18 Burst results for "Dr Morgan"

Making a Home on the Moon

WSJ The Future of Everything

01:53 min | Last month

Making a Home on the Moon

"All right. Hello everyone it is. Twenty twenty and luca. And i are on board the international space station. We have a to video cameras. Astronaut drew morgan is floating between parachutes and seats. The space season is so crammed with stuff that it seems like even his camera is having trouble fitting in directly outside his capsule just a few feet away and also floating around is his crewmate. Luca parmigiano the two were giving viewers a tour of the international space station the iss on the other end. There is luga. And he's in the on the living module the habitation module of the soyuz. Go ahead luton's coordi- action. I agree with that yeah. The iss is bigger than you might imagine. It's about the size of a six bedroom house gear. There are two crew borders back here on either side. There's a table here happenings together. We have at this is dr. Morgan is now back on her. After a two hundred and seventy two day. Stay on the iss in some ways. Now that i'm back on earth it feels like a blur while it was up there and i was passing my sixth seventh eighth month on board. It definitely at time did feel like i have just lived there all my life. Nick constant work including more than seven spacewalks. meaning you leave the spacecraft and go out into the void. It sounds exhilarating. But morgan says parts of the experience actually become kind of rain and part of that is the environment of being enclosed in the same setting all the time around the same people and the routine every day like groundhog day and in many ways you know it tends to make it very difficult to distinguish one day from another

Drew Morgan International Space Station Luca Parmigiano Luca Luton Morgan Nick
"dr morgan" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:18 min | 8 months ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Is there a risk for them and for their Children? This has not been studied in detail, however, again kind of a similar answer. What, what we believe CDC will be saying, and they they are about to come out with their recommendations. A swell as a cog The American College of Obstetrics Come. Gynecology, is it? This is something that can be done. It hasn't been studied, but the preponderance of evidence is that this is a very safe taxi. And especially for pregnant women that have significant risk. And right now, remember, we're talking about health care providers there about 400,000 estimated healthcare providers who are pregnant or breastfeeding women. Those women who may have significant occupational risk, the potential benefit would likely outweigh the lower risk of harm we can. It's going to be studied in detail. We don't yet have the evidence. And so it calls for clinical judgment and again discussion with your provider, But it is something that pregnant women can be empowered to do. It's not prohibited in anyway, so it's a nice thing that women can make this decision for their their bodies and for their fetus. Another thing. People are asking a lot of questions about his durability. If you get the vaccine, and it does actually make you immune to the disease for how long did the study that you were? The lead investigator didn't give us any indication of the durability. We're learning this assed. We go now we've we've only vaccinated starting on May 4th was the first individual so we have about seven months of follow up. In the faith retrial. The average length of follow up was about two months, and we know there's 95% protection within that window. Every expectation would be that for several more months, they'll be a very high level. There's going to be some slow decline in the immune response. But one of the beautiful things about vaccination, is it It induces memory. So this is all to be determined. But my guess would be that we may well see ah, very considerable level of protection, a spa route between six and 12 months. It's possible after that. We need to have booster vaccination, But maybe not. We just have to let a little more time passed. The studies will continue and will continue to study this. Okay. Dr. Mark Mulligan of the N Y U Langone Medical Center. Thank you so much for being with us. I'm delighted, Say Dr Morgan will be staying with us for the second hour about the power over on Bloomberg Radio because their affair never questions We have yet to ask. In the meantime, we want to turn to Georgia and those two critical runoff elections in the Senate. We welcome now a professor of political science from memory issues, Andra. Gillespie. So, Professor, Thank you so much for being with us. Give us your sense that where these two races stand right now, As far as we can tell Well right now, The survey data that has been publicly released suggests that these races are within the statistical margin of error. They're too close to call, And I think that that would be expected, especially given the presidential election results, so I don't know you know who's going to win, But I expect that the race is going to be close and that this is really going to come down to turnout. Um, you know, Democrats have proven that they can get More of their voters out to the polls in a statewide election. They're going to try to do that again. We'll see whether or not it works, and if either side falters and their get out the vote efforts it's probably going to be to their detriment. Let me ask you this question now confess. It may be a little selfish question. How long do you think it's gonna take before we? No, I'm in Georgia who was a real nail biter on November 3rd and there were recounts and things like that. Do you have any indication is it because they're only two races? It won't be as hard Well, I mean, you know, the volume is going to be smaller. So even though I expect very high turnout for a runoff election, I you know, don't expect that We're going to have five million votes cast the way we did. In the presidential election, So I still think that there may be some leg you know, depending on the number of absentee ballots that come in, and my sense is based on reports is that there are many people have requested absentee ballots. S so it should be shorter. But you know, we may have to wait until you know the next day Wednesday or Thursday to get a bigger sense of what the final count is once all the absentee ballots have been counted. President Trump is not on the ballot this time wasn't about last time, and he tends to generate voter turnout. I think it's fair to say, perhaps on both sides both foreman against him ever since whether that will really deter some people were going out, or at least they won't have the same motivation to Well, you know, I think the general rule of thumb is that you get your highest turnout in presidential elections. It doesn't matter who the president is. And so for that reason, we assume that turnout's gonna be lower in in in this election. Really? This is about mobilization and get out the vote. So yes, President Trump's certainly activated a group of late and Republican voters who don't have a history of turning out and run off elections. And so Republicans, they're going to reach out to those voters to try to remind them to get them to turn out to vote and to raise their likelihood of up turning out to vote. Similarly, the Democratic coalition includes a lot of young voters and newly registered voters who also don't have that experience voting and so they need those people to come out to vote again. And so they're reaching out to them to give them reminders to help them both. Challenge in you know of runoff election, particularly one..

