35 Burst results for "Duke University"
Actor Jordan Fisher Gets His Dance On In New Netflix Movie
"New Netflix movie work it. Quinn Ackerman is an overachieving teen with her heart set on attending Duke University. But she knows that perfect grace are not enough. I need you to to help help me. me. Get Get on on the the dance dance team. team. Don't Don't dance dance it it off. off. Working Working competition competition is is in in five five months. months. I I don't don't need need you you stinking stinking up up the the place. place. Start Start my own damn team. Then you probably can guess where this is going. The quintessential dance movie with a teen love story between the straight a student and a choreographer played by Jordan Fisher, whom she begs to coach. Her team of misfits You might know multitalented Jordan Fisher from Broadway. He was in Hamilton and he was in another teen romcom toe. All the boys PS. I still love you. And he joins
The race problem in economics
"The American Economic Association or the A is the biggest and most important professional organization of economists in the country, and it recently made a statement saying that it had quote only begun to understand racism and its impact on our profession and our discipline. Black economists are severely underrepresented in the field of economics, according to a survey from the EA. Only about three percent of economists are black. Nearly half black economists say they have experienced discrimination in the profession, and only seventeen percent of black economists agreed with the statement that quote. People of my race are respected within the field, and this matters not just for the economics profession it matters for how all of us understand the whole economy and. And it matters how economic policy gets made John Jones is an economic analyst and the Managing Director for policy and research at the groundwork collaborative. What we have learned right now. Is that like we have a worse understanding of the economy because we haven't been listening to economists of color like we're actually worse at economics, because we have denied a voice to folks who understand the different way, so here's an example before the financial crisis of two thousand eight, the unemployment rate for black Americans started rising earlier and more sharply than the unemployment rate for White Americans. In fact, this often happens before recessions, and if there had been more black policymakers or black economists who were advising policymakers. Who understood this dynamic black workers are often the first to lose their jobs before a recession than it is at least possible that policymakers would've reacted more quickly to help the economy, and you might have also had new in different ideas for how to help the Economy John L. Herself along with the economist. Jared Bernstein recently published one such idea. It is a proposal that the Federal Reserve should focus explicitly on the black unemployment rate when it makes decisions about managing the economy, black workers restorick starkly have been roughly twice as likely to be unemployed as white workers, so according to Gino's proposal, focusing on the black unemployment rate would ensure that everyone benefits from A. A strong economy, and as for how to get more economists of color into the economics profession, Juno says one idea is for there to be more. Black economists included among the gatekeepers of economics at universities and economics journals, who are the editors at the top journals who are the deans who recruit new cohorts Janelle release this idea to an early experience of her own. When Economists Sandy dirty recruited her to Duke University, her own career and her contributions to economic ideas, she says might have ended up on a totally different path if he hadn't done that. I was entirely recruited because sandy dairy was a tenured professor at Duke and wanted more students of color. But you know like if he's not promoted to have tenure and job security to be able to take a risk on someone else like. Students of color don't get recruited. The events of recent months have led to renewed discussion among economists and economic policy. For more ways to fight racism inside the profession and to include more diverse approaches to studying economics font, the crowd is a senior research assistant at the Federal Reserve, and she is the CO founder of the sadie collective, a group that supports young black women who want to enter the field of economics with everything that's going on now with the covid nineteen pandemic with the higher unemployment rates in the black community. With the police brutality, the issue of that and the death of George Floyd and what that has incited. We cannot afford for things to go back to how they were Fontana notes that only a tiny share of research papers, especially at the top economics, journals actually study race and racial discrimination and the fact that they don't win. Economics is a tool that's used to inform. Policy is very problematic, so a reckoning would mean that there would be a culture shift. Shift in economics, a number of block economists have also said that they were discouraged early in their careers from studying topics about race and racial discrimination, because they would not get published where they would not advance in the profession, recent study looked at the almost fourteen thousand research papers published between Nineteen, Ninety and twenty eighteen at in the most important economics journals. Journals. Only a hundred and five of those papers impurity tested for different kinds of discrimination, including racial discrimination, though fund is quick to add that there are some economists who have long been doing the work of trying to understand the effects of racism and racial discrimination on the economy. She points to journals like the review of black political economy which is published by the National Economic Association. It's just that this is not really widely read or widely embraced within the mainstream of the economics profession.
How to Become a Change Agent in Your Health System with Tony Manuel
"Welcome back to the outcomes, rockets, Sal Marquez is here today I have the privilege of hosting Dr Tony Manual Dr Tony. Manual is a practicing anesthesiologist and Austin Texas. He's a partner with the United States anesthesia partners central Texas and has been in practice since two thousand two. He's an assistant professor. In the Department of surgery and Peri, operative care at Bell Medical School Dr Manual received his undergraduate degree from Vanderbilt attended the University of Texas Health Science Center for medical. School, completed his residency in anesthesia at the University of North Carolina or Or. He was recognized as the outstanding resident and fellow cardiovascular anesthesia at Duke, university in two thousand seventeen. He received his masters in medical management degree from Carnegie Mellon University and today he's playing. Multiple Roles as as he has in in his career and today we're going to be talking about physician innovation, and in particular how physicians can evolve their career to be greater contributors beyond the point of care and so. I WanNa thank you Tony for joining me today to have this very interesting discussion with you saw thanks so much great. Great to be owner podcasts, and I WANNA. Thank you for actually doing this podcast. Because for a lot of people like myself, it's been a great conduit to learn about what other people are doing, and what best practices that are out there, and it's an alternative to sort of the Journal Review articles that we have historically read and I've actually looked up several companies that you've had on and engaged with them. Really appreciate what you're doing I. Love that man now. That's great. I'm glad to hear that you've done that. That's the intention. Intention and so I appreciate you for doing that, so you know we are having a discussion. Folks Tony and I connected and said you know what the role of the physician is changing, and and so what I wanNA. Do today is just highlight how that's changing through the life of Dr Manual here and so you know I love for you Tony at to just kind of walk us through some of the work that you're doing and how it's changed from just practicing to actually doing more You know as we engage this. You know three five trillion dollar industry that call healthcare. Yeah, it's it's been an interesting journey for me and you know have to credit one of my anesthesia attending when I was in residency, his name's Dave mayor said Gimme, grapevine goes Tony You have to continually strives to maximize your career and Let's see well. What does that mean well? You definitely want to start trying to be the best clinician you can be once. You achieve that you should really look at you. Know becoming really strong in other areas, and I always took that to heart in so I think back to when I first started here in Austin I became the division chief of cardiovascular. Cardiovascular Anesthesia Rochester, saying I helped create division of cardiovascular. Because at that time we were Basically, everybody was doing it, and I fell coming out of myself. This'll be really better if we limited number of people at work in that space and you know put together some protocols and got the team together, and we saw some really good outcomes from that work and I fast forward to what I'm doing today, and that work has changed so much partly because I think every clinician you have to get educated, and I use a rudimentary tools back then, but in after getting that masters degree from Carnegie Mellon I really developed at toolkit that allows me to take on. On much more complex problems that we face and healthcare today. Yeah, that's so interesting, and so you have that entrepreneurial bug from the beginning right so you kind of re retooled the way that you guys approached cardiovascular anesthesia and I'm sure with with much improvements and outcomes, but then you've taken other steps to. You've been involved in startups, and now you're doing different roles. Can you talk to us a little bit more about that? Yeah I worked my way of the medical staff leadership and ultimately became the president of medical staffing while that was a great experience after I graduated with my master's degree. The entrepreneur apart really was intriguing to me. In more important is the. The interface between the clinicians in technology and so The startup is called Dynamic Lights based here in Austin, and it's actually technology out of the University of Texas and They had great idea concept. Basically, it's how to noninvasive map blood flow during Sri will hand you an aneurysm surgery and uses what's called speckled laser technology and I was like honestly Craig. It's continuous. It's noninvasive, but they never really thought about the interaction. How you get it. It's dockers hands. How do you test it? And that was sort of my strength and so I, said well. Let's work together and figure this out and to date. You know we've incorporated. We're FDA approved, and we're. Ducking clinical trial and we're looking to partner with a couple of larger health tech firms,
