35 Burst results for "Eddy"

"eddy" Discussed on The Dirtbag Diaries

The Dirtbag Diaries

05:04 min | 2 months ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Dirtbag Diaries

"Out of the eddy.

"eddy" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

01:47 min | 2 months ago

"eddy" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"LGBTQ organization has gotten rid of its CEO over what they say is inappropriate spending. Brave space alliances founder and former CEO Lisa wade is accused of financial mismanagement, the black and transgender led LGBTQ organization hired a forensic accountant to conduct an independent investigation, which found evidence suggesting wade diverted nonprofit funds to unknown bank accounts and other questionable spending, wade was suspended then terminated earlier this year, brave space alliance sent its findings to the Illinois attorney general's office and is hired an external accounting firm to review its financial controls moving forward. Rachel Pearson, one O 5 9 wbm. Police are investigating two killings from last night, one on the south side, one on the northwest side. Police say both victims were found in cars with gunshot wounds in chatham police found a man in a stolen black Kia with gunshot wounds to his chest in Avondale in 19 year old woman was discovered with a gunshot wound to her head on west eddy street near lawndale. No one in custody for either killing. A Wisconsin company that cleans hundreds of meat packing plants nationwide is defending itself against it employed minors. The Labor Department says it includes minors working overnight shifts, cleaning massive saws and other dangerous equipment. Court documents also alleged the government believes packers, sanitation services incorporated might be employing underage workers at other plants, in addition to the ones in Nebraska and Minnesota, where they say they've confirmed teenagers were working. The company says it's cooperating and already prohibits hiring anyone younger than 18. Chicago's public health commissioner says COVID is not gone. Doctor Alison already gave her latest COVID update at the CVS on 63rd and pulaski here in the Westland neighborhood. It's where she got the most recent COVID booster and

LGBTQ organization Brave space alliances Lisa wade black and transgender led LGBT brave space alliance wade Rachel Pearson Avondale chatham lawndale Illinois Kia Labor Department Wisconsin packers COVID Nebraska Minnesota government Chicago
"eddy" Discussed on The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:59 min | 4 months ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

"Biden DoJ, the Merrick Garland DoJ has been really going after activist pro lifers. And in a recent arrest, they've arrested 11 pro life activists and charged them with violating the so called face act, the face act as the freedom of access to clinic entrances act. It was a law that passed that basically said that people can not block or interfere with the provision of reproductive healthcare, which is basically abortion. And these pro life activists, I mean, some of them, of course, just stand outside a clinic with signs, but there are others that are more activists that their job or their goal is to talk people out of getting an abortion. Now this is not to say that they that they commit any kind of violence on the contrary, what they're trying to do is a sort of disrupt the functioning of the clinic by using a human blockade. And by the way, these are tactics picked directly out of the civil rights movement. And number two, try to talk to people who are heading into get an abortion and persuade them not to. So that's their goal. Now, in 2021, a group of pro life activists did a blockade of an abortion clinic in Juliet, Tennessee. They obviously were thought they were doing something good. And they broadcasted on Facebook. This was a kind of a live action as they call it. And now a whole bunch of these people. In fact, some of them a couple of them are young, but one of them Eva eddy or adult is 87 years old. She was part of it. She's been arrested. So you've got all these people who are arrested and supposedly, there are arrested for blocking people from providing reproductive

Merrick Garland DoJ Biden Eva eddy Juliet Tennessee Facebook Mark hawke
Merrick Garland's DOJ Arrests 11 Pro-Life Activists

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:59 min | 4 months ago

Merrick Garland's DOJ Arrests 11 Pro-Life Activists

"Biden DoJ, the Merrick Garland DoJ has been really going after activist pro lifers. And in a recent arrest, they've arrested 11 pro life activists and charged them with violating the so called face act, the face act as the freedom of access to clinic entrances act. It was a law that passed that basically said that people can not block or interfere with the provision of reproductive healthcare, which is basically abortion. And these pro life activists, I mean, some of them, of course, just stand outside a clinic with signs, but there are others that are more activists that their job or their goal is to talk people out of getting an abortion. Now this is not to say that they that they commit any kind of violence on the contrary, what they're trying to do is a sort of disrupt the functioning of the clinic by using a human blockade. And by the way, these are tactics picked directly out of the civil rights movement. And number two, try to talk to people who are heading into get an abortion and persuade them not to. So that's their goal. Now, in 2021, a group of pro life activists did a blockade of an abortion clinic in Juliet, Tennessee. They obviously were thought they were doing something good. And they broadcasted on Facebook. This was a kind of a live action as they call it. And now a whole bunch of these people. In fact, some of them a couple of them are young, but one of them Eva eddy or adult is 87 years old. She was part of it. She's been arrested. So you've got all these people who are arrested and supposedly, there are arrested for blocking people from providing reproductive

Merrick Garland Doj Biden Juliet Eva Eddy Tennessee Facebook
Bryce Eddy's Hope for the Future of the U.S. Border

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:09 min | 4 months ago

Bryce Eddy's Hope for the Future of the U.S. Border

"Talking to my friend Bryce Eddie, whom I know from California, just saw you the other day at God and speak church up in Thousand Oaks or where's that newberry park. I never understand where rob McCoy's church is. It's the same thing. Same thing. But anyway, amazing church. And rob McCoy, our friend, is one of those pastors who understands how the church needs to be involved. And he's not playing the game of saying, well, I'm just going to stick in my little religious lane. If children are being raped, that's not my concern. It's not a gospel related issue. But we have a lot of churches that I think people deal with it by ignoring it, just like the Germans, many of them just ignored the trains, bringing children to death camps. They just thought if I look away, you know, we know the thing about singing, singing the hymns louder, whether that's true literally true or not. It's the same concept of looking away. What is your hope for the future with regard to this border situation? Well, we can't solve it. If we have the political will we can solve it. And now it's gotten to be extremely dangerous because these cartel are incredibly well armed. They are trained. They believe themselves to be a parallel government, a military force. But we could do it. And I think it will take a combination of private entities, government, entities, and I think we could do it without the federal government. So I'm optimistic if Kerry Lake or someone of that comes into Texas and Arizona and California, good luck. But if any of that happens, you will see, I think, a dramatic change. And it can happen quickly. The other thing that we haven't really mentioned is the issue with fentanyl. And what's happening in our country because of that, the number of overdose death deaths is unimaginable. The terror that's happening even in our schools with ODs of young people. I mean, all of that is an absolute scourge right now as well.

Rob Mccoy Bryce Eddie Newberry Park Thousand Oaks California Kerry Lake Federal Government Arizona Texas
Bryce Eddy Reveals Horrific Travesties Covered in 'Border Battles'

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:29 min | 4 months ago

Bryce Eddy Reveals Horrific Travesties Covered in 'Border Battles'

"Continue with Bryce Eddie's O'Brien. We're talking about the Salem now dot com series border battle. You're in the series, obviously. You're featured in it. What are some of the things that you talk about in it that maybe we haven't touched on yet? Well, you know, in the first episode, I'm talking a little bit about what I witnessed. One of which was probably the most disturbing thing I saw, which were the rape trees. So they abused the people that they're bringing across the border. Not just the people that they're quote unquote, human trafficking. But the people that are paying them to get them to the U.S. and go through that process, they are raping the women they're raping the children. And they have trees along the way is where they hang the women's underwear. They have shackles. They use them as sort of trophies along the way of this journey. And to see those in person, I've got three daughters, you know, I've never been so disturbed seeing that than anything else in my life. I mean, it's a sickening thing. Again, you know, you hear about these things you hear about the atrocities. You hear about the great violence and evil and the disregard for human life that they're showing in this process, but to witness that in person, you know, makes you want to throw up.

Bryce Eddie Brien U.S.
Bryce Eddy and Eric Discuss Shocking Events at the Southern Border

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:05 min | 4 months ago

Bryce Eddy and Eric Discuss Shocking Events at the Southern Border

"Back, talking to our friend Bryce eddy, who is part of the 6 part series called border battle that you can find at Salem now dot com, Salem now, dot com, all kinds of stuff that's there, but the new thing is a series on the border. And Bryce, even just talking to us about what we've heard some of this, but you were there. You have seen this. You've assessed this. You're a professional. You understand security. You understand that danger, guns, drugs. You've been in that world. You're seeing people come into this country, many of whom are being trafficked. In other words, we have really evil people. And again, in America, you hardly ever bump into people like this. We're talking hard, core, criminals that wouldn't give you give a thought to cutting your throat. They're making money, they're working for drug cartels. I mean, it's really, really, really dark. And we are allowing that element to sneak in to this country amongst genuine asylum seekers amongst families, desperate to get to a free country. Talk about the cartels. Yeah, well, I'll tell you something that would blow your mind and I think the audience doesn't understand this. We have forward operating bases of cartel members on our soil on U.S. soil on our side of the border. And we witnessed that. We could see them through our binoculars well armed carrying rifles, AR-15s, AK-47s, we could see that from our vantage points. The construction crews that were working on the wall prior to Biden shutting it down were had security teams with them and would get occasional shots fired at them from the wall construction. So that their alone, the fact that we have those forward operating bases, you know, should freak us out because

Bryce Eddy Bryce U.S. Biden
Bryce Eddy on 'Border Battle,' a Powerful New Series at SalemNOW

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:58 min | 4 months ago

Bryce Eddy on 'Border Battle,' a Powerful New Series at SalemNOW

"Tiring to say that everything is madness, but it is. And I think you have to, we have to remind ourselves that when you talk about something unbelievably stupid, like defund the police, have no borders, most Americans understand this makes no sense. Something's wrong. But you and a bunch of the folks who made border battle, you get into the weeds on this, and you have been, as I said, at the border, embedded with sheriffs. So tell us what your perspective is, because most of us really, do we just can't imagine, at least I can. I want to look away because it's too horrifying to me that we have an administration that doesn't believe in protecting the people of the United States and just leave our borders open. But how did you get involved in this? What is your story? Yeah, so coverage 6, which is the name of our company. We are a vocational training school for military veterans. And as a part of that, we got into the guard services space, but in sort of a unique way because we're doing a lot of what we're calling private public partnerships. And with that, we, for example, we did a project where we were actually embedded with Beverly Hills, police department, we augmented their 130 man police force with 40 of our armed agents during the summer riots. And kind of prevented the city from being sacked again. So we do really unusual and unique things within the security space. So we've been called down to the border several times actually to kind of assess the situation. See what's going on there and come up with a, again, that private public partnership sort of a relationship with sheriff's departments, the border patrol.