Georgia President Trump CDC Democratic coalition investigator professor of political science Dr. Mark Mulligan Dr Morgan Bloomberg Radio Professor Gillespie The American College of Obstet president N Y U Langone Medical Center Senate foreman
"dr morgan" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:40 min | 10 months ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"I'm going to add to it. What Ken said. I will give a shout out. I want to I had both of my knees worked on last summer to the point that I was unable to walk. And the Saint. That is, Dr Morgan Springer. Here in Nashville was my physical therapist, and she worked with me from I couldn't get up to where I was running and jumping. But, you know, you know who else helped me. A recent undergrad graduate named Bree Melton. Bree did not have a physical therapy degree. She did what Ken said. She went and found. She's a former college athlete. She went in, found a job with physical therapist. She works side by side and she was super helpful to me as well. And I would give you three or four years of ringside experience, and here's the second part. You were locked in a California system. I want you to look nationwide. Yes. For a program that cost less than $100,000. There will be a program in the United States that will get you a degree. You may have to move. You may have to spend some time in Nebraska Nebraska years you may have to do it right. But I want you to find research programs night and day like it's your second or third job and find programs that within 36 months. You have enough money saved up and then you're out there getting that degree. You can help people walk again, brother because it happened to me. And you can get there with the bachelor's degree on the way, T J. I'm going to tell you about. Ah little principle called the proximity principal came out of the 10 Coleman show, and it says, in order to do it, T J wants to do physical therapy. He's got to be around people that are doing it. And in places where it is happening, and what John's telling you is, is what is. What we're saying together is that that kinesiology degree will get you in the field and you will work alongside of physical therapist and you will learn so many valuable things. Even more valuable things and you learned in the classroom and you're going to make good money. You're going to work extra shifts. Maybe you work for two or three different places. You hang out where other physical therapists are hanging out whether they be online communities and conventions And eventually when all that starts firing up again, and you're making all these connections, so that when you've got the money saved up a CZ John told you you're going to get qualified and opportunities will be waiting on you waiting on you s Oh, my brother. You've got a path here. I'm so glad you called. Don't go into debt. It's going to be so worth it because you're going to be working alongside of other physical therapists who are 100 grand Plus in debt, and you're going to be debt free. Maybe a couple of years older but you're a whole lot wealthier So that is really, really, really fun. T. J Don't be discouraged, get determined..

Bree Melton Nashville Ken Dr Morgan Springer John Nebraska United States California Bree principal
"dr morgan" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

08:07 min | 1 year ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on KQED Radio

"It's 5 36 This is all things considered from NPR news. I'm Ari Shapiro. And I'm Mary Louise Kelly Kamala Harris is record as a prosecutor in California is once again open to scrutiny. Now that she has Joe Biden's running mate. One particularly contentious part of her record is her years long campaign against truancy. That is when a child is chronically absent from school without an approved reason. Harris launched that campaign when she was San Francisco district attorney after learning that a high proportion of homicide victims were high school dropouts. Later, as she ran for attorney general in California, she pushed for a state law that would penalize parents whose Children miss too much school. Here's what she said at her inauguration in 2011. We are putting Paris on notice. If you fail to take responsibility for your kids, we are going to make sure that you face the full force and consequences of the law. The law remains controversial today. Molly Reddin of Huffpost wrote an article last year titled The Human Costs of Kamala Harris is War on Truancy. And Molly Riordan joins us now. Welcome. Hi. Thanks for having me layout for us. What Kamala Harris was hoping to achieve here. Bye bye. Going tough on parents. Yeah, she really argue that preventing currency. It wasn't just about ensuring that every child got a great education, which is, of course, a great goal, but also to avoid future criminality. And so that's why she said it made sense for her. As the top law enforcement officer in the city to get involved in an education issue, and according to her office, San Francisco's true in Syria, it's did begin to fall, She says that they fell in the city by 32%. I mentioned the California Legislature passed a law and it included the parents could face a $2500 fine or could face a year in jail. If their kids were truant and spell it out for me with the criticism of this law, Waas So the criticism of this law is that when Children miss a lot of school A lot of times there. Reason for that is not totally under the parents control. Maybe the parent or family moves around a lot because the parent has lost a job. Maybe the child doesn't feel safe in school. There could be a lot of reasons and schools and parents can work. Together to solve those problems. But what the law does is escalates things in ways that point fingers at the parents. You know, First, there's a letter sent home. Hey, why isn't your kid in school? And then there's a conference to try to work out a solution. But if that doesn't work, then maybe there's a letter from the district attorney. And then maybe there's a court date in a hearing. And so it increasingly blames the parents, Critics said, And oftentimes parents just don't have all the resources they need to solve these problems. Give us an example just to make this personal. I noted One woman who you interviewed in your reporting Her daughter has sickle cell. Her daughter is often too sick to go to school. The school knew that your article is accompanied by a picture of this woman being let off in handcuffs when her child had missed too much school. What's what is their story, So that woman's name is Suri People's. She claims that the school was not working with her in the way that the school is legally required to Dio. To make sure those absences are excused. You know what happened in this case, It appears that the prosecutor just took a really punitive stance didn't really engage in the spirit of the law that Harris fought for, which is that schools and parents would work together and just pulled the trigger on Finally charges against her perp walking her in a way that this people says didn't really solve anything. She fought this case in court for two years, and then the charges were one day dropped. So in the coming up to a decade now, since Camilla Harris pushed for this to become a state law has she expressed in a regret over the way this has played out as she shifted her stance at all? So she has not shifted her stance generally on taking on the issue, and I should say that education advocates that I spoke to are generally glad that she focused attention on this issue. Harris has said that she regrets that she's heard stories where the days have criminalized the parents, she said, I regret that that has happened. And the thought that I did anything that could have led to that. I suppose the broader question here is what did you learn in reporting this in terms of the way? She approaches tackling entrenched societal problems that that she sees this a something to be worked through the apparatus of law enforcement. I think it shows the limits of trying to change the system from inside the system. That's something that Harris talks about. As her origin story a lot. She had an activist mother. She grew up with activists, and then she became a prosecutor because she thought she could make a bigger difference from the inside. And what a lot of critics said is that her fight against truancy shows that there are limits to transforming a system from the inside. Molly ridden. She's a senior reporter with Huff Post. Thanks so much for your time. Thank you so much. Many viruses have the potential to cause pandemics. But it is the rare virus that actually succeeds. NPR's Ping long looks into the superpower combination of traits that have helped the Corona virus go global touches at Nam Gabri ASIS, director general of the World Health Organization, says the Corona virus is a once in a century virus. It has very particular features. And the world has never seen anything like this for several decades, all the way back to the 1918 flu pandemic. Carlos Zambrano to Aurelio agrees. He's an Ecologist with the nonprofit ICO Health Alliance. And he says There are hundreds of Corona viruses and bats alone that could theoretically in fact people. He also estimates that there are 1.7 million viruses living in other mammals and birds. Freshen those are and just a few of us will become. Most of those viruses don't have the right combination to be completely explosive. Dr. Morgan Freeman, a virologist at Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh, says the Corona virus combines a few key traits that make it really difficult to control. Some of these characteristics are well known by now, so I think transmissibility from human to human is one of its biggest superpowers, Freeman says. It's highly contagious and you don't have to tell someone to get it. All it takes is getting close enough to someone who's infected and breathing in their respiratory droplets. One infected person could get on a plane and spend the virus to a new continent. Another trait, says Andrei Appraisers, a virologist at Vanderbilt University is when it's contagious for a start to a lot of the transmission is from asymptomatic or mountain asymptomatic people that makes it really hard to stop people from passing the virus on you basically have to assume that anyone you come in contact with could be infected at any given time without knowing it. That's why mask wearing is required in many public spaces, Prosser says. Another trait we're starting to learn about is the viruses ability to jump from people to different kinds of animals. We know that cats and parrots and minks on all of these animals that are living in close proximity to humans. Hazar says. This suggests that if the virus starts circulating regularly among animals that we handle or live with, it may be really hard to ever get rid of the community could be virus free, only to have it reintroduced by a visiting cat. So the Corona virus is highly contagious. It spends with that symptoms and it jumps with ease between humans and animals. Lots of viruses have some of these traits, but all together they have created a perfect storm virus that's causing a once in a century pandemic. And of course, you know nothing. About it. It's a brand new Paris, Prosser says. It means that everyone is susceptible to it, and researchers have had to figure out everything from scratch. How it.