Andr Leon Talley on 'The Chiffon Trenches'
"When I wrote this I my first book was basically a Beautiful Ahmad to those two ladies, and then I, did cover some of the things about upgrade my background, but I do not go into the depths of what I have gone into this you find trenches initial find trenches in his epistle of love to the important narrative of my life getting. Under upbringing North Carolina all the way to twenty twenty. I go to the decades of when I was at the top of my career vote. In sitting in the front row in. Daily experiencing racism, sexism ageism, all of that and I decided to I had to be very very raw, an honest within a degree, and I told the truth about many things that I never spoken before one being my sexual abuse in childhood. Then I told things that had never been told before about how I experienced racism in the world of fashion. As the there are two different books. occas of sort of a a jewel of book and I'm very proud that I is well because. Of How these two women shaped my life, and became very important factors in my life how they overlaps, it's women, one of African American domestic made for fifty years of her life at Duke University, the other woman a mentor. Editor. Chief evoke in the sixties, and then she went onto the museum. The Metropolitan. When she created the modern fashion exhibit is thanks to her that people now have major fashion exhibits in museums globally. There's not one that has not been influenced by the work of the. So, is there a point in that seventeen year interim between these two books where you thought to yourself, you know I've left something out, or I need to go back and tell a fuller story now. That was never a point like I always just say I had an uncle, said just keep getting up everyday. Just keep getting so I never thought about it in seventy years. I've gotTA write my second memoir. My Document Jerry came out in twenty eighteen the Gospel according to Andrei benefits by the second memoir, because the response of people the outpouring of love. From that documentary was so beautiful. The response I got from People Street. Some people would see the film in the audiences. Remarkable so wonderful, and he gave me the confidence to write the Second Watch. The second while was born from the document. Jerry and I saw the duck return. I loved it by the way I loved what Kate Novak did what we did as collaborators, and then I decided well I. Think I. should not my memoir a second I only. But it never headed for seventeen years I left out. I never thought that I was GONNA. Write another one. My agent David Vigilante took me around, and it'd be had meetings with different companies, different companies, and we got to Pat Buchanan at Random House, and that was one on Friday and Saturday what he called me and he said. Random House is ready to preempt all offers an idea and said well I'm GonNa do it I did it and I have never looked back
Tear Gas Used in George Floyd Protests Could Lead to New Coronavirus Wave
"There's a possibility that using tear gas to disperse violent protests across the country may cause an increased risk of spreading the coronavirus researchers at Duke University say the gas causes coughing and of course coughing can spread the virus from an infected person it also where it takes longs and make someone more susceptible to respiratory illness the use of tear gas to disperse protesters has been the subject of criticism from many organizations including the
Coronavirus infects North Carolina pug, possibly first dog in US to contract novel virus: report
"It happened in China and now the U. S. CBS's Jim crystal on a canine case of covert nineteen of family dog at the university town of Chapel Hill North Carolina has tested positive for the virus the family was involved in a study at Duke University in which a mother and father both health care professionals and a son all tested positive for coronavirus the family then had their pets two dogs a cat and a lizard tested that's when they learned their plug named Winston had the
Dog is apparently first in U.S. to test positive for the coronavirus
"North Carolina there's word of the first dog in the United States with an apparent case of coronavirus heather McLean and her family took part in a Duke University study after some of the house got to and then recovered from the coronavirus and she tells WRAL TV her dog a plug named Winston got tested to he was coughing and sneezing it was almost like he was very he and there is one day he didn't really want to win since believed to be the first positive canine case in the U. S. the dog seems fine now the CDC says there's no evidence animals play a significant role in spreading the
Child abuse cases go unreported amid pandemic
"April is child abuse prevention month and states are reporting a drastic decline in calls to child abuse hotlines but officials believe that more cases are going unreported due to schools being closed teachers are usually some of the best eyes and ears for suspected cases of abuse and neglect Anna Gassman pines is an associate professor of public policy psychology and neuroscience at Duke University she joins me now from Durham North Carolina ana how might the pandemic actually worsen situations involving child abuse or neglect that's a really great question and what we know from the research is that when families are under economic strain they are more likely to experience child abuse and neglect and one of the main thing that is happening during this pandemic in addition to all the concerns about our health is huge increases in disruptions in work huge increases in unemployment and losses of income for families and that is almost certainly increased at an extreme for many parents do you have suggestions for parents feeling stressed out about ways that they can help calm their emotions that's a really good question I think it's really hard to know the situation is so unprecedented the scale of the disruptions to daily life to workers lives to children's lives is really overwhelming at times and I think our research and our social science really almost isn't equipped to know what best to say in these situations but one thing is to just remember that you know keeping kids safe is more important than a few days of lost schooling so for example if it's difficult to try to help children with distance learning and giving it a rest for a day or two will help ease tensions in the household that's a really important thing to do and I imagine not being afraid to seek out help when you need it even though we're on lockdown and all that isolating when it comes to the welfare of children that's an important time to to figure out another solution I'm assuming that's right into trying to do what you can to improve your family's financial situation it's a really difficult time so many people are out of work even
Hundreds of Scientists Scramble to Find a Coronavirus Treatment
"Several major research hospitals are teaming up to see whether an antiviral drug entry coronavirus the drug ring disappear has previously been tested in humans with Ebola and sars Duke University researcher Dr Cameron Wolfe this is a drug that's designed to be studied in patients who are sick enough to require hospitalization with corona virus and who are the sort of moderately to the severe end of the spectrum in terms of being ill wolf says researchers also have to determine if there are any side effects of the anti viral
Scientists prep for COVID-19 vaccine
"Biotech company Arcturus therapeutics in Torrey pines is working on creating a corona virus vaccine that's what we find news H. Kelly has it all inside Arcturus therapeutics scientists are hard at work on a vaccine for covert nineteen president and CEO Joseph Payne the major challenges in vaccines is the size of the dose and the feasibility of manufacturing to biotech company has partnered with Duke university the National University of Singapore they have significant experience with epidemic and pandemic viral outbreaks murders sars now coronavirus there are several companies working to develop a vaccine Payne says the technology they use is different our approach is self replicating RNA which means we inject a very very very tiny amount of our technology into the arm and then it creates the antigen over a period of a few weeks so the ultimate hope is that it's a single injection and doesn't even require a booster now regarding a timeline as to when clinical trials could start on humans pain said they're aiming for this year but adds that is ambitious
Could Sonic the Hedgehog Survive His Own Speeds?