United States Beverly Hills
"eddy" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show

The Ben Shapiro Show

01:55 min | 6 months ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show

"We have a bunch of results from Republican primaries across the country. And what they are showing is sort of a mixed record of candidate selection from Republicans. This is not been a major surprise given the fact that Republicans very often nominate candidates in what are supposed to be wave years who are kind of sketch. You remember this in 2010. There were a bunch of Republican candidates in what should have been lean our races who seemed out of the box and then ended up losing very winnable races, Republicans have an unfortunate tendency in primaries to select the people who they think are the most passionate. The most potentially game changing. And then those people go on to lose the general election. The famously William F. Buckley suggested that the art of politics when it comes to primary voting is to select the rightmost candidate who can win and very often Republican voters forget that last part of the sentence who can win and they just select the rightmost candidate and understandable mistake. This is complicated by cross currents from president Trump because so much of American politics has now become a litmus test on loyalty. And so when president Trump attacks a candidate, very often, people resonate to the candidate, the Trump endorses, even if the candidate that Trump endorses isn't exactly a person who is likely to win a general election simply because they feel the person that Trump is ripping on is not sufficiently loyal to the cause. There are all these varying sort of eddies in American politics. And what this is amounting to is Republicans blowing the chance perhaps to actually win back the Senate or win a broader majority in the House of Representatives. Yesterday Nate silver is 5 38 switched its projection to forecast for the first time that Democrats will actually keep the United States Senate. That is a direct result of candidate selection by Republicans in primaries ranging from places like Georgia to places like Pennsylvania. Nate silver wrote on Twitter. It seems clear. There's something happening here and move into our Democrats in recent polls isn't just statistical noise. He says that something is probably in part or indeed mostly jobs, meaning the Supreme Court decision to overrule roe versus wade, but there are quite a few factors that will come to look better for Democrats over the past few weeks, including their legislative agenda.

Are The Republicans Going To Blow 2022?

The Ben Shapiro Show

01:55 min | 6 months ago

Are The Republicans Going To Blow 2022?

"We have a bunch of results from Republican primaries across the country. And what they are showing is sort of a mixed record of candidate selection from Republicans. This is not been a major surprise given the fact that Republicans very often nominate candidates in what are supposed to be wave years who are kind of sketch. You remember this in 2010. There were a bunch of Republican candidates in what should have been lean our races who seemed out of the box and then ended up losing very winnable races, Republicans have an unfortunate tendency in primaries to select the people who they think are the most passionate. The most potentially game changing. And then those people go on to lose the general election. The famously William F. Buckley suggested that the art of politics when it comes to primary voting is to select the rightmost candidate who can win and very often Republican voters forget that last part of the sentence who can win and they just select the rightmost candidate and understandable mistake. This is complicated by cross currents from president Trump because so much of American politics has now become a litmus test on loyalty. And so when president Trump attacks a candidate, very often, people resonate to the candidate, the Trump endorses, even if the candidate that Trump endorses isn't exactly a person who is likely to win a general election simply because they feel the person that Trump is ripping on is not sufficiently loyal to the cause. There are all these varying sort of eddies in American politics. And what this is amounting to is Republicans blowing the chance perhaps to actually win back the Senate or win a broader majority in the House of Representatives. Yesterday Nate silver is 5 38 switched its projection to forecast for the first time that Democrats will actually keep the United States Senate. That is a direct result of candidate selection by Republicans in primaries ranging from places like Georgia to places like Pennsylvania. Nate silver wrote on Twitter. It seems clear. There's something happening here and move into our Democrats in recent polls isn't just statistical noise. He says that something is probably in part or indeed mostly jobs, meaning the Supreme Court decision to overrule roe versus wade, but there are quite a few factors that will come to look better for Democrats over the past few weeks, including their legislative agenda.

President Trump William F. Buckley Donald Trump Nate Silver Senate House Of Representatives United States Georgia Pennsylvania Twitter Supreme Court Wade
"eddy" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:31 min | 7 months ago

"eddy" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"And good morning, I'm Karen Moscow, along with Tom Keene and pretty Gupta, and stocks are lower at the open. The S&P 500 down 7 tenths percent or 28 points at 38 70. The Dow Jones Industrial Average down half percent or a 165 points at 31,174 and the NASDAQ down 1% or a 118 points at 11,514. Can your treasury of 1730 seconds yell three 1% they yield on a two year 3.04%. Nimesh crude oil is down one and a half percent on a dollar 53 at a $103, 23 cents a barrel. Gomez school is down a third of a percent or $60 30 cents at 1736 ounce. The Euro is at one against the dollar and the yen at one 37.62 and looking at Bitcoin this morning taking a look at about 2.1% at $20,530. Thanks so much for whoever. Thank you so much for attending this morning. Lisa bramley, with us right now to move forward for the next 30 minutes. And with us Larry Adam, with a lot of experience and he joins us now from Raymond James is our chief investment officer. Larry, I get a huge value from Raymond James. Off of the three zip codes of Manhattan, what will we see in guidance, the gloom level today I've been shocked? Do you share the gloom of earnings guidance? So thank you for having me, Tom. I do think that as we go through earnings season, you are going to see some downward revisions to a lot of companies earnings. But I think you have to break it into different sectors and parts of the economy. Thank you. I think when you look at what we call the steady eddies, I don't think you're going to see downgrades through utilities and healthcare. I think you can look at what we call defensive cyclical. So when we talk about financials, for example, in technology, you might see small downward revisions. The areas that we are most concerned about are going to be more of your cyclical sectors, more like industrials. Consumer discretionary because I think that's where you're really starting to see some of the challenges in this economy unfold. Larry, how idiosyncratic, can it remain versus broad based, given a fear of recession? So that's a great question. So when we look at fear recession, we don't really think we're going to see a recession this year. I just think when you look at how strong the jobs market was and we saw that on Friday. When you look at how much people still have in their savings. When you look at the activity levels of how many people are going on vacation, when you look at live events, believe it or not, you've seen 36% more in sales for live events than they were pre COVID. When you look at the number of people driving, that to me, I can't envision a recession unfolding with that type of activity taking place. Now, that being said, next year, our economist does have now a 60% probability that we do have a modest or mild recession in the second or third quarter. But I would hone in on that and characterize it as very mild and touching a recession and not swimming in a recession because if we do have one based on his forecast, it would be the mildest recession we've ever had here in the United States. So how are you pushing against the gloom? What are you buying? So I think that there is a lot of gloom and I think you bring up a deployment because I think that's already been priced into the market. And we've done a bunch of studies and for example, when we've seen bear markets with the market trading down 20% and that's happened ten times since 1950. If you would have gotten in the day that the market was down 20% and that's not saying we can call the bottom. But if you would have gotten in the day that the market was down 20%, one year later, 70% of the time you're up and on average are up 15%. You go out three years, which is more akin to what an equity investor should have from a time rocket perspective. You're up 90% of the time. So I think risk reward is in your favorite. I think that this awful sediment out there puts the risk reward in your favor. Lisa Twitter down 5, 6% here on the market opening SPX down 40 Dow, excuse me, doubt. Well, actually, it's a better tape than futures. Tapes doing better down negative 40. Yeah, and perhaps because people are pushing against the gloom like Larry is saying at least the earlier hours, although Twitter is its own story, what do you say then to people who talk of regime shift? Who talk about this is a new regime that we're looking at inflation that we haven't seen in decades. How do you push against that and say, just look at the averages, look at coming back to mean reversion. Yeah, I think the period during the pandemic was unprecedented. And we're still trying to deal with the volatility that we had on the upside and the downside. And I think we're going into a more normalized environment. And when you speak about inflation, I think we are at an inflection point after we get these numbers this week that you're going to see a significant downward trajectory when it comes to inflation. And you're seeing it across the board, whether it's commodities, freight rates, all types of things out there. Money supply growth is coming coming down. I think you're going to see those inflationary pressures start to roll over and get closer to what the rate is looking for as we go into next year. Larry, too short a visit. We got to get you on again soon here. We've got breaking news. Mister Adams with Raymond James that we're thrilled he could join us today. Right now, I'm truly an historic day, particularly for pound Sterling, breaching a one 19 and a