Mary Louise Kelly Kamala Harri prosecutor San Francisco Ari Shapiro NPR Joe Biden Paris Prosser California Molly Riordan Molly Reddin California Legislature attorney Dr. Morgan Freeman Suri People Hazar Molly
"dr morgan" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

08:00 min | 1 year ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on KCRW

"Record as a prosecutor in California is once again open to scrutiny. Now that she is Joe Biden's running mate. One particularly contentious part of her record is her years long campaign against truancy. That is when a child is chronically absent from school without an approved reason. Harris launched that campaign when she was San Francisco district attorney after learning that a high proportion of homicide victims were high school dropouts. Later, as she ran for attorney general in California, she pushed for a state law that would penalize parents whose Children miss too much school. Here's what she said at her inauguration in 2011. We are putting parents on notice. If you fail to take responsibility for your kids, we are going to make sure that you face the full force and consequences of the law. The law remains controversial today. Molly Reddin of Huffpost wrote an article last year titled The Human Costs of Kamala Harris is War on Truancy. And Molly Rodent joins us now. Welcome. Hi. Thanks for having me layout for us. What Kamala Harris was hoping to achieve here. Bye bye. Going tough on parents. Yeah, she really argue that preventing currency. It wasn't just about ensuring that every child got a great education, which is, of course, a great goal, but also to avoid future criminality. And so that's why she said it made sense for her. As the top law enforcement officer in the city to get involved in an education issue, And according to her office, Terrence's goes truancy rates did begin to fall. She says that they fell in the city by 32%. I mentioned the California Legislature passed a law and it included the parents could face a $2500 fine or could face a year in jail. If their kids were truant and spell up for me with the criticism of this law, Waas So the criticism of this law is that when Children miss a lot of school A lot of times there. Reason for that is not totally under the parents control. Maybe the parent or family moves around a lot because the parent has lost a job. Maybe the child doesn't feel safe in school. There could be a lot of reasons and schools and parents can work. Together to solve those problems. But what the law does is escalates things in ways that point fingers at the parents. You know, First, there's a letter sent home. Hey, why isn't your kid in school? And then there's a conference to try to work out a solution. But if that doesn't work, then maybe there's a letter from the district attorney. And then maybe there's a court date in a hearing. And so it increasingly blames the parents, Critics said, And oftentimes parents just don't have all the resources they need to solve these problems. Give us an example just to make this personal. I noted One woman who you interviewed in your reporting Her daughter has sickle cell. Her daughter is often too sick to go to school. The school knew that your article is accompanied by a picture of this woman being let off in handcuffs when her child had missed too much school, But what is their story? So that woman's name is Suri People's. She claims that the school was not working with her in the way that the school is legally required to dio to make sure those absences are excused. You know what happened in this case? It appears that the prosecutor just took a really punitive stance didn't really engage in the spirit of the law that Harris fought for, which is that Schools and parents and we're together and just pulled the trigger on filing charges against her perp walking her in a way that this people says didn't really solve anything. She fought this case in court. For two years, and then the charges were one day dropped. So in the coming up to a decade now, since Camilla Harris pushed for this to become a state law has she expressed any regret over the way this has played out as she shifted her stance at all? So she has not shifted her stance generally on taking on the issue, and I should say that education advocates that I spoke to are generally glad that she focused attention on this issue. Harris has said that she regrets that she's heard stories where the days have criminalized the parents, she said. I regret that that has happened and the thought that I did anything that could have led to that. I suppose the broader question here is what did you learn in reporting this in terms of the way she approaches tackling entrenched societal problems that that she sees this a something to be worked through the apparatus of law enforcement. I think it shows the limits of trying to change a system from inside the system. That's something that Harris talks about. As her origin story a lot. She had an activist mother. She grew up with activists, and then she became a prosecutor because she thought she could make a bigger difference from the inside. And what a lot of critics said is that her fight against truancy shows that there are limits to transforming assistant from the inside. Molly ridden. She's a senior reporter with half post Thanks so much for your time. Thank you so much. Many viruses have the potential to cause pandemics. But it is the rare virus that actually succeeds. NPR's Ping long looks into the superpower combination of traits that have helped the Corona virus go global. Duchess at Nam Gabri ASIS, director general of the World Health Organization, says the Corona virus is a once in a century virus. It has very particular features. And the world has never seen anything like this for several decades, all the way back to the 1918 flu pandemic. Carlos Zambrano to Aurelio agrees. He's an Ecologist with the nonprofit ICO Health Alliance. And he says there are hundreds of Corona viruses and bats alone that could theoretically in fact people. He also estimates that there are 1.7 million viruses living in other mammals and birds. Freshen those are and just a few hours will become. Most of those viruses don't have the right combination to be completely explosive. Dr. Morgan Freeman, a virologist at Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh, says the Corona virus combines a few key traits that make it really difficult to control. Some of these characteristics are well known by now, so I think transmissibility from human to human is one of its biggest superpowers, Freeman says. It's highly contagious and you don't have to tell someone to get it. All it takes is getting close enough to someone who's infected and breathing in their respiratory droplets. One infected person can get on a plane and spread the virus to a new continent. Another trait, says Andrei Appraisers, a virologist at Vanderbilt University is when it's contagious. For Starr spoke to a lot of the transmission is from asymptomatic or mountain asymptomatic people that makes it really hard to stop people from passing the virus on you basically have to assume that anyone you come in contact with could be infected at any given time without knowing it. That's why mask wearing is required in many public spaces, Prosser says. Another trait we're starting to learn about is the viruses ability to jump from people to different kinds of animals. We know that they can infect cats and ferrets and minks on all of these animals that are living in close proximity to humans. Hazar says. This suggests that if the virus starts circulating regularly among animals that we handle or live with, it may be really hard to ever get rid of the community could be virus free, only to have it reintroduced by a visiting cat. So the Corona virus is highly contagious. It spends with that symptoms, and it jumps with ease between humans and animals. Lots of viruses have some of these traits, but altogether they've created a perfect storm virus that's causing a once in a century pandemic. And of course, you know nothing. About it. It's a brand new virus, Prosser says. It means that everyone is susceptible to it, and researchers have had to figure out everything from scratch. How it.