"When it comes to fictional animals capable of breaking the sound barrier. There's no beating sonic the hedgehog. But would he be able to survive his own? Super Swiftness Sonics. The star of the long running video game franchise and now a movie wherein he spins and rolls at breakneck speeds and order to defeat the evil Dr Robotic so how fast does on it go as his name implies. He reaches sonic speeds meeting that he can travel as fast as a sound wave through. Earth's atmosphere which is roughly seven hundred sixty seven miles per hour or one thousand two hundred and thirty five kilometers per hour depending on air temperature. He also goes supersonic under the right circumstances. So it's probably safe to assume that he exceeds the speed of sound as well. That's incredibly fast. Most hedgehogs do get around their extremely active in the wild and often runs several miles each night. Which are regular hedgehog business hours but sonic speeds are much faster? Consider that the world's fastest or the Peregrine Falcon only reaches a maximum speed of about two hundred miles per hour or three hundred and twenty kilometers. I sustained speeds. The Cheetah is sonics closest rival at a mere seventy miles per hour or one hundred and ten kilometers. A Sonics smokes them both. So could sonnet realistically hindle supersonic speeds. Let's think about it. Humans routinely break the sound barrier in supersonic aircraft. Aboard the now discontinued Concorde. Passengers could even enjoy an inflight meal but this is all within the artificial confines of an airplane. All Sonic has his own body his body would have to be incredibly strong endurable to achieve and survive the wear and tear of supersonic speeds even if he's rolling through smooth tubes and shoots half the time at those speeds small particles of dust and even the air itself could cause serious damage as author James Cavaliers points out in the physics of superheroes a super fast organism like the flash would need super healing abilities to rapidly recover from the physical damage of each acceleration to say nothing of smashing into things. The same goes for Sonic. But then again if we're to assume that sonic species evolved to reach such high speeds. He must be sturdy enough to survive it at least in the short term so perhaps he does have this sort of enhanced healing speeds necessary to keep all his bones and ligaments from snapping as pointed out by Duke. University's Patek labs various. Animals are capable of incredible speeds when it comes to parts of their anatomy such as the mantis shrimps. Three Millisecond Club strikes. There's even a hypothesis that prehistoric sauropods could've whipped their tails at sonic speed. Like a bull whip but that remains rather controversial and maybe we're being too hard on sonic. He's a blue hedgehog that chases coins across the pinball landscape and in later games achieves faster than light travel plus. He's still going strong after almost
Bloomberg qualifies for next Democratic debate`
"When you pull is qualified former New York City mayor Michael Bloomberg for the next debate of democratic presidential candidates set for tomorrow night Michael Bloomberg will finally be face to face with the other candidates vying for the democratic presidential nomination thanks to a new N. P. R. P. B. S. newshour Marist poll out today the polls show senator Bernie Sanders in the lead with thirty one percent and Bloomberg at nineteen percent followed by former vice president Joe Biden at fifteen percent and senator Elizabeth Warren at twelve percent Bloomberg will face off with all those candidates plus senator any club ashore and former mayor Pete but a judge at tomorrow night's debate in Las Vegas philanthropist Tom Stiers still hoping to qualify ahead of his plan book release former national security adviser John Bolton is sounding the alarm about possible White House censorship well speaking at Duke University for the first time since the impeachment trial against president trump Bolton hinted that the book contains big revelations about the Ukraine controversy complaining that the White House is suppressing the book trying to keep sections classified they're still in dispute over that Bolton said he wrote about things from told him and stressed that he hopes those details are allowed to become public he added he tweets but I can't talk about it health there
Bolton says he hopes book is not 'suppressed' by White House
"Former national security adviser John Bolton says he hopes his memoir on working under president trump will not be suppressed W. NC's J. price reports on Bolton's commented Duke University and its first public remarks since trump's impeachment trial the book is undergoing a government pre publication review that Bolton called censorship according to The New York Times Bolton claims in this manuscript he heard from say he wanted to link Ukrainian military assistance to an investigation of Joe Biden and his son Bolton was Cory about what the book contains he said the bits dealing with Ukraine were like a quote sprinkles on the ice cream sundae responding to a question about whether he agreed with president trump that his call with Ukrainian president Vladimir is the Lynskey was perfect Bolton simply replied you'll love chapter fourteen for NPR news I'm Jay
You Are Doing Everything Wrong with Chuck Bamford
"First of all let me say thank you for taking the time out to talk with us. I know before we hit record. You have a ton of things to do today. So thank you for taking some time out to share with US more than glad to do so. Glad to have the opportunity. Second thing I'd like to do is to ask you to tell us about yourself. Now when I say fill free to go all the way back to where it all started or you just start more. Current Day tells about yourself. Yeah well I'll skip all the parts. That are are too impressive or embarrassed me along the way I worked in industry for about twelve years after graduation from my Undergrad most of that emerging acquisition work decided to go back and get a PhD and then for the next sixteen years. I was a classic professor of the I was exactly what you think of. In terms of academic I held an endowed share. I was tenured full professor and then I decided that I really wanted to have more of an impact on business to be honest. I felt like I really enjoyed the teaching aspect of academia. But it wasn't didn't feel like I was making as much of an impact on business practices. I could so I left. Full-time academia gave up tenure. Much Chagrin of my friends and started a consulting company which that's been going on for just over seven years now doing strategy designed Strategy Implementation Consulting and then I still teach so. I do adjunct teaching at Duke University at the Fuego School Business and at the University of Notre Dame at Mendoza. When we fly up there was only fifteen minutes down the road from where I live. So I still teach in the executive MBA an MBA programs. A bit probably do. The rest of my time is spent Writing 'cause I've got As you mentioned several I've got seven books out. So that's sort of my quick history. Nice so you mentioned you wanted to make a bigger impact and I want to dive into a little bit more later but for now. I want to backtrack a little bit and learn a little bit more about you. What's your favorite thing to do? You're going to take a nerd but I think my favorite thing to do is sit quietly and write. I think a lot of people don't enjoy it. I just really do data so sitting quietly in writing. Is that hard for you to do? I know myself with the family and the kids. Sometimes that's a little difficult to do. How do you find the time in the space to do that? Well I'm very fortunate situation or time in my life an empty nester and so the only disruptions really occur if the grand kids come over. We've got lots of rooms. My wife works at home a lot of times as well. We just kind of quietly work during the day and then I don't really find it a problem at all but now I do two to three cups of coffee in the morning and get to that point but usually it gets going. Get it now. This question is sometimes throws people off but I love to ask it because of the variety of answers that I get you can meet anyone in the world. Who WOULD IT BE? And what would you say to them? So I actually have this response to several folks who have something similar not exactly what you put it but it would probably be honestly the Dalai Lama and I really liked to understand how you attain inner apiece. Because seems like things my brain's always going things are always happening inside so I probably would. I would probably do that and I would consider that to be a one of those life. Check marks if I could do it. So what would enter peace? Get you why interface. Yeah I think it would just quiet every if I could quiet everything down. Not only could I do a whole lot more but I think I would do better with my kids. My grandkids to students. I teach back in the day. I'll do a quick for you back in the day. I was labeled hyperactive. Nowadays they probably would have called it. Adhd and so. It's the sort of constant stuff going on. Keeps me constantly going kidding? It has a pro and con and one of those sort of constant inside stuff happening. Which would be fine not Not to always have to deal with now. If you had to give one thing you do to overcome challenges. What would that be yeah? It's writing it all down so I run into for me again. Not Everybody does I like paper and a pen but if I can get it all written down what the issue is and that gives me a chance to sort of map out how all solve it and I'm sort of a picture guy. I have no artistic talent whatsoever but I draw pictures all the time about how I'm going to accomplish something and it usually helps me get around problems that I had struggle figuring out in my head top two keys to success. There's a tough one. I guess I'm only going to have to say it for me. Number one is to never stop believing that you can accomplish. Whatever it is you want to accomplish. Just my take a whole lot longer than you think it's going to take and I think the second one is one. I've gone back to even back into my high school. Days is always felt like I was not the smartest guy in the class. More of the smartest person in the room. But I'M GONNA I'll persevere just about every buddy so I think it's Focused down work hard kind of approach to accomplishing some really good point. I think that's a great life lesson as well. Perseverance is key it really is you make it. It's amazing what can be done by the willing to just keep pushing at it so we've learned a little bit about you. What makes you take? And I'd like to revisit the impact statement that you made before wanting to have a greater impact. I'm assuming and that's a really dangerous thing that you started your company because he wanted to make a greater impact so talk a little bit about that and what your company does indeed so colonel hearkens back just a little bit. When I was in I was constantly surprised to find out that research had already debunked a lot of the stuff that we were doing and business or had come up with better techniques. I was always like. Why don't we know about this stuff? So when I got into academia I realized this is it's so much of this is known. There's so many things that we already know how to how to do. Why isn't this getting out unless I was teaching? My classes. Undergrads are great but unfortunately it's going to be twenty years before they can put into practice the strategy stuff that I'm trying to teach him in quincy unfortunately by then it's somewhat changed. I mean changes fairly regularly so really wanted to be able to get more direct impact a love Executive Mba. 'cause they're normally all out there in business they're fairly experienced. They need to use the stuff right away and MBA's who can get into this quickly can do the exact same thing but my business is really focused about doing it directly for companies. So I like to get into these companies. Get into opposition. We worked with over one hundred twenty in the last seven years. Get into these organizations and really help them figure out what separates them the minds of customers such that customers will go pass their competitors and come to them and get past these face validity kind of things as I mentioned. Sorry in my inappropriate. Oh yeah that employees are not our competitive advantage but how we deliver on them but to get to elements that really make a difference really implement strategy and quantum just changed the game for these companies. The sales soared the EBA sores. I mean it's just it's been a remarkable run. That's been a lot of fun.