Karen Moscow Tom Keene Raymond James Nimesh Gomez school Lisa bramley Larry Adam Larry
"eddy" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

06:06 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Leaving the Taliban in charge a women's rights activist refused to leave Kabul I'm alissa Locke And I made Martinez four months later we'll hear how she feels about her decision to stay Also find out why the House committee investigating January 6th wants to hear from congressman Jim Jordan and also how volunteers from across Kentucky will not let the tornado that tore through the state ruined Christmas for kids It's Thursday December 23rd my vocal doppelganger eddy better is 57 The news is next Live from NPR news in Washington I'm Dave Mattingly The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is examining whether to expand its definition of what it means to be fully vaccinated against COVID-19 NPR's Tamara Keith says the CDC may add booster doses to that definition with omicron now the dominant variant of the virus in the U.S. 6 months after the second shot of Pfizer or Moderna or two months after J&J it's time for a booster dose to improve COVID immunity The White House has been strongly encouraging boosters especially since the arrival of the omicron variant which is highly contagious Some employers are now requiring boosters but the CDC hasn't changed its definition of fully vaccinated to require them That could be changing said CDC director Rochelle Walensky in response to a question from NPR We're looking at the definition right now And more to come there But just to be very clear our recommendations are to get boosted As it stands now only about 30% of vaccinated adults have gotten their booster doses Tamara Keith NPR news The U.S. Supreme Court says it will hold a special session next month to hear arguments on two issues involving the coronavirus One involves President Biden's COVID-19 vaccine or testing mandate for companies employing 100 people or more The requirement could affect about 84 million people in the U.S. the other is a separate vaccine requirement for healthcare workers last night the high court announced it would hear arguments on January 7th President Biden spoke to ABC News about coronavirus testing and the omicron variant NPR's Osmo Khalid reports The president insisted the country is far better prepared to deal with COVID this Christmas than it was last year And he pointed out that his administration is going to make 500 million COVID tests available for free beginning in January But he also said he wished he had thought of ordering those half a billion tests two months ago Millions of Americans are expected to travel this coming week for the holidays and ABC's David Muir asked the president if he had considered requiring a vaccine mandate for people to fly domestically Is Ben considered but the recommendation I've gotten is not necessary Even with all Macron even with omicron The president says his team has advised that if you're vaccinated you should feel comfortable celebrating the holidays as planned Asthma Khaled and PR news South Korea is reporting a record number of deaths from COVID-19 in the latest 24 hour period health officials in Seoul say 109 people died of COVID during that time South Korea also says the number of hospital patients seriously or critically ill from COVID-19 also hit a new daily high This is NPR news from Washington Jurors in California will begin their third day of deliberations this morning in the fraud and conspiracy trial of Elizabeth Holmes The former CEO of theranos is charged with 11 counts in connection with her blood testing startup company Prosecutors say Holmes duped her business partners investors and others when she claimed a new testing device could scan for hundreds of diseases and other health issues with a few drops of blood taken from a pricked finger There are no eventually went under if convected Holmes could be sentenced to a maximum of 20 years in prison Virginia's state conservator has opened a time capsule where covered from beneath where a large statue of confederate general Robert Ali stood in Richmond for more than 130 years Chad Khalil with member station wvtf reports on what was found inside the lead box In September when workers removed the Lee monument they searched for a time capsule described as a copper box and archival documents A newspaper story from the late 1880s at a copper box held confederate memorabilia and a picture of Abraham Lincoln and a coffin Last week workers found a lead box about the size of an extra large stack of office paper in a huge block of granite After conservators carefully opened the box they only found books a coin and a cloth envelope Governor Ralph northam ordered the pedestal removed earlier this month Before the statue was removed it was the main staging ground for 2020 antiracist protests against police violence For NPR news I'm jad Khalil enrichment Virginia Dow futures are up 61 points this morning I'm Dave Mattingly NPR news in Washington Support for NPR comes from NPR stations Other contributors include John Herman who notes that UNICEF is helping to deliver 2 billion doses of COVID-19 vaccines in 2021 equitably More at UNICEF USA dot org slash and the pandemic Your listening to WNYC good morning I'm Sean Carlson with the look at our weather forecast It should be sunny today high near 39 in the afternoon wind chills today anywhere between 20 and 30° Tonight there's a chance of some snow mostly after midnight mostly cloudy tonight steady temperature of about 37° that snow will be done though by tomorrow mostly sunny in the daytime Temperatures in the mid 40s with rain possible tomorrow night and a steady temperature of about 42 On the next.

NPR Tamara Keith CDC COVID President Biden NPR news Dave Mattingly alissa Locke congressman Jim Jordan Rochelle Walensky Osmo Khalid David Muir Moderna House committee Kabul Asthma Khaled Martinez Washington eddy
"eddy" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

02:52 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Violators could face a minimum fine of $235 that includes a towing fee ticket and storage fee when there's over two inches of snow on the ground another band goes into effect on over 500 miles of roadway The winner parking band map can be found on the city's website Kim Gordon 8 90 wls news It's deadline day for fast eddy rodock He has until the end of the day to report to a Minnesota prison riddle acquisitions last year to 18 months behind bars for tax evasion at the time federal judge Robert Dow said he wouldn't send the former alderman to prison during the height of the COVID pandemic Is actually expected to report to a federal medical center in Rochester The Allstate corporation announcing it has reached an agreement to sell the majority of its campus in Northfield township near northbrook here's rob Martin The daily Herald reports that the agreement with properties would be for roughly $232 million and would close next year All state announced in October it would be selling its campus because many employees are choosing to work from home In a press release the company stated it does plan to keep a significant presence in the Chicago area and that the sale will reduce its real estate expenses All state paid nearly $700,000 to various Cook County taxing districts in 2020 including more than $266,000 to west Northfield school district 31 in nearly $208,000 to brook high school's district to 25 Rob marker 8 90 wls news Former governor George Ryan recently out with a new book until I could be sure detailing why he changed his views on the death penalty and he talked exclusively to NBC 5s Marion a Hearn If you're going to have a law that's going to take somebody's life you better have one that's perfect And that's impossible Ryan who spent time in prison on federal corruption charges still lives in Kankakee he turns 88 in February News time is 1104 News brought to you by Chicago department of public health seniors Have questions about the COVID-19 vaccine The city of Chicago is here for you Call three one two 7 four 6 48 35 We've got solid traffic on the inbound Eisenhower due to an accident between Lake street and church road We'll bring another traffic update in 15 minutes Compassion international has a network of over 300 church partners in Haiti poised to bring critical relief to those suffering because of the recent earthquake Make your $40 gift now by texting the keyword radio to 9 7 6 four 6 A mourn cone 8 90 WL a snooze Did you know a strong work ethic takes pride in a job well done This is you But to get an honest day's work you need a callback you need a job express employment professionals can help.

eddy rodock Robert Dow COVID Allstate corporation Northfield township rob Martin The daily Herald Kim Gordon west Northfield school distric Rob marker northbrook Rochester Minnesota
"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

05:56 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"Drown get damn the sun data luggage day in the day. Lack they They done okay..

"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

05:34 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"Up from.

"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

05:25 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

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"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

03:56 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"Go finding at homegoods today translate..