Camilla Harris prosecutor Prosser Joe Biden California San Francisco Molly Reddin Molly Rodent California Legislature attorney Dr. Morgan Freeman Suri People Terrence Molly Critics Hazar NPR
"dr morgan" Discussed on Ideas

Ideas

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on Ideas

"I was finishing my doctorate and had one or two children and Gab to apply to be a law professor, and this is really what my first big shock! I was told by the Dean at one. Gina's university will not name that I should not become a super go to the law firms. I was dabbling in science and soft law. He stated you will never be scholar. Respect if I did become a professor of law in. The Mal one thousand, nine, hundred five, where it was for twenty three years, but it wasn't a laid off to that that I was hauled into the world of. The Canadian Royal Commission on Reproductive, Technologies. The debates were incredible. We had public hearings and seventeen cities, and had two overseas fifteen volumes of research all the while, handling the unholy alliance of anti feminist and religious ideologies. All arguing against these technologies was quite a group. The hearings were tense. Every apple was given the same amount of time to speak, and we also have private sessions for women who freight to be seen by the religious community or their husbands. Security was tight. Hounding of the press was relentless in our personal mail was checked by the ARSIM P after many commissioners received hate mail. I've been burned in how many times? So I, mean I can't imagine what that experience must be like, and especially because it, it was the first in Canadian history and my correct. I think there were other royal commissions before, but on this on this topic of no I don't know if there will be another one again. There probably should be considering genetic, but. It not it was citrus. Brave thing to do was the right thing to do of is proud to be a commissioner. I thought the hearings were the most fascinating experience since everyone could speak you heard from an experts and citizens, immigrants people that were stately fused expression up to lunch A. Variety of of controversial figures like Dr Morgan Taylor and Compassion the police presidents when he came. Yeah, and also you said you burn in Hell. off the letters, and the the statements and stuff oh. Yes, yes, there. Especially religious groups which I'm quite disappointed in I'm not only a minister's daughter. I'm also a actually. A believer and I always thought that people had faith would be kind. I should've known, but their interpretations I guess of of what. The Bible means or what faith means are quite different from. But what were you accused of doing? All that this was the devil's work and that even helping couples have children which is. Laudable goal. In this sense? You're interfering with nature you replaying God. You're sending sign a society down a slippery slope. Playing God comes up alive. Yes? I guess. They think that genes are immutable and static, and that they. You're born with your sitter jeans, and that's it you're you're you're finished? which is not true at all they're. They're mutating all the time. They're changing in different environments. They adapt differently, and then the next day merchants different I mean there's a new field called epigenetics where a generation after you'll see the effects of Hugh it's what's called the Rotterdam experiment, which found that grandchildren born to those persons who had survived the hunger winter in Rotterdam. Cities as well surrounded, and no food was going in. They parents grandparents survived. And the have children, but the children of those children. They could trace the epigenetics effect to that generation incredible. You say the press was hounding the Commission A lot. What would they were they? What were we hounding you about? Well. Of course we gave interviews. Did everything was? To be sort of press friendly, but can an envelope under your door. In the hotel in Ottawa for instance, meet me year for need to talk to a.

Dean Dr Morgan Taylor professor of law Hugh Canadian Royal Commission Gab Gina professor apple commissioner Rotterdam Ottawa
"dr morgan" Discussed on Hidden Brain

Hidden Brain

04:20 min | 1 year ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on Hidden Brain

"From NPR this is hidden brain Shankar. Ray Danton Morgan. Smalley has been performing with an Improv comedy troupe since she was in college these four after dozens of performances. She's learned that you need more than a creative mind. Signed to get the audience laughing. You also need to be a good listener. That means not just hearing what people say you have to pick up on everything that's surrounds. The words like let's say I came out and instead of saying happy birthday like with a happy face. I could be like happy birthday clearly. That means that I'm upset. And then we go from there like why am I mad at them. Is it that when it was my birthday last time. They treated me like garbage things like that. Morgan prides herself on being able to pick up on subtext up text on being able to read between the lines behind the lines. When she does that well she can hear the results immediately? Get the laugh. You just like such a self esteem boost. It's like instant validation and instantly league exhilarating. That's how she felt at a recent show. There's one thing I did. I was like a slug on stage. I like got on the floor and I lake acted like a slug inchworm across the stage fellow actors lit up. The audience exploded in laughter. When when Morgan walked out of the theater that night? She was practically bursting. I just needed to do something with my energy like I. I didn't want to go home and go to sleep dress them. This guy like walked out of nowhere. He was carrying a tripod and a bunch of other stuff sack talk with stuff in it and he was just like. Does anybody WANNA buy this tripod and I was like yeah. I want to buy this tripod. I think I could get a lot of you said set of a tripod I was like how much and he said. Twenty five dollars and also I'm GonNa give you this fifty dollar Amazon not gift card and I was like okay. A tripod and a fifty dollars Amazon Gift Card for twenty five dollars. Yeah well this guy is so cool. I'm totally going to do that. The high she fell from inch warming across the stage just got even higher. Dr Morgan Walked Guy to an ATM. I got my money in twenties so I I had to either give him twenty dollars or forty dollars. She asked if she could give him twenty dollars rather than the full twenty five. You give me whatever you WANNA give me. I was like you're so cool. I'm I'm GonNa give you forty dollars. I gave him forty dollars and then he gave me like a shoebox full of other random things and I was like. He's so cool. Morgan Morgan felt like she had hit the Jackpot. There was a Loofah in. There's a bunch of pens and I got really excited about the pens because I don't know I just love Penn like stress balls in there and it was like a diamond clean. I've never heard of a dime cleaner before but it's got like bristles at the end like this choose on the inside Little crafts supplies through in a pair of women's shoe. They weren't my size but I was like I could sell those. This is awesome. Morgan couldn't wait to show her roommate's loot she burst into quarter apartment and told them about her unbelievable good fortune. They're like what is wrong with you. They were like okay. What this guy did is he took the stuff out of cars that weren't locked and then he sold it to you for money? That was like no. Oh no he was so cool no he was so nice. He said he was moving. He was getting rid of the shoes. He said they were his girlfriend's shoes. He said it was distancing himself from from technology. That's why couldn't use the gift card. And he said his aunt gave them that Gift Card and that's why he didn't want it and slowly like my my universe dislike unraveled..