The First Milestone In The History of Economics
"You ever wonder we're economics. Came from yes or is that just us might just be also probably yes so the first ever work of economics that we know of was an ancient Greek poem from the Eighth Century BC it was called works and days by the poet. Hess Yod and and it wasn't anything like the more famous ancient Greek poems from that time like the Iliad or Odyssey poems about war and conquest Trojan horses and revenge. And seafaring thing. Yeah Hennessy. It's works in days was a different kind of poem. Here's how Stephen Matama. Historian of economic thought. Duke University describes it. It's not an epic tale. The you know there's no adventure there's no you know lovely young maiden waiting at the other end of the journey. It's just has. She had lecturing his brother. Tell him to quit being such a jerk nagging. Lovely young maiden isn't waiting at the end of my journey. It's the worst. So here's what was going on. Has Kids brother. Percy's was like the original slacker. The two brothers had inherited this biggest state from their parents but proceeds had blown his half of the wealth and was coming after US S. yet half bribing local Greek officials to give him more of it. Just had responded by doing what any of us would do lawyered up. No he invoked the mears's ears use and then wrote a long poem about the virtues of hard work as my second shaming Percy's and those corrupt local officials. That's right a Greek Greek poet telling his brother to stop being so lazy. freeloader is the first ever milestone in the history of economics the very first place where the kind of analytical reasoning reasoning used in economics is found. Stephen says what he's trying to do in part at least is explained to his brother. Y work work rather than a life of idleness is the appropriate way to live in the world. That we've been left in Stephen Just wrote a new book called the economics. gimmicks book from xenophon Decrypt Currency Two hundred fifty milestones in the history of economics. And the first of those milestones is has the odds works and days and the ideas that has got presents in his poem representing obviously primitive form of economics. But those ideas are still recognizable as concepts that are fundamental to economics
NC: Possible coronavirus case being treated at Duke
"More health experts are awaiting test results on a person who traveled from Wuhan city China to Raleigh Durham International Airport arriving Thursday state epidemiologist doctors act more they were confirmed to be an infection with novel coronavirus it would not pose any risk of infection to people who had been here and party you or at the hospital when this person was taken there the person is listed in good condition and isolation at Duke University
Andrea Winkler on Gender Responsive Substance Use Disorder Treatment and Trauma Informed Care
"Really excited to have with me today Andrea Winkler. LC A. S. L. C. S. W. and Andrew Andrew comes to us from Duke University Hospital where she is a clinical social worker. So welcome Andrea. Thank you so much really started to get the topic today absolutely lutely so. We're having some video feed issues. But we're going to put some information and the head shot up here so everyone will be able to Sister Andrea and then. I'll put when I do some editing on the video ended up put contact information for you as well. That'd be great. I appreciate that absolutely absolutely so yes up to us. One of the things we talked about before I hit record was Substance Abuse and the connection with trauma. Yeah Yeah so If it's okay I'll tell you kind of how I came to carry a little bit about that work so My career in trying to help folks I'd say in general actually started in the woods of Western North Carolina doing wilderness therapy with teenage girls which was work? I really enjoyed Wade. And that made me decide to get a masters at Chocolate Hill in social work and while I was there I found an interest in Pursuing more understanding about addiction and in general and one of the really cool things about substance use disorder treatment is that It's a gendered field. So it's one of the few mental health areas where we talk about the distinction between women's experiences in general and men's experiences in general And someone who's always been very very interested in women's issues and working with women really a natural fit for me and so I you know began learning more about that in school and then out of school found a gender specific substance. Use Treatment Program here at two And when you work with women who have addictions you work with women who have experienced trauma. they just really go hand in hand so I think at this point you know. The statistics suggest that you know upwards of ninety percent of women who are in treatment or substance use disorder have Some kind of trauma my history if not ptsd but even raise of TSE are much higher population than the general population. So more in the forty percent range which is substantially higher than the general population. So this is Kinda Come into this interest from caring about women actually which I feel proud of and and really good about but I also have learned that you you know this is relevant to everyone as you know right being connected to aces. I mean part of what's so overwhelming that there's so many many people who have had some exposure to some traumatic events And yeah that shapes our lives and bio- biological but also emotional spiritual as and it's pretty powerful stuff for sure and I find hope in the fact that aces are now now surfacing and the the knowledge of it in Ace's science because now there's just oh my gosh I mean you know you see it on the ace's connection side as much as yes I do is just the amount of research being done in the programs being offered to help people with this The work that you're doing is just. Yeah yeah that's a nominal stuff that just wasn't You know obviously you've been doing this work but it just it just wasn't bubbling up. Yeah I know no I joke about it because I've actually been training and trauma informed care before trauma informed care of cold like I I. I think it's been so funny like I started this. Probably about ten years ago nine years ago and And it's blown up while I've been doing this work you know. The the requests for trainings has exponentially eventually increased other people throwing that language around has exponentially increased. And now I've seen you know there's now even a commentary on Wanting to shift the language and like trauma informed care out. Something new is already right like and I'm happy to see that means. We're you know there are people taking a critical I To the whole to the whole thing so it's not just just see that time line but for me like you know the the value of helping this especially healthcare. You know one of your questions on the interview. She there was about like who do I want to reach. Then why do I want to reach those people and I don't know if it's because of working in a massive healthcare setting here at Duke For the last decade paid. But that is certainly the group that I'm most passionate about about reaching and about training and about you. Know helping is actually healthcare providers providers. Because I'm so struck by how sad it is in a way but oftentimes people are going to get help from a healthcare provider are and yet without intending to healthcare providers and healthcare. Settings can often be very unsafe and re traumatizing anything for people and so there are these tiny shifts that actually can be made in the approach like the interpersonal approach approach but also the the setting That have such value for helping trauma survivors be able to fully engage in those services that folks want I provide them And the data bears outright like your as is and the science shows that If people attend to these needs needs their ability to have any associated treatment outcome that people are trying to get Is Much more likely so to me me. It just feels really powerful and I love that work and you just have took the word out of my mouth when you so powerful. I was going to say that. It's about empowering towering them with the belief that you know their their own advocate in that They're they're worthy of this healing. They're worthy the of you know being able to finally do the work necessary to to move past the trauma. Yeah yeah to me. It's also just a practice in all of us learning to be more empathetic and Get Out of her. Our own shoes right. I mean I think. oftentimes healthcare providers can become very complicit in the fact that they're used to doing the things they do all the time because for them. They're ordinary things right like having a past mayor or having doing some dental work or like this is just something they do every day is like a non starter right but for a lot of people especially trauma survivors. It's it's not. It's not a normal experience right right even some basic healthcare is actually in some ways Intrusive and uncomfortable and you know unnerving because they're not not certain not so sure what it's GonNa be like and and all those things and so There's a long history of healthcare doing to people instead head of doing with people and I. I think there's just such an opportunity there for for collaborating with a patient so that they fully we participate fully engaged and and get value out of their healthcare. And then avoiding you know unnecessary discomfort in conflict. I mean I've seen unexperienced as a patient moments where You know there are some kind of impersonal discomfort Because of that AH lack of Sort of thoughtfulness around these trauma issues then It would just be well if we could avoid that as
List of copyrighted works entering the public domain in 2020
"As the clock strikes midnight on new year's eve get this thousands of copyrighted works will finally entered the public domain and that includes books movies music all sorts of creative works that were first published in the U. S. in nineteen twenty four and if you're a little hazy on came out that year here's one the first movie adaptation of Peter Pan okay yeah we would have had a clip for that but that one was a silent film but also one of the things coming out this year blues legend of ma Rainey song CC right I'm enters the public domain it means it's no longer protected by copyright and the public can use and consume it without permission and at no cost and without the public domain we wouldn't have so much art that rests on the work of authors like Charles Dickens and William Shakespeare and these mass expirations used to happen every year in nineteen ninety eight though Congress passed the copyright term extension act it extended copyright protections for existing works for twenty years January first twenty nineteen so the first public domain dump since nineteen ninety eight for more on this host and you have a your recently spoke to Jennifer Jenkins a clinical professor of law and director of the center for the study of public domain at Duke University Jennifer thanks for joining me thanks so much for having me on the show tunes in so give us a couple of examples of maybe more of the popular works in the public domain and that some of our listeners might be familiar with well works from before copyright existed such as the works of Shakespeare the works of Mozart the works of Beethoven the works of Charles Dickens all of these are in the public domain and your listeners might be familiar with them because if you think think about the contributions of Shakespeare to our culture because Romeo and Juliet was in the public domain letter bursting was free to write West Side Story the movie's Gnomeo and Juliet and for me unless di did not have to get in touch with his errors and they were not subject to a veto and Shakespeare himself through in the public domain before him Romeo and Juliet you on Arthur Brooks the tragical history of Romeo and Juliet which in turn on all of its Pyramus and Thisbe and so your audience may be able to think of you know scores of works that drew on public domain material when something is not in the public domain what happens then because I understand that the song Happy Birthday was not in the public domain isn't that interesting it is now when something's not in the public domain that means that if you want to use the work you have to locate the copyright holder and you have to get permission from the copyright holder is welcome to say no are they can charge you a fair fee or they can charge you an exorbitant fee now this is a good thing copy rights are very important the public coming in as the yen to the gang of copyright protection so the design of the copyright system is there will be a term of copyright protection when you meet any of us you know enjoy exclusive rights over creative works then after a certain period of time that copyright expires in those works go into the public domain where anyone else is free to use and build upon them so there's some work entering the public domain and twenty twenty what might people be excited about what's coming into our public domain wonderful music so my favorite musical piece going to public domain is George Gershwin's Rhapsody in blue some literary works Thomas Mann's the magic mountain EM Forster's passage to India wonderful children's book a a Milne when we were very young there are also some wonderful silent films works featuring Buster Keaton and Harold Lloyd silent film called Dante's inferno which itself to a public domain works Dante's divine comedy of course but also intermixing that with elements from Charles Dickens and the Christmas Carol so they're really great works going to the public domain next year and I know a lot of us are very excited about that so if
"duke university" Discussed on KNSS
"Americans Duke University declares war on Christians that story next. Dana Perino I think that trust is becoming the most important factor in news Irish voters our responsibility is to ask the questions that are difficult and to demand answers of those people who are in power with the experience I've had been working at the White House I think I'm better able to understand what's going on behind the scenes I'm part of that machinery fox news that worked so hard to make sure that you're not just north first but you know it correct on fox news channel real me was real honest opinion. one of the most prestigious Christian student organizations and the nation will not be recognized at Duke University the student government Senate voted unanimously to decline recognizing young life as an official student group young life is a national organization that already ministers to middle school and high school students in North Carolina but Duke had problems with the Christian ministries policies regarding LGBTQ students they currently have a rule banning any gay students from serving in leadership they can be a member of young life they just can't lead young life student government leaders say the policy violates the university's nondiscrimination clause in other words they're telling Christian groups that leadership must reflect the values of the university not the teachings of their faith I'm Todd Starnes that's your fox news commentary right lamb all rush the Democrat party is not structured to benefit for prosperity the Democrat party is structured to benefit from people not prospering for people being dependent.