"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

15:22 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"Said what are you like. And he started listening to songs he liked and he said you know what song i really like. Any illicit all kinds of for The formats of all kinds of songs. He's like biggie like some of the delta whose he goes you know what i like to i guess on good tie by nico moon really goes. That's my jam right now. And i was like man. That's awesome. So corn farmer randomly. Brought you up as we're inside a combine and he loves that song. Good time so i'm so glad you're here. Would you play verse. Chorus a good time for our listeners. Here guitar here with us. We just trying to catch it. Good even if it's a so. I bought around the kfi. Scipion app pat mu year. We pick here known him kid. Jews sing dixie land kebab land. We just trying to catch good awesome pan. You sound so good. How long ago did you write the song man. this song. Every a path of song is kind of like six different little turn. This one was a really long time coming. It's probably about a three year in the making song is our ask started about three years ago when my buddies mark russell jordan mitten here in town and then two years later i decided i wanted to kind of make that step from being a songwriter producer into being an artist and i remember that song we wrote a couple years back and i showed it to my wife. Who's monaco rider on. All my stuff and everything together and i was like this song was so cool and i feel like it's such like mob and my little heartland with my music but if we can make a couple of tweaks and it would just be perfect for me and so we made the tweaks and recorded it so yeah. It was like four four years in the making. That's crazy sometimes. It's like four hours and sometimes it's four years nicos also written before we hear about your story real quick. you wrote. keep me in mind. Zac brown four number one. Which jan songs you have homegrown two thousand fifteen. You have one that you anzac wrote called beautiful drug two thousand fifteen and loving you. Easy here you go. That's awesome man. I think he must be rolling in on. Now i have. I have a lot of fun helping other artists kinda like fully realized them. So song is is is such a integral part of what i love to do with music. It was the first thing i started doing. And yeah like when. I right when i write for somebody. It's almost like i try to pretend like on them. So like when i write was like i'll put on my little magic beanie leather vest imaginary five kids and and then i'll be like all right. What's important to me now. You know but it's because just being method actor methicillin right exactly but now do my thing. And i'm not putting on anything imaginarium just being myself you have. Parents that are still songwriters they songwriters. Yeah they're both songwriter. Wanted to do that. And you see the struggle of it and you still were like swollen. Do yeah they did it for fun. And some of my first memories are like crawling in. The room is a baby and watching them. Sitting in the living room might writing songs together so i was literally born into it and they really raised me with the deep appreciation for songwriting in the craft of making music and my dad's gigantic john prin fan. Does he work with john. Price forbid no didn't work with them at all. he's a drummer. He's a musician and played with a lot of people but he never played a big fan of john and so if that was probably the first song ever heard is probably a joan. Prins on are you. You're one of the guys that i look at and i'm so jealous of because you're an athlete as well. Yeah yeah you be and so you had you had a an athletic scholarship stanford university is that true got. Or what track are you kidding. Me you guys drives me nuts. That are so good at everything you hear writing songs you got the you look like an indie country guy got your tattooed. You live the lifestyle per sure and then like the division tracks like. What did you do bad. Good looking guy you got it all man. Oh that is that is. I'll tell you this. flunked out of college. Four point two gpa. Because i never went to class. Because i was too busy being in my room learning how to play songs and like that's when the passion to really wanna be artist. Hit me was my freshman year in college. And i just didn't want to go to class and so there bobby you you have that on him. You went to class every day day. Dang it near the big star in that tell you you made your opry debut on october tenth and that has to. I know what it's like to hop in that circle for the first time. Was it nuts to you like it was. It was the most amazing epic experience. I've had in my career so far i mean every country artists. Who's ever meant something to me. Who's ever influenced me stood on that piece of wood. And i'll tell i'll tell it everybody when when when i walked in i was like you know it's crazy because it's just a piece of wood like there's nothing special about the wood itself but at the same time it's the most special spot in country music because of everyone who stood here How'd you feel about your performance. I feel good about it. I mean i'm two hours nervous. I was sweating up a storm. But you know. Of course. I'm probably my biggest critic in like you know there's definitely a couple of moments like and it in general. I'm happy with myself. It's time for the good news. So there's this guy. In phoenix name is damian page and back in nineteen ninety-seven. He had a friend that needed a kidney. So damian stepped up as a match and donated to him. Well now here. We are twenty three years later and damian found himself in the exact same position now needing a kidney from somebody else and somebody stepped in giving their kidney and he's fully recovering a cool part of the story too is that i guess when he went in for it and realized they needed the transplant. They said you gotta you gotta lose a little weight. So he put in the hard work. Lost one hundred pounds and then the transplant. Wow so many elements to the story. First of all. He gave somebody a kidney years ago. Nineteen ninety-seven gave somebody a kidney. That's crazy shout out to you. Needed wants somebody gave him a kidney and then he lost one hundred pounds to wow. That's a great story. That is what it's all about. That was telling me something good so summer is in full swing so if you need any last minute items or macy's is the place to go get new summer styles like shorts and tank swim. Check out the swim finder to find your perfect suit. They also have sonny's and sandals for the whole family and of course lather on the sunscreen with the ultimate protection from top brands. Like say saito son bum and more make sure that your outdoor setup is ready for barbecues summer law with outdoor dinner where and servisair plus get all the grilling tools that you're going to need with a set from alekso outdoor dining set an comfy couches and lounge chairs finish off the backyard for the perfect home escaped and it's not summer without plenty of trips to the beach the pool so check out. The fund poll floats and beach. Towels lacoste martha stewart collection and more. Check it all out. Macys dot com. So you're giving your kid nighttime candies. Yeah you ready for your nighttime candy. So you talked to him. Creepy next door now to like my gentle voice. It's time for nighttime gandhi. It's a melatonin. Gumy's oh my gosh saying. He doesn't know that you're knocking them. Out with dummies borderline create. No they work. No no no no no so he needs sleep. Some you know if a kid is has stuff going on the acronym you can use to address the situation as halt or are they hungry angry tired or or lonely or tired any of those four things very true so we figured out some stuff maybe with our son is that he's very tired and he's not sleeping and so his therapist was talking to us about melatonin gumy's and so i mean we went to the store immediately. Got some now. We all take them. They're full of sugar. Don't get me wrong. That's unlike they are basically nighttime candy. But they're an. I was doubtful at first. But thirty minutes after you give it to him. He's snoring do you worry about him. I don't taking them and then getting used to them. Then you've gotta start doubling up tripling up but it's melatonin. I thought that that was safe. Your body produces that anyway. So i have no idea. I have worried about that. It's not like i'm giving him nyquil. Every night it's over the counter z's halt with me when i come in i'm cranky. I'm like all right. I'm a hungry nine. A-hole what's his second angry because of all of those things lonely is for just a bit angry. Lonely tire malt. My therapist. even says it to me so it's a check in it's a way to evaluate maybe easily assess wider behaving the way you and then you can take the proper use the proper tools to fix it okay right now. I'm not hungry. i'm not angry. Are non lonely but ambler tired today at nightmare for all fine right now. You don't want some time now. You know if anybody has any thoughts on that let me know because i wonder if other parents kids the bottles et time syrup bitter it burns. I know adults take melatonin. These this is a bottle made for kids so it says it's for kids and it tastes like it's for kids and i just want to you mom your way. Try and your mom your best. So these are all disney songs just played on guitar sipping we can name. I'm gonna play to write transfer down here. We go number one You need the mood of the song. Okay i got it really think so. Okay i'm gonna go with aladdin but he has frozen trucks. Cinderella eddie frozen. What is that song. Do you want to build a snowman snowman now only solving that all right next up number two or five Got mermaid dance to that song stars up part of your world a whole new world. Your old little mary. Got what a wonderful you. Cinderella mermaid free could the he i. he's a. I don't know the name of the song but i know the movie This is actually the opening scene in up when they're running through the old man and his life and be married her. Yeah maybe cocoa lunchbox you guys got it so quick cocoa eddy. I've up you do get right. That's the opening scene. Right right name. The disney movie on guitar. Here hero go. Do you know what eddie i think. So many one. I'd know it must be zero by the way. Yeah i mean. I can't wait to my kids are all start. Dominating this disney stuff. I have pocahontas. That's what i have all the colors of the wind. Yeah hey good job. Who wanna wanna. I don't think it is new. One is not a moana. How do you pronounce it mah moana. We wanted here. We go last one Why here's you'll be in my heart gone definitely. Have the boat seen in kochi. Nice now eddie. Went five five five. That's like a bunch of kids game. Eddie thank hey.

"eddy" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show

The Michael Berry Show

02:41 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Michael Berry Show

"Thinking but He did he learned to cook Just set your wonderful example forest and mother was the softer side of daddy She had a beautiful singing. Voice would sing the nelson eddy operators at home at any rate. I thank god for the parents he gave me. And i just wanted to share that with you. Michael i love it. It's another workweek in the books. Getting you geared up for the weekend. It's the friday. Drive home on the michael berry show A.

"eddy" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

20:08 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"This is america's sports talk. Show sports byline. Usa here's ron bar charles. Haley joins us on sports. Byline voted into the college football hall of fame. He is the only player in nfl history to have been on five super bowl. Winning teams and Before we talk about the dallas cowboys. Let me ask you about eddy. Debartolo they called him affectionately. Mr de but what is it that he brought to the equation..

"eddy" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1

Wash FM 97.1

07:09 min | 1 year ago

"eddy" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1

"Is it here in the morning? Thank you. Wait. What him with wind blows hard things smooth. Across the sea to myself way reaches into where I cannot hide. Sitting my feet the bond over this morning. Eddy Burns and just might plane somewhere between so soft machine. I swear I find myself Get away. When I was young father over. You know what my life for me to be? You don't go down that Children role only always. But I could be Give way. Give way. Road travel carry darkness, something giving my go with giving way. Another time. I'm leaving. Travel. Come on. You're smart device isn't just there to order 10 months of cat litter. It's there to play 97.1 wash at them on my heart radio with dream my card again. 11 to the end of famous neck and my gonna fit in jumped in the cab. Here I am for the first time Come to my right and I see the Hollywood sign. This is so crazy. Everybody's so famous. Something in an abandoned Joe mature and I'm nervous on the vaccine makes another ready. Jz jZ and Jay Z's My idea. My idea my party into you. Are you looking at me? Out of even me at a town. So my girl run around me. It's definitely not a national party. E guess I got the man. Tell me, I'm sure And a brand new song was on and a Britney Party in the U. S that far, you know That's me. Every time I didn't raise my sign up. But my mom told me you were right. You already knew that? Sorry,.

"eddy" Discussed on The Hull Show ? 1310 KFKA

The Hull Show ? 1310 KFKA

04:56 min | 2 years ago

"eddy" Discussed on The Hull Show ? 1310 KFKA

"To the whole show on thirteen in a af so good too was fat to thursday evening thursday. A friday morning pig lewis gorgeous. Thursday nights can.