Ray Danton Morgan Dr Morgan Smalley NPR Amazon Little crafts Penn
"dr morgan" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on KTRH

"Birdied Molinari twelve hundred Tigers at eleven under cover notes on today at his Palm Sunday, more liturgical. Christians will spend today marking the time according to tradition. Jesus of Nazareth arrived in Jerusalem, some parts of the Christian bible recount Jesus. Entering writing. Donkey and being greeted by his followers with palm branches. Tradition. Says this occurred a week before crucifixion or a week. Before the start of the Jewish Passover. So happens this year the events coordinate again, it usually means Easter is a week away. According to the Roman Catholic calendar orthodox Christians celebrate Easter a week later Eban Brown, Fox News and tomorrow is tax filing deadline day, April fifteenth won't be celebrating that one K T R H news time eleven three the FBI warning about a new phone scam in the Houston area, but latest scam involves people calling cell phones posing his federal employees, but they actually make real federal phone numbers show up on your caller ID hose include legitimate numbers of the FBI federal courts or the US marshals office. The caller often asks for payment for an outstanding warrant or missed jury. Summons the FBI warrants people never agree to pay money over the phone and report any suspicious calls. And if you're not sure about a call, you can call the FBI or the courts to verify it Coriolis at NewsRadio seven forty KTAR h base industry is skyrocketing with new business ventures, but some worry there. Not going to be able to sustain themselves. Dr Morgan Ren Berg with the space in history. Museums is the industry's having growing pains how big or how successful that market will be is yet to be determined. And a few of the many companies that are fighting it out right now, we'll probably survive and the rest will find other things to do is is the key to staying relevant in the space industry today is to think on a smaller more affordable scale companies like SpaceX and blue origin focused on the bigger more expensive space missions. It is a TV event night tonight. Game of thrones season, eight premiering tonight on HBO. And if you don't want to watch John snow and areas are Gary, and you can.

FBI Molinari Dr Morgan Ren Berg Tigers Jerusalem HBO Nazareth Eban Brown US Houston John snow Fox News Gary K T R H one K
"dr morgan" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on KTRH

"Palm Sunday more liturgical. Christians will spend today marking the time according to tradition. Jesus of Nazareth arrived in Jerusalem, some parts of the Christian bible recount Jesus. Entering riding a donkey and being greeted by his followers with Tom branches. Tradition. Says this occurred a week before crucifixion or a week before the start of the Jewish Passover. So happens this year the events coordinate again, it usually means Easter is a week away. According to the Roman Catholic calendar orthodox Christians celebrate Easter a week later Eban Brown, FOX. News news time is eight. Oh three and tomorrow is tax filing deadline day, April fifteenth and the FBI is warning about a new phone scam in Houston area to scam. Involves people calling cell phones posing as federal employees, but they actually make real federal phone numbers show up on your caller ID hose include legitimate numbers of the F B I federal courts or the US marshals office. The caller often asks for payment for an outstanding warrant or missed jury. Summons? The FBI warns people never agree to pay money over the phone and report any suspicious calls. And if you're not sure about a call, you can call the FBI or the courts to verify it Coriolis at NewsRadio seven forty KTAR is a TV event night game of thrones season eight premieres tonight on HBO, and if Jon snow denarius tar, Gary and don't excite you read Butler and Scarlett O'Hara will there are going to throw you on Turner. Classic movies. The cable TV channels inaugurating their twentieth. Anniversary tonight. With the very first movie that they ever showed gone with the wind with the original introduction by host the late, Robert Osborne. And then they're going to have special movie programming all through the month of April. Don't forget that deadline tomorrow tax returns Astros on a roll winning game. Two in Seattle last night making it eight wins in a row L to vay. Had another Homer. That was his fifth Homer in a row Astros. Mariners at two o'clock on sports talk seven ninety and the space industry skyrocketing with new business ventures some worrying though, they're not going to be able to stain themselves. Dr Morgan Ren Berg with these space and history museum says the industry is.

FBI Astros Dr Morgan Ren Berg Jerusalem Nazareth US Robert Osborne Mariners Eban Brown Tom HBO history museum Houston FOX Seattle Jon snow
"dr morgan" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on KTRH

"Now, but there are worries about its potential longevity. Dr Morgan remember with space in history museum says the space industry right now reminds him of the computer industry in the nineteen eighties to today, and you see a few of those companies survived. The vast majority of them did not he says those startup space companies need to find a knee in the market, and right now that niche seems to be launching very small payloads. He says he's very optimistic for the future of the space industry in overtime. We're really fit takeoff giambra or NewsRadio seven forty KTAR eight local mother, so she was turned away from high school because of the way she was dressed trying to enroll her daughter Madison high school in Houston Jocelyn Lewis claims an unidentified administrator asked her to leave because of her close a t-shirt dress with a photo of Marilyn Monroe and a head scarf because she was getting her hair done Louis tells local media, she would understand if rear end or chest was exposed. But it wasn't. She claims when she asked for proof of a parent, dress code policy. No, one showed her any Madison's website doesn't list any guidelines parent appearance and the school has yet to respond Lewis says a child's education should be more important than what someone has on Christine Goodwin. Fox News as April fifteenth tax deadline nears experts say scammers we'll try to use that post tax day period to take advantage of tax payer anxiety. The FTC warns most gamers, either pretend to be an agent for the IRS that you got a refund by mistake..