"duke university" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ
"I mean, I'd hate to ruin the surprise for you right off the bat, but nothing's off the table. It's something in writing. I have not seen anything in writing so shatter. Yes. It is a very involved chat. And it's not going to have a forty five cents tax increase. Would it could have a smaller amount. I can't speak for a plan. That's not quite there. Everything's on the table. That's Republican Representative Graham filler of DeWitt reporting from Lansing, w w j NewsRadio nine fifty seven WBZ news time seven thirty five. If you want to lose a little weight, it might be time to dust. Here's Jim shannavy. Another reason to tidy up your home dust could make you fat. So say researchers at Duke University examined nearly two hundred samples of dust taken from homes and found chemicals in the dust that triggered fat cell development. And multiplication of these are chemicals that come from things like paint, laundry, detergent, and cosmetics. Once more even very low levels of these chemicals affected metabolic development in children changes that could cause weight gain throughout their lives. Jim shanavie? CBS news, www news time is seven thirty five or the molar investigation is over. But Democrats say they they're not gonna give up. They wanna see the full report. CBS news chief Washington correspondent major Garrett reports to the White House. Democrats searching for a post Muller foothold are settling on demanding the full Mullah report and its underlying evidence. Whatever you feel there is no good reason. Not to make the report public. President Trump says he welcomes the special Kelso's report. But complains that he has been abused by a long and unnecessary investigation. We have been watching an accident in Farmington hills. What's the.
"duke university" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast
"He's got this unbridled honest enthusiasm for life, which I really respect and admire, but it comes not without challenges that he's faced and obstacles that he's had to confront and overcome. In fact, his journey has really been quite the roller coaster. So this is a story that begins with a precocious kid and Detroit kid with big dreams who launched his storied musical career while still student Duke Duke University, it's a story of unpredictable highs and many low lows with a lot of reflection and grieving and growth, both emotional and spiritual along the way. I'm not going to spoil anymore of it. Other than to say, I have appreciated Mike from afar for quite a long time before this conversation, but I just fell in love with them during this exchange in I think you guys are going to as well. So let's kick it off going to start with a beautiful acoustic version of Mike's athlete titled song in the middle. Sure. Puts me in. Too tough to be with. To fade to. I am again. Stuck in the middle. Here. I am again stuck in the middle who. Too young to settle down. Too old to be. It's hard to take e. It's easy to be. Here. I am again. Stuck in the middle. Era again stuck in the middle. I am again. Stuck in the middle. Stuck in the middle who? Forgive me. I am building my ship as it's. So how come he wanna be while still remain massive? People the. He's gone. To tie you to be thing. To vein to be unknown. Here. I am again. Stop in the middle. Here. I. Stuck in the middle. Mcginn stoke in the middle. Here. AM again stuck in the middle home. That is insane man. So beautiful. Thank you for that. I love it. Thanks for this. It's so poignantly honest and vulnerable, and and raw, and I think that's really a touchdown of your work. You know, my favorite line is too tired to be famous to vein to be known. You know, it's like the courage to admit that. Right. Yeah. It almost takes. Is easier to just admit it. It'd be a lot of an takes a lot of energy to sort of decide. Okay. I'm gonna share these things with people and this list of things about myself. I'm I'm not and that that takes a lot of energy to sort of constantly be navigating. And a lot of bandwith are found is little little simpler to be honest and truthful. Yeah. Well, I think it's interesting in the context of, you know, the Evelyn of your careers and be kind of started out in the rap world. Doing rap battles, you know, back in high school, or it's all about fronting and ego to this arc to come to this place of of just raw emotional vulnerability. You know to come to think of you. It's interesting looking back at the origins of of how you began with influences coming directly from. Traditional rap into this guy who got up to me feels a lot more like cat Stevens meets in Q with his poetry. And this kind of folk sense ability wrapped up in in pop with its roots in hip hop. And rap is the thing is at trip because I love a lot of different music is today is January what night ninety and the last week or so I've made like four hip hop songs in straight rafts, you know. And so it's like, yeah. I get in the Cavs people are confused again the cabin different city. You know? Hey, how's it going? What do you do recording? Are what kind of music? Do you make? How do you answer that? I don't ever know to say I jump around every hour haw. And I think I'm really good at it. But you very good. I don't know is is I don't I don't feel like I fit in one of those box ya. I feel like I fit in all of them. So how do you follow that muse? I'm sure there's pressure on. Oh, you need to be in this lane. This is what works this is what people want. I mean, I know when you played..
"duke university" Discussed on FT Tech Tonic
"We hear from a psychiatrist neuroscientist studying the intersection of technology, mental health in the brain people have been able to transfer memories from one animal to another people have also been able to insert a code into a certain segment of the brain to help the brain retrieve lost memories. Of course, this has not been done in humans yet but could at one day done in humans. That was Murli Deora Swami professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Duke University health system, he spoke to Shannon bond in San Francisco bureau about his research into potential technological solutions to neurological and mental health disorders. How did you get interested in this area of research? I've fascinated by technology. And of course, you know, the, brain and mind, our huge importance to Indians and an Indian growing up in India are religious texts like the Vega's place. Great emphasis on developing strong memories. And I was also fascinated by pomace Edison that great inventor. In fact, he was one of the pioneers of the second industrial revolution. And he said something that has struck with me still today said the main purpose of the human body used to carry the brain around. I said, wow, I really need to study the brain. It's the core of everything we are. And it was absolutely. So you're researching brain health falls into broad buckets that look at the intersection of technology in the brain. Let's start with telling us what those are. And then we'll kind of go into each. So before we gave I think the many people don't realize the leading public health Challe. Today in the twenty first century, our brain and mental health disorders. They cost us globally something like three trillion dollars, just Alzheimer's disease, alone affects something like forty.