COVID-19 vaccine distribution faces logistical challenges

Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk

06:42 min | 2 years ago

COVID-19 vaccine distribution faces logistical challenges

"Hello and welcome to the foreign desk. I'm andrew mullah my guests today sarah wheaton and dr arthur caplan sarah wheaton chief policy correspondent for politico europe. She joins us from brussels. And autho kaplan is professor of bioethics at new york. University's school of medicine. He joins us from the woods of connecticut. This first part of the show. I want to talk more domestically about what. The responsibilities and duties and possibilities are in terms of vaccinations and how domestic governments go about organizing them the second part of the show. We'll talk more about the global picture. But sarah i'll start with you not withstanding the united kingdom which is actually proceeding with the vaccinations at a reasonably impressive clip. The non uk european countries. Actually being too slow by half they'd seemed to have got off to a very sluggish. Start indeed and it's causing quite a bit of domestic problems around the block and as well it's also calling into question european union's unity in fact. There's a huge blame. Brussels faction basically saying that the eu was too slow to buy doses compared to the united states and the united kingdom on the other hand. You also see that many countries including germany. Which has been one of the most vocal in criticizing. Brussels is not doing a very good job of getting the doses out that they have. is it. just a question of polaroid if you will if we focus on one specific example you look at a country like the netherlands which would appear to have every imaginable advantage. Where doing something like. This is concerned. It is geographically tiny eddies rich. It is well organized you would think vaccinating. The netherlands would be relatively straightforward. Is these things go and yet one. They have barely started and to the government has picked this moment to resign on mass over. Something else entirely right. I think it's really fascinating if you look at the databases that lay out. How countries have been doing with their vaccination. There are some things that show number of doses administered per one hundred. And there's not an obvious pattern so again sort of make sense that you can. Denmark are doing very well but then you have italy. You have spain. You have slovenia and lithuania in the top ten whereas you have big wealthy countries like germany and france and the netherlands as you mentioned doing quite poorly and each country is a precious snowflake with a health system and the value said that really drive this so one of the factors in the netherlands. The case in many countries is at one point. It looked like the astra zeneca vaccine was the front runner that was both the cheapest and the most logistically simple. It doesn't need kind of special freezing transportation so i think the netherlands was a country where they were more banking on that particular shot being the one that was available so they didn't think as much about how they were going to be doing the logistics for a more complicated marnie vaccine in germany. They say actually part of the issue is that germany has many different health insurance systems. And so the data about who actually qualifies for this vaccine is not consistently available whereas in countries like spain and italy. You may be due in certainly in the united kingdom where you have the national health service you have various centralized data system author another thing that countries have had a long time to think about is the order in which they roll the vaccines out. Obviously who gets it i. You can't vaccinate everybody the same week. Does it strike you that. There's much in the way of interesting or indicative divergence in in who is prioritizing. What here in the uk of call us where credit where it's due to the government as we were saying they're doing quite well. They started out with old people. Care homes people with chronic illnesses which might make them more vulnerable. Is that the smart thing to do. I wonder myself with a more thought. Should be given to vaccinating. People like retail workers bus drivers refuse collectors. Delivery people the ones who have to interact with the public and the ones without whom society really would grind to a halt. Yes well we spent an announcement of time in the us arguing over who should go first. Who should go second new should go third lots of categories federal advice flying around about prioritization. But we learned a couple of things once. The vaccine went to the states. They all decided their own priorities. So in some parts of the us prisons and prison staff are being vaccinated in other states. The governors have said no. We're not doing that because they don't like prisoners basically even though that's a high risk population and could be a place where the virus easily spreads back to the community. I've talked to a lot of people who run group homes for intellectually disabled people in nursing homes or care homes but out in the community. They're getting no supply they got forgotten. So i'm lis- despite lots and lots of arguing if you had a clientele of down syndrome individuals. Their death rates are six seven eight times as high as everybody else but somehow the prioritization list so we did spend a lot of time arguing but now we have fifty states with fifty different policies. We've seen a little cheating as a result because when you don't have consistency people start to say that. I'm not gonna follow the rules. So we have people who are rich. Flying to florida to get in line to get vaccinated. Florida per usual doesn't seem to care exactly who's supposed to be a priority. The lord help us to even vaccinating canadians. Their her down there snowbirds so that's causing tension among the locals. But here's the take on less than than i learned. It's great to have these arguments. About who goes i. If your logistics don't work it doesn't matter what your list is if you can't get supply out to the meat packers of the delivery. People are wherever if what we do. Is we send the supply to hospitals and nursing homes or care homes as we've done here that's where the vaccinations occur and those institutions will just vaccinate their employees high risk. Or not is. That's where the refrigerator is. As sarah said it's hard to handle stuff. They're not gonna go running down the street looking for the next category person to give it to so logistics as much as ethics or laying out priority groups drives distribution

Sarah Wheaton The Netherlands UK Andrew Mullah Dr Arthur Caplan Autho Kaplan Germany Brussels European Union School Of Medicine Spain Italy Polaroid Connecticut Sarah Slovenia Astra Lithuania Europe
Vaccine Rollout Strategies Vary Between Nations

Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk

06:42 min | 2 years ago

Vaccine Rollout Strategies Vary Between Nations

"Welcome to the foreign desk. I'm andrew mullah my guests today sarah wheaton and dr arthur caplan sarah wheaton chief policy correspondent for politico europe. She joins us from brussels. And autho kaplan is professor of bioethics at new york. University's school of medicine. He joins us from the woods of connecticut. This first part of the show. I want to talk more domestically about what. The responsibilities and duties and possibilities are in terms of vaccinations and how domestic governments go about organizing them the second part of the show. We'll talk more about the global picture. But sarah i'll start with you not withstanding the united kingdom which is actually proceeding with the vaccinations at a reasonably impressive clip. The non uk european countries. Actually being too slow by half they'd seemed to have got off to a very sluggish. Start indeed and it's causing quite a bit of domestic problems around the block and as well it's also calling into question european union's unity in fact. There's a huge blame. Brussels faction basically saying that the eu was too slow to buy doses compared to the united states and the united kingdom on the other hand. You also see that many countries including germany. Which has been one of the most vocal in criticizing. Brussels is not doing a very good job of getting the doses out that they have. is it. just a question of polaroid if you will if we focus on one specific example you look at a country like the netherlands which would appear to have every imaginable advantage. Where doing something like. This is concerned. It is geographically tiny eddies rich. It is well organized you would think vaccinating. The netherlands would be relatively straightforward. Is these things go and yet one. They have barely started and to the government has picked this moment to resign on mass over. Something else entirely right. I think it's really fascinating if you look at the databases that lay out. How countries have been doing with their vaccination. There are some things that show number of doses administered per one hundred. And there's not an obvious pattern so again sort of make sense that you can. Denmark are doing very well but then you have italy. You have spain. You have slovenia and lithuania in the top ten whereas you have big wealthy countries like germany and france and the netherlands as you mentioned doing quite poorly and each country is a precious snowflake with a health system and the value said that really drive this so one of the factors in the netherlands. The case in many countries is at one point. It looked like the astra zeneca vaccine was the front runner that was both the cheapest and the most logistically simple. It doesn't need kind of special freezing transportation so i think the netherlands was a country where they were more banking on that particular shot being the one that was available so they didn't think as much about how they were going to be doing the logistics for a more complicated marnie vaccine in germany. They say actually part of the issue is that germany has many different health insurance systems. And so the data about who actually qualifies for this vaccine is not consistently available whereas in countries like spain and italy. You may be due in certainly in the united kingdom where you have the national health service you have various centralized data system author another thing that countries have had a long time to think about is the order in which they roll the vaccines out. Obviously who gets it i. You can't vaccinate everybody the same week. Does it strike you that. There's much in the way of interesting or indicative divergence in in who is prioritizing. What here in the uk of call us where credit where it's due to the government as we were saying they're doing quite well. They started out with old people. Care homes people with chronic illnesses which might make them more vulnerable. Is that the smart thing to do. I wonder myself with a more thought. Should be given to vaccinating. People like retail workers bus drivers refuse collectors. Delivery people the ones who have to interact with the public and the ones without whom society really would grind to a halt. Yes well we spent an announcement of time in the us arguing over who should go first. Who should go second new should go third lots of categories federal advice flying around about prioritization. But we learned a couple of things once. The vaccine went to the states. They all decided their own priorities. So in some parts of the us prisons and prison staff are being vaccinated in other states. The governors have said no. We're not doing that because they don't like prisoners basically even though that's a high risk population and could be a place where the virus easily spreads back to the community. I've talked to a lot of people who run group homes for intellectually disabled people in nursing homes or care homes but out in the community. They're getting no supply they got forgotten. So i'm lis- despite lots and lots of arguing if you had a clientele of down syndrome individuals. Their death rates are six seven eight times as high as everybody else but somehow the prioritization list so we did spend a lot of time arguing but now we have fifty states with fifty different policies. We've seen a little cheating as a result because when you don't have consistency people start to say that. I'm not gonna follow the rules. So we have people who are rich. Flying to florida to get in line to get vaccinated. Florida per usual doesn't seem to care exactly who's supposed to be a priority. The lord help us to even vaccinating canadians. Their her down there snowbirds so that's causing tension among the locals. But here's the take on less than than i learned. It's great to have these arguments. About who goes i. If your logistics don't work it doesn't matter what your list is if you can't get supply out to the meat packers of the delivery. People are wherever if what we do. Is we send the supply to hospitals and nursing homes or care homes as we've done here that's where the vaccinations occur and those institutions will just vaccinate their employees high risk. Or not is. That's where the refrigerator is. As sarah said it's hard to handle stuff. They're not gonna go running down the street looking for the next category person to give it to so logistics as much as ethics or laying out priority groups drives distribution

Sarah Wheaton The Netherlands UK Andrew Mullah Dr Arthur Caplan Autho Kaplan Germany Brussels European Union School Of Medicine Spain Italy Polaroid Connecticut Sarah Slovenia Astra Lithuania Europe
Why Didn't The FBI And DHS Produce A Threat Report Ahead of The Capitol Insurrection?

