this pickup is going electric is like a microcosm of what the auto industry hopes will happen across the board, which is the battery powered vehicles will go from being super specialized niche product to being totally normal. What are the odds of that really happening? Camilla? That's a good question, and there's a lot of money riding on it. I mean, you have governments they're putting on pressure. Tol move the industry this way because of climate change, right the need to move away from gas and diesel cars. You have investors who wanted to happen because Tesla's runaway success is the forefront of their minds. At the same time, the auto industry is looking at the fact that right now electric vehicles are less than 3% of sales in the United States, you're gonna have to build a whole bunch of Chargers President Biden wants to dedicate a bunch of money to this. But also people have toe want toe by the vehicles and not just early adopters, not just environmental activists. Everyone needs to buy them everyone. So how they didn't make this truck appealing to everyone. Well, part of the hope is that a Neff 1 50. That's electric will have built an appeal to some people, right people who wouldn't buy a test Laura Nissan Leaf's but are on board for an electric pickup. I spoke to a doctor Shelly Francis, who runs a network of electric vehicle enthusiasts. That's all about trying to widen the tent to get more diverse drivers involved in electric vehicles. And she said that taking the F 1 50 Electric just inherently could be a game changer. It's the number one selling vehicle in the country just across the board. It's also the number one selling vehicle among African American communities. Then when you think about se rule communities There's an opportunity again for this community to be part of this conversation. So part of the hope here is that there's baked an appeal. Americans love pickups at brand loyalty for the F 1 50. You might have buyers automatically. I mean, I got to say, though, Camilla, part of the thrill of driving a and F 1 50 is just the sound of the engine right and the The feeling of the rumble. That is not gonna happen in an electric vehicle. Do pick up drivers want these trucks? Yes. Oh, Some pickup drivers don't seem to be interested about a third, according to surveys are thinking about going electric. And you know, Ford sells a million F series trucks a year. So third is a lot of people still I spoke to Darren Palmer, the head of Battery electric vehicles at Ford and asked this question about drivers who might be hesitant about battery electric vehicles who like that rumble like you said. He hit me with this metaphor, he said. Do you remember switching from your old Cordless drill to your new lithium ion one? Functionality tiff, which is better. Everybody wanted the best tool she's saving. So whether or not you remember that drill experience, his point is that the case they'll make is that the electric version of the pickup is just better, And that's what will persuade drivers. I don't remember that switch from the old court. Let's chill just for the record, but I get his voice. So what are people gonna be watching for in this reveal The price will be a big point, and we'll keep tune first. Becks All right. NPR's community dominoes key. Thank you. Thanks, Rachel. Today, the House takes up bipartisan legislation to create a 9 11 style commission. It will investigate the January 6th insurrection of the capital. That's gonna be followed by a vote tomorrow on a funding bill to increase capital security. The bill would change the way that Congress protects its members in Washington, D C. And in their home district's threats against lawmakers have doubled since last year. NPR congressional reporter Claudia Chrysalis has more California Democrat Louise Quota. I thought he was going to die at the January six insurrection, but the nightmare did not end there. Are you think gratis? Read a few days after the Capitol attack. The congressman was surrounded by an angry mob for several minutes scene in a viral video from Dulles Airport. And he says it was not the first time the situation and Dallas was Very similar to other situations I've had Korea said at least past airport security. No one was armed, but that's been less clear and other close calls. As a result, he's changed security protocols for his offices and at home for his family. But he says he could not elaborate. How in Main Street on Main Street You really don't know what to expect. Capitol Police say threats against members are now up more than 100%. Since the same time in 2020, lawmakers say they have faced new confrontations in public threatening letters and even some high profile tense exchanges with each other. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi first raised the issue after the January riot as she talked about plans to consider new funding to protect lawmakers from what she characterized as the enemy within the chamber. It now included magnetometers installed just days earlier to screen lawmakers had members of Congress who want to bring guns on the floor, and that's threatened violence on other members of Congress. Now a major security supplemental measure would direct $22 million to ramp up security for members of the Capitol during travel and at home. Illinois Republican Rodney Davis, who was working from his district one day recently said he has seen the threats upfront. And it is time to change the security posture for Capitol police. This is the world we're living in. B A, D C or being here. So yes, I'm for making sure that the Capitol police is mission includes protection of the complex and protection of those who work within or outside the complex in 2017 Davis was among a group of Republicans targeted in a shooting at a baseball field in Alexandria, Virginia, and more recently in Illinois Man was convicted for threatening to shoot Davis and it's hey, to see it come to come to this. That's West. Virginia Republican Senator Shelley Moore Capito, who says she's disappointed that safety concerns have reached this level. Now, she worries the security issues will put members and the capital.