"duke university" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO
"In independent at home Jamie that could be you I mean the. Thirty forty fifty sixty years from now we all might need. That right why not yeah yeah good people, they've been nice enough to help people. Out here at the. Fair okay gimme your first impression your first memory of the state fair oh my gosh, well I actually have a, really good, story when I was a, little kid one of the first time. He went to the state fair we. Would always gonna Thursday by the way the first Thursday And I didn't want to disappoint, my? Family but? I. Was, so sick. And I didn't tell anyone and I walked around the fair I. Would. Like sit down and I laid I started laying down by. Some, of the. Boost, and things and my brother finally went to my mom and was like. I don't think he's okay I don't think she should be. At the fair right now and they wake, can I stop When you were laying on the ground into your mom say, what are you They're all. Eating French fries. No one care situation yesterday at the booth yeah we did Adam. Adams, here Adam for some reason decided to be a part, of, the segment finally Yeah Adams filling in for Hines yesterday. In this man looked. In serious distress his wife came up, and asked us in could we call somebody to Dan cook and I found like a medical. Emergency number paramedics game he was very. Dehydrated, they took him away on a stretcher ambulance hour and a half. Later he comes back and listen to. The rest of the show I think it was just an. Excuse yeah I think it was an excuse to get out of Adam show? That's what that's what I felt like so? You're, a little. Dramatic now that. Is a little bit so did they finally take care of you. Or Building and it turned. Out I had a fever one hundred five wow They started, packing with ice and having me drink all, kinds of water. And And finally my temperature came down Here with buying but that that's one. Of my, favorite memories bad explains Explain, some of the comments you made me over. The years I found my prom grafted. The? Minnesota. State. Fair at the old bazaar for twenty dollars really yeah yeah Green all please send us please send. Us? That. Picture Yup Who who did you go to? Prom with what was his? Name That? You're Paul Fisher Paul Yeah hi Paul what did you, think, Paul Yeah Four, Paul, Paul Paul is in the friend, zone friends. Zone Yeah Yeah, well Yeah exactly ADEMA Adam against suggestions, for Paul what he. Can. Do How do you know Paul, has moved on what if, what if Paul is still like he's he's on. Your Facebook page and he tells me that could be my wife she was that close to. Being what atom this story about universities that are. Suing various businesses I'm gonna tell you guys both about it here a California, wine company. Is battling Duke University for. A trademark on its name Duke folly Duke folly is. The. Name you know what the family's last name is Duke Duke yeah. So it's really a stretch that they would be named Duke. Separately, you. Have a Seattle restaurant chain calls, dukes shout her house A Chicago metal band called, devils like. The the nickname for the. Duke blue devils and a boxing equipment company wants rights. To. Put up your dukes Duke University is suing all of them for. Trademark issues now are gophers your school, Jamie they're no different Youth basketball organization here in Minneapolis had rename. A small turnout cold spring jam because of the. U. of m. they have that when the university of Tennessee tried to, get trademarks within football, coach Butch Jones's slogan brick, by brick the u. of m. said we'll Jerry kills been doing that for years even though nine thousand football coaches have done it and here's the. Last one that'll hit home with the three of us a British liquor company his. Name, Goldie Jin Goldie And were suing them because. Of course in England they didn't know what they're. Gonna do and they thought I'm gonna steal this idea from the university, of Minnesota and sells, Jin like a big gopher Crazy now is. That like they can find out about it so he's? A, week right they probably wouldn't even know about it ten years ago or even, cared but, now you can Google and it brings, it up and what exactly has your has your wacky Airbnb piece Ron if I missed it because I know There's a caveat that, I I will like that I'll let you know personally. Later chapter in back in our okay good because I? Want, to play in Arizona John McCain memorial Going here we're gonna okay well, let's get to that incredibly serious situation you. Think about somebody As, someone? Who lived, in Arizona for a while I. Think McCain. Is. One, of the classic transplants right where he. He went out there He. Never lived there when he came back, from the Heli went through I'm going to become, an Arizona and and Jamie the last thirty years if you. Would, ask people in. Arizona who is the signature person when you think Arizona I bet it would have been John McCain every single. Year yeah I think so and that's primarily. What people have been talking about here on. The ground with interesting is is in. Special Ed everybody here has a McCain story or Bieber he. Came in here by Cindy soft here he helped, me? Without doubting, or help I brought They ended up using places. So. Shift like the seven degrees of John. McCain right Sure sure it's much of Arizona so what is the what is. The timetable in the next. Couple of days in Phoenix is our honoring their, eventually The, largest. Ceremony in Washington DC. Is gonna take place Saturday event in Phoenix is Friday is that right I actually tomorrow Hawaiian benefit eighty second birthday So they are actually taking him to the state capital. Are warning align stayed there for. Twenty four hours? Be brought to a church here in Arizona Distorted Larry, FitzGerald. Speak, Yup Minnesota Warren Beatty. MO udall ammo Udal. There were, Gary Hart's I, mean just a a, not a, cross. Section What people throughout, John McCain's life Yup Yeah Flying his body to Washington and then all the Washington memorial start. There And you also have it's primary day which is. Here. In Arizona, I've been very contentious as you have probably. Been following absolutely I. Mean I. Still bears, on politics is, so bizarre I still pay, attention you have I mean first of all running for Jeff. Flake seat you, got your pile and Joe's, willing to say some crazy thanks Kelli ward Who has been he ran against John. McCain last time And this time when when John McCain and the family put out the, news on Friday that he was stopping his medical treatment she tweeted out. That this was an attempt to distract from her campaign. She also tweeted out in the last twenty four. Hours a political correctness is a cancer I mean. You can't be that tone-deaf Kenya You. Can't. Be that, crew can't be that clueless Danny Friday Agreed that there was a session here that they that some people think that you waited too long Down from that Fairest there have been plenty of, conversations here, about you know whether he did the right thing or not Got a little over zealous for Posting I don't know I will have all of. That. Night on, the TV up yeah I mean. It can be a fair question? Did could, he have stepped down I mean just going to the family The governor will have? To appoint, the right right I just I'm a hero announces through his. Family that Adam you chime in that they're stopping medical treatment the idea this, is going to be a distraction to somebody else's campaign is I don't know just disgusting in my view when you're trying to take. The temperature of just John McCain and the impact in Arizona I. Know you're reaching out to a lot of people out there what else? Are you trying to kind of capture while, you're. Out there Kind of the reaction of all of this and what he's done here. And what they're saying to refocus on the right in the community. Here back to the earlier calm over the cargo played Sunday to Thursday We're kind. Of just second all that Al perfect we'll be watching that tonight and I knew semi tax. If that Airbnb feature comes up real soon thanks Jamie yet it by two, fifty three as our lenders.
"duke university" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Can't schedule the, combined with the, mobile studio and broadcast between now and, the end. Of the year we'll be focusing east of. The Mississippi after the first of the year we'll be focusing on. West of the Mississippi and when you're on the road in the mobile studio you quickly realized how big the US really is but we've been able to meet some great entrepreneurs and some great innovators today's show. Topic is actually a. Little bit of a twist in the fact of looking at innovations and sources of innovations in what I, would somewhat classify as non obvious sources we, tend, to think, of innovations coming from big established organizations like, an HP or an IBM an apple Google Facebook etc but there's, been this just absolute explosion in. What I call Innovation competitions The the desire to bring together really smart people to go after our problem and bring a different perspective and people from not within, the industry but people from outside the industry or in, this case for, today's show talking, about students Going after a competition around a very specific problem space and then having those. Innovations actually spark ideas for those people, who, are in the industry. What we're talking about is a competition that was called the shell eco marathon. America's it's actually the whole title is make. The future California featuring shell eco marathon America's I love people who name innovation competitions they I think they get, I think they get compensated by how many words, they can have in it but this is, the shell eco marathon competition and what I've got with me today is the technical innovation award winner from this year's competition from Duke University and I'm going to introduce each one. Of them let them talk a little bit about themselves and then we're gonna walk through and talk about what's it like in these kinds of competitions trying to solve the challenge that's being, put before them and what their experience was so let, me introduce the, students here from Duke university's team so show make give us a little bit of background of yourself and what your major is there Duke show mic I'm the rising senior Duke University studying mechanical. Engineering with minors in energy engineering and mathematics And. On the electric vehicles team. I was very involved with mechanical side and also. Colored hydrogen fuel cell development excellent and, Patrick give us a little bit of background on yourself in what your major is. At, Duke yeah. Sure, my name is Patrick. Gradient I'm I actually just. Graduated to a month ago I'm going to Georgia, Tech's next year both intellectual engineering. And I've been president of the team for the past two years wow that's excellent well we can talk offline we. Actually where I'm CEO we hire a lot of people from Georgia Tech so we make You. May, wanna talk I recruit. Anywhere I'll hire anybody I. Can run across that's really really smart and Jerry. Tulsa let yourself I'm also a rising senior like. Studying do, major electrical computer engineering and. Mechanical engineering Yeah Right so Patrick give us a little bit of. Background what is the shell equal marathon America's describe to the? Listeners what does competitions all? About So this, is a competition. Between a bunch of universities and, high? Schools all across north and South America there is. Of course many from the United States many from Canada Brazil? Is a big one Mexico And it is, a an annual race that show hosts of efficiency so each team builds. Cars they don't they don't look anything like the cars on the street and they're very efficient so so. Yeah like at Toyota, Prius which is about the, most efficient car. You could buy today gets around Fifty fifty five miles per gallon around there This year, our car got twelve thousand miles. Per gallon all twelve thousand miles per gallon I'm guessing the oil industry is really thrilled with you guys right about now Ironically it's sponsored by shell interesting far right you know So? Show, McDonald's all, that about what what was the competition like you? Know, as far as how did it, all? Come together Yes so we spit in the prototype category there is others was also participating gross urban concepts this is really interesting going onto the different, teams, entitlements to them. About the different approaches to solving the problems that are in? Front, of us, improving efficiency dynamics on driver comfort things like that And yeah so it was the challenge requires problem solving creativity and muscle collaboration? So. Teams are going around asking for different. Tools advice on how to go about solving problems..