Dr Morgan Marilyn Monroe Madison high school Jocelyn Lewis history museum Fox News FTC Madison Christine Goodwin IRS administrator Houston Louis
"dr morgan" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

08:28 min | 2 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Get stuck in your head. And the only way to get rid of them is to write them down the title of his book death row psychiatrist a brief look at criminals and their crime. So what kinds of things are stuck in your head? Dr morgan. Crimes major crimes. Not so major crimes personalities some stick with you some of them own. It's gonna be hard to imagine. What people are capable of. That's exactly right, kicked me when they look like everybody else you meet on the street, and they would hurt. Anybody little, you know, cut your head up. Where were you a death-row psychiatrist, South Carolina? What were some of the stories that we're going to read about in your bug the one that comes to mind right away? To another guy ended up cutting off his head and hands and burying them. And then throwing the body in the river nearby, and that they could get away with it that wouldn't be that they to deny. But it turns out that that was not exactly a witness, but somebody who led them to the scene so go go raid the headless swimmer. It's a story that this kind of thing or the man who is is what thought was dumb, though, he didn't know hook up a device to listen to her talk into a boyfriend on the telephone. And he was at believe that he did hook it up. It did listen to her talk into a boyfriend and he confronted her with it. They got into an argument they in the kitchen they thought back and forth into the bedroom where they had a what of it and ended up stabbing with the big knights went through her to the waterbed let it around with water. Any water, and that would have it was tied to her nagging. So they hand off what type people cutting heads off. Well, in the part of the two guys who killed the third guy was way, better denting the body. They thought about it would just float down river, and we'd be to decompose for them to identify them saying now, they could probably do DNA, but this is several years ago. But they think that the guy who killed his laugh that he was just tired of her nagging. That was a way of showing her up you're thinking rationally they don't think rationally when you say you wrote a booklet that's not very long. It's just about I guess, maybe two dozen vignettes actually just the patriot to just so the essence of the crimes what is it? That's missing from people that are able to do these things forty was there. They don't have a super ego didn't develop a conscience in the process of growing up. So they do whatever they wanna do that would be typical more the psychopathic killer. Than the person who just loses control of their temper, and these are people who haven't learned to be more mature, I guess in the way, they handle their frustrations and anger, and it builds up over time and then finally incomes out two kinds of killers. Really those who are under controlled and go adding kill whenever they feel like it and those are over controlled and kill and keep everything locked up inside. And finally something happens, and it breaks the control system, and they Kim and Lee nice. Oh, man who grandfather who wonderful person you'll have to just conned everybody. But he kept everything inside. And he was tired of his daughter-in-law from his one of you. I guess using his wife so he had enough one Sunday morning after church and his wife was crying because Daren law her failing. So got his shotgun. Went next door to the house. House that he built for his son and daughter-in-law and kill them both. Well, the grandchildren playing in the front yard. So and then this the guy who was. Refound religion. I guess you could say, but he's offended by sex abusers next vendor. So he decides it's his job to go out and get rid of all the sex offenders. So after a detergent gave a sermon on Sunday morning. He has some sex abusers unlined close to him not far away, actually and along with his girlfriend. I don't think they were married, but she was very supportive of this endeavor. So it gets that he does manage to lure the man out his house and kills him. And then is what comes out and see what the problem is. And he kills her. And then his girlfriend had been waiting in the car. She comes in and shoots the wife as lakes, and then they're they're the young upstanding guy was very active in local political affairs Republican. I think he was in his thirties and his wife and not had were away on a vacation or something with her family in his notice was to to find people who were listed in the local newspapers Craigslist type thing who were selling things, and he would try to figure out what it might be a young woman involved and sure enough he did fat one. And on the pretense of written the sofa. She had advertised a her house and then her and took his house and up and attic and sexually assaulted her. While the pictures of this. Then he left her there tied up some has she got away rent to the police. And so he was he was arrested. This happened in two different states different victims in he was tried to South Carolina. Then he was I think he's still in prison in Georgia. I'm not so sure about that. But they're all kind of reasons in all kinds of issues that lead to this kind of behavior. But I think the main thing is that these people don't have an outlet for their frustration in not a healthy out, at least, and of course, drugs involved in a lot of base. But not some of you know, the grandmother who has a killer. And for the she thinks our young son grandson is being molested if he's willing to do anything. So she's going to a killer kill their smell Esther. So now kind of motivation. Did you feel better after you wrote it no not particularly I don't get my failings involved. It's just that they stuck with me for some reason always asking me, tell me about some of your cases, what was the last thing. You're dead puts the worst one or something like that. So it just seemed to make sense to put on paper and say here, go read the book. There you go. I like the forward in your book by Tf Elliott that says between the idea and the reality falls the shadow which kind of ties in with our next author, Christina Paul. She works for the Las Vegas police department in patrol investigations. But she finds time to write because she feels a calling a calling to write about her personal experiences with astral projection the name of her book messages from beyond. About four. I started having me out of body experience. Which at the time, I didn't understand what was happening. So I kind of brushed it off until I got a little older and started looking into the phenomenon. And I realized that this something that many people experience, especially nowadays. More and more people are more open about talking about these types of experiences. And I thought well what better way to express it? And to write a book about it, especially when you're towards children, I have had somebody that has passed away. Come visit me and tell me something that was going to happen, and it actually came about and it happened. Sometimes experiences are pleasant. Sometimes not always planning. It's not something that I try to have happened. It just kind of happened to me. And it's a common responses. Oh, well, it's just a dream. Oh, don't worry about it. It's nothing. But I think as parents receptors an open to and. Possibility that it could be more than the drain. How do you know the difference between your own mind and a message coming from beyond? Normally when you go to sleep, and you have a dream. He lose consciousness when you have these out of body. There's a lot of time you are completely awake. And aware of what's going on around you. So you feel even more awake than you would normally in our reality here here now, so everything is more vivid..

South Carolina Dr morgan Craigslist Daren Las Vegas Tf Elliott Georgia Kim Christina Paul Lee
"dr morgan" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