Jacks left hand
"I'm your host. Kit, crumb. Today. Jack The ripper left hand. There are certain mysteries. Stand out and remain known answer. What happened to Amelia Earhart? How did Panamerican huge flying? Boat Hawaii Clipper disappeared without a trace and who was jack the ripper. Between August and November eighteen, eighty eight, at least six women were murdered in London's White Chapel district. But it was the gruesome nature, the murders that brought about panic and fear in the area for months finally spreading like the plague across London where the press picked up on the cereal, aspects of the deaths and dubbed the killer Jack The ripper. There are currently dozens of organizations that debate evidence surrounding the eighteen eighty eight white chapel murders attributed to Jack. The, ripper. There is speculation that there were two killers. Some experts attribute six victims to Jack The ripper. Others say eleven. The list of suspects exceeds five hundred ranging from royalty to doctors and one jill the ripper. As of this writing the number of nonfiction books on Jack, The ripper is closing in on two hundred and that's nonfiction. Without a doubt, the most highly publicized rip book to Come Out in recent years was written by Patricia Cornwell portrait of a killer Jack The ripper case closed. Cornwell claims to have found DNA evidence linking Walter Skirt to a small number of ripper letters. Her book rapidly climbed the Bestseller List and was the subject of numerous radio and television programs around the World Cornwell may have found evidence to suggest that Walter Skirt hoechst one more ripple letters, but the fact remains said skirt was in France on the night of at least four of the five ripper murders was not jack the ripper cornwell use twenty-first-century technology, including DNA to come up with skirt as Jack. Jack The ripper even though as mentioned. He was in France during a number of the murders on the other hand. James Tully author of the Book Prisoner Eleven Sixty, seven, the mad man who was Jack The ripper spent over thirty years, investigating the white chapel murders totally poses many questions about criminally insane inmate James Kelly who escaped from Broadmoor criminal lunatic asylum and evaded capture for over forty years. Specifically question why prisoner eleven sixty seven's government files are still classified and will remain sealed until twenty thirty. That's an interesting secret. Finally no collection of books on the why chapel murders would be complete without the nineteen hundred ninety volume Jack The ripper, first American serial killer. This highly research books speculation Jack The ripper may have been an American doctor Francis Tumblety who had a criminal record, and both sides of the Atlantic, and in fact was arrested eighteen, eighty, eight as a suspect in the white chapel murders. Their, theory is based on a recent discovery of a letter written by a Scotland Yard inspector. Authors Stuart Evans Paul. Gainey claim that Jack The ripper died in nineteen three, when tumble tease heart stopped shortly after I finish the research for the story, I received a letter with a fingerprint at the top that the author Ledge was taken off one of the letters received by Scotland Yard and determined to be from the thumb of the left hand of Jack the, ripper, he claimed the original was among the files of Broadmoor, criminal lunatic asylum prisoner eleven sixty seven, which would remain sealed until twenty thirty. The letter was signed anonymous, and curiously there was no postmark. The letter seemed validate author James. tolleys assertion that James Kelly's files were classified. But if at the time of the murders Scotland Yard had acquired the killer's fingerprint wind up, make an arrest. If however the print is that of James. Kelly was not say so.