"duke university" Discussed on KBOI 670AM
"Lives on six seventy b i'm john batchelor this is the john batchelor show just braven is here his new book is the tara courts it is a comprehensive conversation with principals involved over these last twelve years thirteen years as from the nine eleven attack the question of what is to be done with terrorists with suspect al qaeda terror terrorists sometimes taliban terrorists what are the crimes where they to be tried the choices for example federal court or with the military and the creation of the military commission follows in november decision in november of two thousand and one for the president of the united states and just describes the scene as hurriedly on his way to a helicopter to meet vladimir putin at his ranch in texas for the first john signs the document that awakens the military commissions now we need to meet a protagonist injustice story his name is stuart couch he's a marine former pilot he's he's now of course working for jagged the marine what is jag and who is a stuart couch well jack stands for a judge advocate general and that is just the name of the military's legal branch so they're call so so military lawyers are just called judge advocates and the head of the military legal branch in the army and the navy and air force was called the judge advocate general so that's what it is and that acronyms also of course become a tv show and and that's what i mean so it just means military lawyers lawyers in uniform short couches he say he was a rotc student at duke university he then went into the marines became a marine pilot after the first iraq war the there was sort of a draw down they needed fewer pilots so he went to law school and became a marine lawyer marine prosecutor and he had a special knowledge and focus on aviation related cases because of his experience as a pilot and after nine eleven he volunteered for this new project prosecuting terrorists through military commissions and he did so for a number of reasons certainly for the.
"duke university" Discussed on No Such Thing As A Fish
"With fights against the italian i'm so i looked up a few other waterproofs oak glen yes so this is a bit of topic i know but i just basically went into goodland started going through water what if x happened him there are loads of amazing results so what would happen if there was no number six this is on fivethirtyeight delco straight from five to seven well no this is the i would you might but basically this was a question asked by child who is five and a half years old and clearly interested in what happens next and they went to mathematics professors at duke university and they said we'll everything would fall apart they they said said i like to me said stop wasting my time ireland more important session beginning on may said it's really interesting because basically if there's no sakes the kkob any numbers high than six i caught of thing that has true is it this is of math professor who said all the other out it's very detrimental if you think about it how do you define sex wobbled five how do you define seven tamil than five then you so if you defined as well more than six you're in trouble but he divided as to more than five you're absolutely fine yeah put that and if he set what can that way how do you define eleven m is kulik small the five yeah there's no sex so no eleven's in trouble exactly this is an actual math professor who said we are screwed if we lose six icing to reassure him each other is because he just dump seven down destiny and then he bumped out on the downwind and all you could promotes everyone from zero to five i need to rise zero to one as there is always wanted to be one yes there is a sitting there listening 200 useless one as the stuff that didn't exist until two it wasn't about sevencentury began sevencentury without zero is it possible it was the sixth century then oh the eight.
"duke university" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Hello my name is john and i'm a white guy so what does that even mean anyway from the center for documentary studies at duke university this is the invention of race the story of how we got socalled white people and black people in yellow and red and the other evershifting race labels assigned to human beings in the first place i'm john be when i host the podcast seen on radio racially loaded disputes shouting matches make headlines day after day year after year in the united states is a given in our national discourse the worst society made up of all the races and ethnicities on the planet and that we have a painful history of discrimination and exploitation often tied to race deep divisions and inequities persist today what we don't often consider is where did all this come from the very idea of different races of human beings from god nature or was it man may and if people manufactured race y and who did it i spoke with leading scholars who done the most uptodate and cutting edge research on the construction of race as we know it in this hour how it actually went down from ancient history to the founding of the united states as a white man's country chapter one the making of black and white and maybe you know of course your book starts thousands of years ago here's a thought i had about the starting point which is them when i was in high school in minnesota in the late 1970s i re i can still remember very vividly in my social studies textbook the three races helium am yeah yet and i can see the images of the mongoloid the caucus i'd and the negro aid down by it was presented as the scientific biological factor that's right sort of like that you know yet of certain kinds of rocks and here's the map of the world and then these are the three races so um is that a scientific biological fact the three races in the order usually presented caucus oide mongoloid any great comes in the top uh is not a biological fact and only became science in the sensitive anthropologists said this is true in the 1940s that's now ervin painter historian princeton professor america and author of the history of white people we start our journey into the invention of.
"duke university" Discussed on WGIR-AM
"And now the iheart radio weekend sports time capsule sports fans its antiwest filling in for ball freak ronnie and let's take a look back at this week in sports history going to start ninety forty two it was the only rose bowl to be played outside of pasadena california it was moved in durham north carolina due to the fears about an attack by the japanese on the west coast of the united states following the attack on pearl harbor he oregon state beavers beat the duke blue devils 2216 and wallace wade stadium known as duke stadium at the time on the duke university campus this week in idea sixty one was the first nfl playoff hole that's right a game to decide third place in the nfl digit trait lions beat the cleveland browns said indeed a sixteen the playoff wall only lasted ten seasons in all ten were played at the orange bowl in miami and this week in 1930 football coach don shula was born in ohio shula one two super bowls in miami and still holds the nfl's only perfect season scratcher iheart radio weekend sports time capsule shutting out the movies this weekend here's your box office preview bears all the end of the year oscar contenders expand out to wider releases the only big opening in this week is insidious the last key to picking up after the events of 2015 insidious chapter three thera psychologist a rainier continues or journey further as she investigates disturbances and into mexico home where she lived as a young girl plane shea angus samson josh stuart timm caitlyn gerard starters supernatural thriller.
"duke university" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"This you week in you 1960 can found that four down any song michael on steiner your favorite iheart songwriter radio station and and lead are real singer of living breathing in un the band programmers was pivotal instantly in the creation receive and your development feedback of and the get alternative to work rock i john heart radio r and his best known things for their are dense 1992 guys guard album step automatic and do for the come people on everybody into the terry weekdays from going back i in its peace holds warm ice moon with covered lay on newsradio 1410 wdov there's remote bracket this week's rock happy almanac holiday abby holidays everybody happy aunica merry christmas and and now season's the greetings iheart to radio all weakens sports on time newsradio capsule 1410 wdov sports fans the dandy west filling in for the ball freak ronnie and let's take a look back at this week in sports history going to start ninety forty two it was the only rose bowl to be played outside of passive dina california who was moved to durham north carolina due to the fears about an attack by the japanese on the west coast of the united states following the attack on pearl harbor the oregon state beavers be beat duke blue devils twenty two sixteen in blois wade stadium known as duke stadium at the time on the duke university campus this week an idea sixty one was the first nfl playoff hole that's right a gain to decide third place in the nfl fell the detroit lions beat the cleveland browns seventeen the sixteen the file fall only lasted ten seasons in all ten were played at the orange bowl in miami and this week in 1930 football coach don shula was born in ohio shula one two super bowls in miami and still holds the nfl's only perfect season scratcher iheart radio weekend sports time capsule a new year where we are nicer trump wants to be me nuts looking billionaire happy new year on newsradio 1410 wdov news traffic and weather 1410 wdov.