02:35 min | 2 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Comes to light of Jesus Christ preaching as well. Concerns me, he's helping from those who knew him best his followers seemed to sleeves. I am the resurrection. Jesus. His life Monday, March twenty fifth at eight on history. Dennis Prager coming up. And if you love to think you will love by show. Stay tuned here on the patriot. Mike Gallagher will give credit where credit is due Chuck Schumer spoke out against this behavior. And I gotta give him credit. I disagree with virtually everything Senator Schumer stands for but he's still on the Senate floor. He said, we should not be shaming people out of restaurants. I didn't think he had an. The relief factor dot com studios. Let's get back to Mike Gallagher. Thank you. Dr Morgan's twenty six minutes before the hour. Great having you here. Busy day. Lots of breaking news. Don't forget our trip to Israel want to make a quick reminder because a lot of people are signing up. And I don't want you to be left behind want you to join us for the experience of a lifetime. It'll change your life. A visit to the holy land with yours truly Mike Gallagher, and my buddy and colleague and one of the smartest men. I know Dennis Prager. It's the Prager Gallagher stand with Israel twenty nineteen tour actually the Gallagher Prager twenty nine hundred alphabetical it will change your life. The first time I had a chance to go to the holy land. And I took it all in I stood there. I thought man this is I'm standing where Jesus walked the mount of olives Gacem any Via Dolorosa where he carried the cross I was baptized with my my my good good friend Joey Hudson in the river, Jordan. I mean, there's lots you can do that will leave you profoundly impacted we're gonna go December. The second through the eleventh, many people have signed up we have a great group going already, but we could add to that. There are lots available. It's affordable. You'll stay in beautiful accommodations. It's safe. It's secure. It is meaningful. Like, I love to say. You haven't lived until you've heard Dennis Prager talk about the miracle on the Galilee while sitting on a wooden boat. The type they used back in in Jesus's time on the Galilee. It's incredible for details. Go to Mike online dot com. Click on the stand with Israel banner, and you can get all the information about the pricing, and how.

Mike Gallagher Dennis Prager Senator Schumer Prager Gallagher Gallagher Prager Israel Jesus Galilee Dr Morgan Senate Joey Hudson Jordan twenty six minutes twenty fifth
"dr morgan" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Coming up tonight at eleven will bring you technician and more respects this evening with New Zealand journalist Hamish McKenzie about how the tesla may have sparked the revolution to actually end the age of oil and Montek nation health testing for Alzheimer's long before symptoms appear technician with Dr Morgan Reagan tonight at eleven o'clock. I'm Janine Herbst with these headlines as the partial government shutdown now in its fourth week continues with no end in sight. Some federal workers are turning to food banks to help them out in Washington the capital area. Food Bank says it handed out more than thirty thousand pounds of fresh produce this weekend to load workers the new democratic chairman of the house foreign affairs committee says he will hold hearings on President Trump's relationship with Russia. Congressman Eliot Engel says the president has concealed details of his conversations with Russian President Vladimir Putin at a California town wants to use herds of goats to clear land in preparation for wildfire season, and it's turning to crowd sourcing to raise money calling its campaign. Goat fund me. I'm Janine Herbst. NPR news in Washington. Support for NPR.

Janine Herbst president Dr Morgan Reagan technician Vladimir Putin Washington Congressman Eliot Engel Hamish McKenzie NPR Alzheimer New Zealand tesla Montek Russia Trump chairman California
"dr morgan" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

04:07 min | 2 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"It's cool to Al D made the list the reveal of the overall sexiest man alive is November ninth. Put you on the spot here a little bit. I mean, if you had to pick the sexiest man alive, I'll give you a few seconds sexiest man alive of those listed are. No, no, those were just some of the ones that are in the running. Wow. Jason Mamo is also on there. I'm not sure if I had said him aquaman guy game of thrones. He said. He said so sexiest man alive. It could be anybody. I'll go first while you take a second because I'm probably going to go. Ryan gosling. Yeah. He was in my brain solid choice. Totally solid. I get why you feel that way. Yeah. Ryan Godley other Ryan to I know Ryan Reynolds to. Yes, I Ryan Reynolds is funny and good looking at that's a lethal combination. Yeah. And like fit and like can dance wasn't. He like Mickey Mouse club like he's sickly like, Justin Timberlake, which is another guy. So I'm going with Ryan Gosling, Emma, your yours. Okay. If man you took Gosling. So I I I'm gonna go, Justin Timberlake. Oh, well, Justin Timberlake. Yeah. You don't think? So I don't dig a shaved head. Okay. Shave set aside, but putting some normal hair back on them like a little bit of hair. Not too curly. The bleach. Curly back in the day. Oh my goodness. Is there a problem? Yes. Bobby this should be a segment where Amy and Morgan number to discuss who the sexiest guy alive is you discussing. It is just so weird. Like, you should not be talking about other guys as being sexy. And I think it just also Justin timberlake's all these guys are they work hard, and you can tell like, it's not just how they look like a straw. So. No, you're supposed to say, no comment. No also adds. Yeah. Hey, let's watch what you're deal who do you like I have no idea. I would say me. I'm the best looking guy in the world. I have no idea Morgan number two. What do you think? Sexiest man alive Zach Ephron. Okay. That's all it. I just feel like it'd be creepy if I chose him fair. Okay. Okay. The sexiest man in country music. Okay. Well, older young gosh that's hard current because Amy wants once pick George strait or dark Stanley. But I think you have to make Dirks because it's like Georgia. Yeah. Sixty five or something. I think you have to pick Dirks go ahead. Hi, Dr Morgan number to you twenty-five, who's sexy man of country music. I think I'd go Jake Owen. So. Wait. Why'd you well that lobby objects like close that's like pick a cousin. So to I sit on his face every day. That's weird. That is true. Maybe has a okay Amy cheer with face on it. It's awkward, but I mean, obviously, he's one of our friends like I don't sit here saying like, oh, you know. But I feel like the same way about Dirk says we would Jake. I would. Yeah, I'm probably a little closer to Dirksen. Am Jake to right. But those are two of the guys were actually friend friends with in this who I pick is is Dan from Dan. And jay. Like our cousin again. I know. I know I'm like like he comes over to my house. But yeah. Like strong strong jaw line like to go to one the gem like every day. Yeah. Hard worker. Good arms. Hair? Can we made a break excuse me? Jerry, say the good hair. Oh my goodness. What's up much because it can we go to commercial song anything? This is just awkward. What's awkward about it? What do you? What's awkward about it? Bob. You are just a bunch of us girls. Talking about guy. I mean is a bunch of us talking about sexiest man alive. Anyway, that's what I saw right there who there's lots of. I mean there goes oh, good one six. Wow. Thank you. You're welcome. I'm not a huge fan of nigga. I'm not a huge fan of Sam shaped head. Take the sex initially. What is your deal in shaved head also deal with anything?.