Morning Edition

05:07 min | 2 years ago

Why Didn't The FBI And DHS Produce A Threat Report Ahead of The Capitol Insurrection?

"Before most major protests are rallies, the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI. Usually produced a formal intelligence report explaining the possible threats, and then they send that report to local law enforcement to help them plan. DHS and the FBI did one of these threat assessment assessments ahead of the demonstrations in Portland, Oregon, after the killing of George Floyd last spring. He also did one before Black lives matter Marches in Washington in June, But there was no threat assessment done ahead of the deadly attack on the U. S Capital. NPR's Dina Temple Raston of our investigations team has been looking into this. Good morning, Dina. Good morning. I mean, all you had to do. Deena was look at social media for the weeks leading up to the January 6th rally. To know things could potentially get really bad at the Capitol. You didn't even need a formal threat assessment to tell you that did law enforcement Just not pick up on that. No, that was part of the raw intelligence that they were putting together like the New York Police Department scrapes social media, and they sent what they found A Washington There was sort of unverifiable threats, that sort of thing. Bond. There was more raw intelligence that came before that. Just a day after that, Just a day before the pro Trump rally, the Norfolk Field office in the FBI confirmed that They had found specific threats against members of Congress and exchange of maps of the tunnel system under the Capitol complex, and there were people online talking about gathering in Kentucky and Pennsylvania and South Carolina. To meet up before convoy Ng up to Washington and things. Norfolk report was first reported in the Washington Post a couple of days ago. So they were gathering this together then then what happened to where did that raw intelligence go? Well, that's the problem. It never made it much past that raw intelligence stage, so basically they might have picked up a thread or had a human source. Tell them something or that or say that they saw something, but it didn't go to the next step, where it's validated and analyzed and Put into a larger picture put into context. So when the FBI does that they put it in a report called an Intelligence bulletin. When DHS does some something like that they call it a threat assessment report. And then sometimes the two of them put out a report together and typically, then they would send that that finished product out to local law enforcement. So we're going to talk about why that didn't happen. But first, can you just explain? Why is that assessment so much more valuable than straight? Raw Intel? What's the difference? Local law enforcement sees threat assessment says actionable intelligence I mean the bulletins are considered finished right there a synthesis of validated and analyzed intelligence and that helps local law enforcement make informed decisions. So we talk to the former head of DHS Michael Chertoff and get into your point. He said that in this case, the threat was so out in the open. The threat assessment was almost beside the point. It was perfectly obvious. She read the newspaper that there was gonna be a big rally that the president was talking about being be wild and that the focus was going to be the capital. Where they were having a certification vote show. They didn't take rocket science to see if there was a realistic foreseeable risk to the Capitol, and you would enhance the security. I mean, but maybe they need the threat assessment to put the process in place to get troops on the ground or security forces on the ground. I mean, DHS and the FBI have issued intelligence bulletins for four as we mentioned Black lives matter. Protests what was different this time around? Why didn't they treat this the same way? Our reporting found that one of the reasons that they didn't treat it the same way may have been bias. We talk to someone named R P. Eddy and he used to be in the National Security Council. He's done a lot of counterterrorism work. He worked with the NYPD and the LAPD. And now he has his own intelligence consultancy, and he thinks It's something called the invisible obvious. Was it work and basically, that's things that sit right in front of us that we don't notice. It was very hard for these decision makers in these analysts to realize that people who look just like them could want to commit this kind of unconstitutional violence and get little he tried to and want to kill them. So in other words, in other words, this was supposed to be a pro trump rally, and then it wasn't and it was hard for these law and order people to see that this mob these people who were so pro Trump, who had bumper stickers, just like theirs on the back of their cars were going to commit violence. And by the time they figure that out, it was too late. And then it really begs the question. Did they not see it? Because they didn't want to see it. I mean, or they couldn't see it were their blind spots. Exactly And that and that, In fact, a lot of these people that they were seeing, right? I mean they were wearing pro Trump T shirts. They were there to support the president. When you think of those kinds of people. You you don't think about those being the people that you might have to worry will resort to violence and that was what went wrong. It wasn't you know something nefarious. It was just when you looked at it without the analysis. It seemed like this'll was just going to be another rally. And then it wasn't NPR's Dina Temple Raston of our investigations team. Thank you.

FBI DHS George Floyd Dina Temple Raston Norfolk Field Office Washington Nypd Deena Department Of Homeland Securit Dina NPR U. Portland Oregon NG The Washington Post Norfolk R P. Eddy Michael Chertoff South Carolina
"eddy" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

WORT 89.9 FM

05:30 min | 2 years ago

"eddy" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

"Everybody is wondering whatever way Okay from anybody's went about when they're gonna go on hoping Nobody knows. Maybe e think. Just let Mr Eddy Some say when you're gone, you're gone from him. Some say you're going to come back. Some say, resting arms of the savior Simple way back. They're coming back in a god. But your parents or a little sweet, please. Thank God. Just never Mr. Leaving. Everybody's wonder. And whatever. We're okay from everybody's going. Holy son. Nobody, sir. And they saying it ain't back but ever that I'm on the road to purgatory, and I don't like the sound back, believe their love a man to live my life could be that you choose to let Mr Baby Everybody went from everybody Let about whether Now do let Mr leaving. Think that just Mr Think just Mr Exactly how much we have to burn before we will look to the past tonight. Look along this endless path. Which has a medicine circle. So here we are right back where we can see the future come up as if we are to change the world. Won't you tell me? Tell me, please. How many miles me march? Wow. Many miles must be march. When I was a baby. I wasn't not prayed. You'd us. Hey, how about you? Yes, wah, something that I learned in school, something they taught us to do. We kept our future Come home past way. Change the world won't you tell me Tell me, please. How many miles must be march? Oh, many miles must be march. There must come a day when the box is not somebody's home. Yeah, Finish work of our heroes must be harmed. We can't let the future um our best if we are to change the world. Won't you tell me? Tell me, please. How.

Longtime Chicago Basketball Coach Donnie Kirksey Dies After Fight With COVID-19

John Williams

00:33 sec | 2 years ago

Longtime Chicago Basketball Coach Donnie Kirksey Dies After Fight With COVID-19

"And finally, Chicago youth basketball community is mourning the loss of a longtime coach and mentor, Donnie Kirksey, died of covert 19 at the age of 57, his respected high school and college basketball coach for 40 years. Most recently was Dean of students and head coach at Chicago Vocational Career Academy, where he went to school. He's remembered as a mentor to NBA stars like Juwan Howard, Former Bull Eddy Curry and colleagues say his legacy will be shaped by the hundreds of other kids that he helped get through school and on to a better life.

Donnie Kirksey Basketball Chicago Vocational Career Acad Chicago Bull Eddy Curry Juwan Howard NBA
What if when you took your hat off it was full of spiderwebs

What If World

05:33 min | 2 years ago

What if when you took your hat off it was full of spiderwebs

"Hey there folks in welcome back to what if world the show where your questions and ideas inspire off the cuff stories. I mr eric your host. And today we're starting off with question from patriot named izzy crashed and could hat fourth buydell. Wild that is truly something. I've never imagined and it makes me want to check my hats. But first we've got one more question from miriam. Hello my name is. Miriam and i six years old. My wife question is what if the dog had a bike in how wings and fluid all over. What if city by dan you so much miriam but before i get to that i gotta shout out for james happy. Belated birthday james and hello to your little sister lucy. Liu i've got a big bit boop to oran from riverside california. He likes minecraft and legos. Well not a shout from owen. Who seven from of michigan. And he likes to play super. Mario arrive. Got me al out. Far from san francisco. She's eight years old and she knows how to spell jfk f. correctly j. f. k. a. Aol we spell out the now. Joe joe burrow seed while my lash out is atlas. Age eight from bellevue washington. Either very special final shout out to a grown up boy named rin rennes daughter. Abby wanted to give a shoutout to her father who absolutely loves legos playing with his five children. wow rinse. sounds like one. Lucky dad indubitably. Now let's find out what if when you took your hat off. It was full of spider webs. And what fred. The dog had a bike and it had wings and he fluid all over. What if city fair release was enjoying a dinner at home with her partner. Sprite and their daughter pixie cotto tonight they were breaking the dinner rules a little bit by having the radio on so they could hear who won the what. If world presidential election below those hero parody on the radio. Now papa lose. Voice came out of a tiny speaker in a little old fashioned radio box or i'd after a lot of kids voted all over the world. Although wetter i'll add slide is odds they for dramatic effect. Not because i misplaced the envelope as that as a buck barker oak mexico. Let's just ten the radio off and enjoy our dinner. Martha it's ever so important. Who looks after. What if we're gonna have to agree with pixie. Gato find but we're shutting the radio off and enjoying odd in a moment. He announces the president. While it's bad at excited two hours of may search out by house looking for the envelope. That good tapes. They answer to that question. You all bad. Asking all the search for the oval lopa. I forgot what my question was. Who's going to be president of farrelly. Did he hear me through the radio. I did just hair you through the radio. It's your day but they all below okay but you clearly me that time to anyone else who baby shower. They got their radio right now. Yes i did just it. Faira lease god bore boats by far that eddy other candidate. But i didn't know. I was running for president. Just dead farrelly's didn't even know. She was roddick. Ver- president laura. He must be able to hear me right. It seems likely mother. Yes all right. Let's set up all ladies. Gentlemen people of all kinds off giant on a magical creature of horror as just burst. Its way into my studio and snow. These into war of the worlds type peak. Dc's actually happening gotha go. How dare yo break at studio. This is very clearly a tool shed. The owen porter biker afforded. A place ed's a studio by jabba. Said so what i said. You said that the wherever microphone adds up odds studio. I said that to get you out of the house. Well i'd had a nice rageh must've been some mistake with the presidential election. What did you hear the will say ads right here. No amount of paper wrinkling would make me believe that. The people voted against. I didn't vote against a lot of them voted for you. They have it. I have of dow. I just tried to soften the blow. You lost you lost big time.