"duke university" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Cleanup costs aaron clams with minnesota senator for environmental advocacy we think that number is very reasonable and strong actually assist whether or not goes promises and that number is worth favorites printed on nancy nor with jobs for minnesotans responds the state's financial assurance laws or some of the strongest in the nation poly matt has agreed to meet the requirements of our gate and have cory aldo handful sharon can determine to be in control underpaid of minute tone it to protect taxpayers and eu of imf director mark coyle said today go over men's basketball center reggie lynch is suspended from athletic competition while he appeals sexual misconduct allegations this is in it and now the iheart radio weakens sports time capsule sports fans the dandy west filling in for ball freak ronnie and let's take a look back at this week in sports history rid of start ninety forty two it was the only rose bowl to be played outside of pasadena california there was moved to durham north carolina due to the fears about an attack by the japanese on the west coast of the united states following the attack on pearl harbor the oregon state beavers beat beat duke blue devils twenty two sixteen in blois wait stadium known as duke stadium at the time on the duke university campus this week an idea sixty one was the first nfl playoff poll puts right a game to decide third place in the nfl digital rate lions beat the cleveland browns seventeen a sixteen the file fall only lasted ten seasons and all ten were played at the orange bowl in miami and this week in 1930 football coach don shula was born in ohio shula one two super bowls in miami and still holds the nfl's only perfect cease a scratch your iheartradio weekend sports time capsule during happy new year to you and here's what you've been watching on tv this week the history series nightfall comes in at number four with the episode p o discovers his own self discovers guy from.
"duke university" Discussed on WCHS
"You have this massive roadbuilding program the clear way it's going to create jobs a clear he's going to be contractors foot at work and papers all those kinds of things do you believe that number forty thousand frankly that's a i believe there will be additional employment frankly that sounds high to me do you buy the forty thousand figure i do bible 40000 figure and you know what if it's not 48 the ala which which by the way comes from duke university i think everyone has a pretty well wigan sectional maybe if over heels out there from north carolina but everybody has a pretty good uh the respect and appreciation for for the worker duke university uh but but a hoppy let's let's say it's not forty eight thousand much later only 42000 or let's say it's only thirty seven thousand new jobs or maybe on only twenty nine thousand new jobs i mean that's a look central control will do a new job opportunities and you know to represent links black in his uh you know world we're hopeful that a lot of laidoff miners also individuals and other extractive industries uh you know gas field to bitter bitter a laid off looking for new opportunities outside of west virginia this provides an opportunity to stay home here now there's gonna be a lot of dozer operators a lot of laborers a lot of heavy equipment operators are going to be sought after well who do some road work and so we're hopeful that some of these individuals would have been furloughed or laid off that operate similar machines whether it's within the oil and gas pipeline a sector or or coal money those individuals will be uh will be in line to uh you know to be heard on the each road construction sites curtailed his with this is a president of business industry council an organisation representing a dozens and dozens of businesses in west virginia that of come out in support of the bond issue uh the manufacters associations also come sports bond issue were also talk about some of those who questioned the need for or questioned.
"duke university" Discussed on Environment: NPR
"Professor michael bergen of duke university says tiny particular pollution can either absorbed the son's radiation or scatter the sunlight defusing what hits solar panels he's created a model to measure that loss we came up with between about seventeen to twenty five percent are reductions in solar energy production in india and china and we believe that the effects might even be a little bit higher since the model we use tends to honor predict the effects as for depositing on panels bergen and his indian team monitored accumulations with eyepopping results after with grid the particles off we would watch the solar energy production typically double so in three to four weeks in northern india often the solar energy production if you wanted to clean these panels decreases by about a factor of two so that's really huge improving air quality would vastly improve the production of solar energy and says bergen also have huge health benefits so i think this is just another reason to try to clean air hundreds of miles north of delhi the air is clean and here changing climate conditions can see more like an opportunity that a looming threat we journey eight hours into the upper reaches of the state of hutu recon as we climb up hairpin mountain turns of the himalayas brightly colored houses appear as though there painted on the sheer clips and they tumbled down the side of these of these mountain ranges white into the steps of the ghanchi's river in these roads are very very narrow the rivers roaring alongside the roads are swollen by the summer monsoons.
"duke university" Discussed on WCTC
"The democrats come out missouri and say she should resign i want to know what the responses look in the kansas city star look at all the local newspapers how many democrats have demanded that maria pellnas doll resign because now al gore's apparently basically saying that donald trump should resign that when bag so donald trump should resign how many of you think that we are living in a scary time for the four eu pick one reason are we living in a scary time because neonazis are a growing force an influential on the united states number one number two are we living scary times because we have historical markers being pulled down and vandalized with impunity including people who have been celebrated worldwide for their overall performance as soldiers and as man postwar like roberty lay overnight the duke chapel at duke university the roberty lee statue is your a walking into the duke chappell was so badly damn damaged by vandals that entire knows and part of the faces gone is entr and donald trump is right these are beautiful statue if you ever see someone who is molding a statue and how much work takes on my gosh it's just it's it's amazing how much work takes them you know this is obviously is historical marker for the university the response from the university by the way is that we are poor vandalism and property damage and this main could that be a hate crime but that a hate crime when you're directing the hate toward the right people now they don't focus on the vandalism they say the time we pulled the stature down it's time that that we begin an orderly process to remove this statue and in fact one person said we disavow racist pass at duke so this this is this is where we are right now that so the truth is lost the fact that these historical figures are complex like we all are they have their good they have their they're bad they were living in a time where the nation was ripped apart and we were dealing now the fighting a war in part because the evil of slavery a secessionist movement but lien the end said and we quoted this on lifezette that as well a great piece on lifezette why robbery leia's you know particularly poor fit as a villain his quotes about how he's so happy he was that slavery was was gone.
"duke university" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Search to through sazan and twelve and receive the 2016 and 2015 best paper awards from the journal of portfolio management for is research on distinguishing lock from skill his published over a hundred and twentyfive scholarly articles on topics parenting investment finance emerging markets corporate finance behavioural finance and computer science professor harvey also teaches a course curled ten evasion and crypto ventures focusing on block chain technology and digital currencies such as credit card you teach of course in innovation encrypt or ventures at duke university do you believe the bitcoin is here to stay or would you feel that crypto currency is here to stay and there what is today known as pet coin my very easily more f andrew some other form of crypt currency here's a course at duke university in the the label of the course crypto bank but the course one hundred percent dedicated block technology one key item under good with with the technology is that many people think that blocked kohl coin a turncoat that bitcoin clean application of particular importance one of the technology but the idea blocked in much more general it is the way forward three think of it in terms of property that you can have a wedge sure here by many that you can only to you can't agree dead the ownership of property could be land or cookie and there's no crypto currenty directly and call without so the way to identify and verify ownership and we exchange ownership.
"duke university" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Eight seven if you need any further information for those of you who are tuning in on a regular basis abby thank you it is while listeners lake you that this programme is on the air this program is educators another informational and motivational in a sense the knowledge you gain from listening for this program and hopefully give you the knowledge base the leader of the and therefore a happy lifestyle today i have a special guest mr jeff blasts the immediate basked ahead of the easter steve's of not these send oath brought it up he also soda both the united way of rodota and the united way of where she off flagler counties like he had in the east coast of the state of florida he will be sharing information on the work of easter see this is doing a fantastic job here in what is your condie and in denver in rotted up mr blast graduate off duke university and harvard university he has worked with bank of america and with the the suntrust bank in that mr troop positions he now has his own commercial loan brokering business daddy blasts amush the capital and he's also take almost hillary elta while gold bangor amongst jill benz mock he's a member of the daytona beach vest rotary club welcome mr blasts a the pressure to have you here as vegas today thank you run for inviting me alka and you know in this rugged abby talk about a different type of deceased us and you know generally in inndemn other v talk with the either but guess saw my on commentaries on different aspects of the disease than leading a healthy lifestyle including mental health and the physical does that abilities odd it a disabilities and doing our conversation recently mr.