Ryan gosling Justin Timberlake Ryan Reynolds Dr Morgan Amy Jake Owen Jason Mamo Ryan Ryan Godley Zach Ephron Dirks Al D George strait Bob Dirksen Sam Bobby jay Georgia
"dr morgan" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"To eight hundred and thirty million euros now just a recap also we had the stat oil and things they broke just before we came on air just before six am subtle reporting that adjusted net income for the first quarter matches the average analyst estimates in net income coming in at one point five billion dollars the company also maintains is exploration activity and output guidance for twenty eight hundred l dessert the ceo stachel will be on bloomberg television for his very first interview of the day that's just in about ten minutes time six fifteen am uk time or a slew of earnings already this morning we have plenty more to come we have lindy in a roundabout half an hour and then lloyds banking group at the top of the seven o'clock hour here in london let's talk more about these markets though we're going to cross over to singapore where wes goodman from the markets live team joins us wes we have of course seen the ten year treasury yield popping its head above the three percent market is still hovering around that three percent what signals are investors sending out about where these yields will go next good morning everyone i think the latest chatter among money managers is really focused on how high rates can go and i don't hear too much talk at the moment about this being a buying opportunity we have both morgan stanley investment management and pimco saying they're shying away from duration and when a money manager trims the duration of a bond portfolio they're getting out of longer term data and turning more bearish on bonds and i noticed that in the jeffrey gun lock piece we did he said he's also favoring shorter maturities but dr morgan stanley investment management for a second we had an an official from the company come into the singapore office yesterday michael kushma and he said he's calling for three and a quarter percent ten year yields by the end of december by the end of the year so three and a quarter so there's your latest forecast for these treasury yields to keep rising yeah keep rising although potentially that means we rangebound right up until the end of the year doesn't it so that's another sort of perspective meanwhile yields are rising around the world we talked about the three percent level in the.

ceo stachel official analyst bloomberg lloyds banking group london singapore wes goodman morgan stanley dr morgan stanley michael kushma three percent ten year twenty eight hundred l five billion dollars ten minutes
"dr morgan" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:36 min | 4 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on KQED Radio

"His ophthalmology practice and help with a contract dispute the dominican public and what have lawyers for menendez and his friend dr morgan said in their defence we'll have said there no smoking gun in the case that there is no evidence or testimony that there is a corrupt agreement i mean we hear the term quidproquo a lot in this case in the quad's in the clothes are basically agreed upon that there were gifts because there were there were friends and there were times when the and as brought up issues in his role as a senator but there's no pro there is no agreement between these two men that was criminal now there's another case looming over this one and this is the bribery case a former virginia governor bob mcdonnell a he was convicted and then his conviction was overturned and the supreme court ruled in that case the impact of the supreme court's ruling over the the of the trial of them of the senator menendez while the supreme court did overturn mcdonald's conviction and he had been convicted of taking bribes from a donor in exchange for promoting this donors dietary supplement and the supreme court said that what mcdonald did for this donor did not rise to the level of official act in an opinion they said that for a politician to just make calls are set up meetings without doing more than that does not necessarily rise to the level of an official act and so defense attorneys for menendez asked that this case be thrown out on those grounds but judge william walls is leading it proceed he said what menendez did could qualify and he would leave that up to the jury and did did he address that issue in his instruction to the jury he did an actually he quoted in some way i it parts of the actual opinion.

menendez dr morgan senator mcdonald supreme court bribery virginia bob mcdonnell official william walls
"dr morgan" Discussed on WGTK

WGTK

02:50 min | 4 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on WGTK

"Braun james war equality shoes and the cavs linked arms during the anthem on opening night equality shoes so now we've gone from police brutality to demand for equality which is what coach popovich talked about so because you have policy differences with donald trump in terms of how to deal with inequality you're not going to stand for the answer do you think americans had policy differences with obama for obamacare policy differences with obama for pulling out the troops out of iraq precipitously in the responsibly which helped to fuel the rise of isis i think people have policy differences with all the regulations at the epa unleashed on people as a college just now said i suspect there were a lot of policy differences dude occur you not to respect the flag and not to stand for the national anthem because you're upset about the commander in chief this is extraordinary this is a fascinating headline i'm holding in my baby pound libertarian fingers article from cnbc headline wall street is befuddled over plunging nfl ratings well let me clue you in a little bit people are ticked off because players are disrespecting respecting them that's why dr morgan share to their clients the latest port nfl ratings data on the football season befuddled have you been paying attention have you seen the poles before cabinet sixty percent of trump supporters and clinton supporters had a positive view of the nfl now sixty percent of trump supporters have a negative view of the nfl he's become one of the most polarise brand in the country and wall street is the flood old man honestly need to stay woke molly ringgold sa which talked about how she was abused when she was a young starlet ring walled prompted jeffrey katzenberg to apologize for the loot comment that he denies having made in the magazine movie line she said that uh uh somebody running a major studio referring to catch him very clearly was quoted as saying i would know molly ring wall if you sat on my face close quote now she says i was young maybe he was misquoted if you ever seen a note of apology it must have gotten lost in the mail so now katzenberg has apologized for a comment that he says he that he never made so that's pretty fascinating we're going to.

cavs popovich donald trump obama epa cnbc nfl jeffrey katzenberg obamacare iraq commander in chief dr morgan clinton sixty percent
"dr morgan" Discussed on REAL 92.3

REAL 92.3

03:15 min | 4 years ago

"dr morgan" Discussed on REAL 92.3

"Added thirty forty light on a month ago though you know we to my wife would a pretty good oh but before we merited down to forty tamil before we narrative done all these little the earth probably light ono oh i i tried to do about three so the dane how many made it to the album uh or team original composition because i'm using good jury hello and a big big amount as owner and then vibe without which is reacting wales a couple saw with lied when they get them no they're hilite twelve a thirteen new just go to work hello what do you what do you do with the songs that don't maki in if these three four of where you can give toomey daqin pudding gyp bootlegging japan at if need be who like 'cause you always gotta have sought the in the vault definitely but you're headed got ahead a clip in a trump in case is a shootout what's yougao would you got so much in a trunk but you continue to record import more in the trunk is like a public online owner which when a mcgrady was almost shoot em weight on his own though was one this this is this different weaponry for every occasion you got one to ride in the front seat when you got the one that you belie though made me pop this trump gone our cup low our gabow four five owner where somebody may be pot how to it we got a twoday that enable yazdi garage radio big kboi neighborhood i like the man my finger down i ask knowing bathe black brand my own no i don't wanna get going napa until don't don't am i am i i felt good on very very thumb in canada hasic assembly to added a rare no why gain of its own reentry as a wire no no no no oh no without thing i'll go but it is edison raindrops dr morgan no kicking off when you guys that that could end up by wicket from nothing the thought that i don't know why they triggered by politic coming he jane gummy you river give bad boast bad cooking up with a widows by monday we got that data on route to lobbed bad both bad cooking up without don't want to say i've got that is a hundred route.

japan mcgrady napa toomey dr morgan twoday