Mr Eric Miriam Rin Rennes Pixie Cotto James Izzy Joe Joe Oran LIU Riverside Lucy Bellevue Owen Abby Mario AOL DAN
Peddy makes buzzer-beating 3, Phoenix advances in playoffs

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:13 sec | 2 years ago

Peddy makes buzzer-beating 3, Phoenix advances in playoffs

"WN BA playoffs. Mystics Lose to Phoenix 85 84 in a buzzer beating three pointer by former teammates shape Eddy wait by Washington Just last month Leilani Mitchell scores 25 points for the defending champs in

Leilani Mitchell Eddy Washington
Robotics: An Overview

Learn to Code with Me

02:44 min | 2 years ago

Robotics: An Overview

"Just explain a bit about like what the field of robotics looks like an is yeah, so a lot of the popular robots that you probably have seen in the news. They're based off of being able to have a robot. That's walking. We're very intelligent robots, not their robots are mechanical pieces. You know of junk. Put something into. Right and so yeah, you'll see walking robot to see dog robots. You'll see the facial expression robots you know that are supposed to women in some way, and those are yes, they definitely hardware involved in back can be very complicated, but what drives those is a I am the programming the software behind it and so in order for us to even get to that point. We're GONNA need a lot more about we're really not there yet. Yes, we have some degree of walking robots, but it's not a ubiquitous technology that you can just plug in play from being in some of my robotics internships. I definitely got the feel that understanding the field robotics is also looking at. At where what it's not doing what people are trying to do and you'll see some articles here there about ooh. Does this robot really what the company that made? It says it does he know like is it? Is it real and that's true for a lot of a more advanced robot, so you might be thinking of so you have to start small. If you were a robotics, intern added company. They most likely would have a narrow field for you so for me. When I was Zuma, robotics internships I always had very narrow fields where it was like maybe just mapping, Gimme a robot to be able to understand its location and navigate on its own or it's. Just being able to see and being identify objects like there's usually a barrier build when you go into robotics, and so you think bishen perception, you think of autonomy so being able to navigate on itself, and that doesn't have to be on legs. It can be on wheels, and then also just some of the use cases so not all robots are meant to do the same things. Some just look pretty and. Some. Just look you know they just walk in. That's all they do. And there is no real application, and then there are other areas of interest where it's like. How do we create an office about the delivers prince to you, so you don't have to get up. Or How do you tell presence robot so that someone can come into an office remotely, but they can't get through the. The door. How do they get to the door on their own? They always need. Someone opened the door for them. So those are some of the branches that you can go on and what anybody who's interested in robotics as a idea, just start going on the list of. How would they do this holiday that end in? You'll come to see how much further we have to go.

Zuma Intern
What's the Most Expensive Book in the World?

BrainStuff

03:51 min | 2 years ago

What's the Most Expensive Book in the World?

"These days with printing and digital technologies being. What they are books can be very affordable. But when you get into collector territory prices can be astounding. Today's question is what is the most expensive book in the World Abraham Stuff? It's me person Sagar. Sometimes I like to imagine that long after I'm dead. A wealthy philanthropist is going to buy my diary for millions of dollars in lend it to museums across the planet. Then everyone would finally know the answer to today's question. What is the most expensive book in the world? Something by William Shakespeare the Neck Renamo con twilight new moon. Well it all depends on if the book is printed or if it's handwritten if we're talking books that have had multiple copies printed and the answer is the Bay Psalm. Book which sold for more than fourteen million dollars in November of two thousand thirteen it was originally printed by Puritans in Cambridge Massachusetts in sixteen forty seeking religious freedom. These settlers wanted their own translation of the Old Testament. Today there are only eleven copies remaining and it is considered the first book printed in America but if we include one of a kind handwritten texts than the Bay Psalm. Book isn't even worth half the value of the most expensive book ever sold. That title goes to Leonardo DAVINCI'S CODEX Leicester which sold for thirty point. Eight million dollars in nineteen ninety four to a little known computer programmer by the name of Bill Gates. Adjust that amount for inflation and today the Codex is almost worth fifty million dollars. In fact. That's forty nine million. Five Hundred Twenty eight thousand five hundred. Sixty one dollars and forty cents. If you WANNA be technical it's an unbound seventy two page notebook filled with Davinci's drawings and thoughts mainly about how to move water yet. The most expensive book in the world is basically a plumbing manual more on that in a minute. A lot of DAVINCI's writing was lost to history. Almost half of it. In fact so the Codex. Leicester is mainly important because it's a single collection of his focused ideas. The Codex is written like many of Davinci's works in something called mirror hand. All the letters are reversed and it's written from right to left so the only way you can read it when it's held up to a mirror and you probably need a fluency in antiquated Italian as well. So it's a book about water that's written backwards to be fair. That's oversimplifying things a bit. It's primarily about how astronomy and geology relate to water. Considering the functionality of tides eddies and dams really Davinci was trying to figure out how to harness the power of moving water he demonstrates how pressure increases with theft in a fluid and the Codex examines configurations of siphons and differently shaped pipes. He's particularly interested in the fluid mechanics of how water moves around obstacles. This manuscript was first purchased in seventeen. Seventeen by a guy named Thomas Coke who later became the earl of Leicester Hence the title Codex Leicester But in one thousand nine hundred eighty an art collector named Armand Hammer bought it changing. Its name to the more bad ass Codex Hammer. This only lasted fourteen years. Though intil gates bought it and changed back then he made it into a screensaver for windows. Ninety five actually gate seems genuinely inspired by Davinci's example of pushing themselves to find more knowledge. He's even loaned the book to a number of museums years so it be viewed and studied by the public. So that's the most expensive book

Leonardo Davinci Leicester Armand Hammer Sagar Bill Gates Cambridge Massachusetts William Shakespeare America Thomas Coke Theft
KT Tunstall (Live)

Sodajerker On Songwriting

09:54 min | 3 years ago

KT Tunstall (Live)

"Hello Hello Welcome. That's quite funny that you picked that lineup by the funnies because it was I said it in barons in Glasgow when we were recording a live album on the tour and finally is a very endearing to call someone in Glasgow. If you're being an idiot appeared fanny and it just came out. It was unplanned. It's on my live album so yeah I think is gonNA glass that one great. Hashtag stike five eight member to write the word five. So you've been based out in La for some time now and that's obviously a very different culture. Has that impacted on your song race in Seoul what you say. Yeah I think location is always GONNA be important ingredient in what material you come up with and I'd actually go night to La to sort of start again. Because I'd been through some really difficult stuff here in the UK a dotted past divorce. Everything owned just really needed a fresh start. I wanted some sunshine and I wanted to be somewhere just in this of replenishing environment. London's quite overwhelming very fast place city. Oh it was found it quite difficult to relax in London and I gone to Venice. Beach was onto an. I'd been going to La for a long time tour but it was the first time few years ago I went to Venice beach and it was the first place. I'd been where everyone is just bombing around every day of the week. You don't have to wait for the weekend and that's actually really helpful for what we did. Because we don't have weekends in London if I had a Wednesday off. Everyone's just giving me evil looks because I've got time off whereas there it's just a very laid back quite an alternative culture in that part of La and La's basically like twitter. It just totally depends who you follow. You can have an extremely different experience living in different parts of La knowing different people. It's very separate all these areas so you can. You can really have a completely opposed experience of living there from someone else and so I chose Venice and I was going to take a break. I felt very stagnated. It just felt like I was caught in an eddy of finding the mixer. He's mixing everybody's staff of being in competition with you know inevitably any other female musicians that anyone could think of. And I just wasn't very inspired to make a record so I've actually gone out to L. A. Really to study film composition which I did but it was really just listening to west coast rock sixties and seventies row. Tom Petty fleetwood. Mac Neil Young Joni that got me writing some real kind of Air Punch big choruses again and the world had sort of become darker at that stage that was like two thousand fifteen things were on the turn and so if I was writing similar stuff folk inspired stuff like I did on invisible empire crescent me my fourth record. I probably would have to shelve it and waited but I was writing these really. Big Pop. Choruses about overcoming difficulty so it felt like quite helpful thing to put out into the world. I was excited to do it. Yeah we're always fascinated by right zoo. Kinda take a break from when we spoke to front healy. He said it's Kinda like select the field life. Follow for Awhile and I think that's really important. I think that's why I mean. Some people can smoke fags burgers every day until they're one hundred and five and they're fine. Everyone's different but it certainly works for me to not be constantly trying to keep up a level of output people often ask about writer's block and I actually watched them a star is born. The other day was it as far as born. No it was the wife. It was that foam the wife. Brilliant Glenn Close Foam. And there's a line in it where they're at this really pretentious party. No it wasn't even the wife. Can you ever forgive me? It was one of the Oscar nominated movies when Melissa. Mccarthy goes to this book party. And someone's asking this really pretentious right or do you ever get writer's block and he goes well. I don't subscribe to writer's block I was like. Oh my God. I say that it sound so pretentious but I actually don't. I just think it's quite arrogant to expect your creative mind to just do what you tell it to do. I don't understand really where the gift of some rain comes from. And so if people ask me that question I'm like look how many books how many films how many plays how many museums of you said that you want to go and see Redo Watch ingest and you've done use that time. Fill yourself with some stuff. Get some input or sit and do nothing in your Pyjamas. Also very useful. I find but you shall time for creativity. Oh that sounds like a bit of a paradox book. Do you put a new. Yes so it's a great excuse to go on. Adventures. I love right now albums. I love albums that one piece of vinyl because I think that four or five minute cut off point is actually a really good of point for how much music you can ingest at one time. The same for podcasts. Yeah good to know. I'll keep my answers slightly shorter but yeah I think albums are a really extraordinary form of making music. Even if you're not I mean I'm in the middle of the matic are making three albums together in a trilogy at the moment. But even if you're not doing that there's a there's a familial kind of hermetically sealed world within which that record is made and so many people will come up to me and say that their favorite track is an album track. And IT WASN'T I. It would have been the single at first but Israeli side that we're kind of moving. I'm not a lot of people I know are not but in general. There is a move away from albums. And I think that that's a shame because it kind of is taking away that deep dive on a snapshot of an artist's life at that time so tell us about that idea that you've been chewing Kim and walks. Did you have a unifying concept of the trilogy before you even started? Nope that was the thing that was really funny trilogy. You would think that you would decide upon that before you started. And I didn't and I wrote can and it was so very healing experience. In that record it was coming with kind of really Fu blast Mojo but really feeling like it was the beginning of the second half of my life so I came to. Kim is quite a different person than I had been up until that point and in many ways the fourth record invisible empire crescent meeting. I kind of see funeral music. It's cold these titles because my dad died right in the middle of those sessions and it was. He wasn't very well but it wasn't expected. And then I kind of had this wake up where I just went on Gordon with the wrong person. I'm sort of in the wrong life. And so yeah. And this is when procurement was this kind of funeral march to that happening and so then became this real phoenix from the ashes. It was this real beginning of something completely new for me and you know it's very easy to take a show. L. A. N. It's completely deserved. It's total bullshit van. You know people go. Oh my God. You're amazing you've got to do the movie. Oh they never called me ever again but there is also this amazing element to la where it's really is the vanguard of a low of new thoughts from health to filmmaking to the arts. You don't get laughed at for trying weird stuff. And there's a brilliant Frank Lloyd Wright Amion love he's an intrinsic part of La's architecture and kind of culture and but he says if you turn America on its site everything falls in California and so you just get a low of Weirdos and a low of them eccentric people and the thing I particularly like about L. A. Is Wild in many ways but actually like literally you can drive twenty minutes and be at the top of a mountain and be killed by a lion and that's the truth and there's Koyo Cheese and eagles and it really is untamed and it's also completely untamed in Mississippi as well because there's not as with guns in their cars so it's just a really extreme place so meditation had been a big part an always wanted to get into yoga just healing myself and getting really healthy and it's very easy to do there and I did and I really enjoyed it. Meditation became quite an important part of my daily life. And very good doing this job to just actually learn to control your brain because a lot of the time the monkey brain is just jotting chatting biscuit to shut up for fifteen minutes Varvara Day but it was during a meditation session on the tour for Qin's Akin was all finished and I am. I just had a really really strong vision. That can was the first part of a trilogy. It was all about the soul owned by the spirit and I knew I wanted to make a real rock and roll record next and I knew I wanted to explore electric guitar because I hadn't really delved into that. It always been acoustic and that to me is the most visceral most physical Instrument Electric Guitar.

LA Writer Venice London Glasgow UK KIM Seoul Fanny Tom Petty Twitter Beach Joni Oscar QIN Frank Lloyd Wright Amion Mccarthy California Melissa Koyo Cheese
Russell T Davies On Balancing Politics, Tech and a Multi-Year Family Saga in ‘Years and Years’

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

04:45 min | 3 years ago

Russell T Davies On Balancing Politics, Tech and a Multi-Year Family Saga in ‘Years and Years’

"The BBC HBO show years and Years Combines the politics economy and tech twenty nineteen and imagine how it all might evolve over the next fifteen years. Emma Thompson is in it. As a celebrity British politician with autocratic leanings but mainly the show follows a family as they deal with the world changing around them. Russell t Davis created and wrote years and years. He's also worked on the show doctor who torchwood and created queer as folk. He said the tech in years and years is like life. It's complicated just to show good and bad. I think some of the saddest moments. It's you have a world war on television and the little five six year old kids just staring into their phones playing their games. So yes there's bad stuff but let's talk about and yet there's very very good stuff. I tell you what to do when I made the choice to said to this around a family that came from one of the good sites of current tech which is very simply the. What's up group? I'm one of three kids two sisters. They've got two kids. Each were Nice family will like each of the wicked on but up until a couple of years ago. My nieces grow up to three years ago. I would've text them twice. Happy Birthday. Merry Christmas now. Oh my God. I went out the other night and I came back to the WHATSAPP group to fifty three messages on the group because because someone at cooked lasagna with butternut squash so yes. There's good stuff if you choose good ride the badge and they could right. You've got to get both because in the end. It's the technology it's it's the people. Well it's great because some of the tech feels really immediate like a headband. That projects a holographic sort of snapchat filter for your face that everyone can see in the physical world. It's futuristic but it's also completely realistic. Yes yes I think it was invented tomorrow. We'd all go and buy one. I mean I find this fascinating. I mean everyone my age. Everyone sends each others photos of themselves looking like a dunk. It will not count rash of instagram. Filters like what dog are you or what Keiko you. I'm certainly a Battenberg. I love those filters and I'm fascinated by the way we love those filters and so the moment someone events a filter you can see in the real world not just on your phone dot com. I will be new for my palace on the moon. Do you have conflicting feelings about tack or is it like so many things where it just reflects? The real world has interesting. I think it's both I think I have to be entertaining but entertain doesn't mean being glib or dust. I think I'm getting older. I think my stuff is full of warnings. Now to be honest it's funny. I'm now in the middle of an eddy of my next drama. Which is we'd each be. Oh Max over there which is about the AIDS crisis of the nineteen eighty s and leaked just watched an idea of an episode warning about viruses and we step out above. Does this virus on the loose? You can't them those lessons from History Indus- strangers no what a world. I was telling people that I'm taking a little bit of comfort in darker timeline but there is something comforting about the passage of time right like you fast forward in these episodes and increasingly terrible things happen but also people are still living their normal lives. Talk to me about that sense of perspective. Yes that's right. I mean it's it was quite hard. Showed a salad sleep with its concept of moving forward in time every episode moves forward a year but actually I sat there and saying doubt dry being questioned by fifty seven times set. That didn't know what else moves forward a year every episode Downton Abbey and so did upstairs downstairs many years ago. It's actually not former drummer. Have invented a sippy by this jobs. Going to the future by a year every absurd that had people scared but in terms of trauma tens of how the characters are getting on lobs. Who who's going out with? Who WHO's cross with? Who who loves to to take yearly jumps in that? It's a very simple dramatic device so I knew that would work. I had the confidence of those. Those full beds to say This'll work and and that sort of creep into the story. Which is that would winner. In in societies when dictators arise all where huge changes are made and and West Society swing from left to right or right to left. It doesn't happen overnight. That's why I wanted. What ends up fifteen year span on the show is social these things slowly creeping up on you and you're more concerned with having tea or for your love or have a good divorce. That's actually the stuff the meat and drink of your life while the biggest shadows falling on new unseen so a needed that stretch to show small picture of people living in a bigger picture

Emma Thompson BBC Russell T Davis Battenberg Downton Abbey Aids Whatsapp West Society
Fashion History Mystery: What's a Dickie?!

Dressed: The History of Fashion

02:41 min | 3 years ago

Fashion History Mystery: What's a Dickie?!

"Fashion history. Mystery question comes to us from listener and man who wanted to know about the history of the dickey and thank you and because I have to say I personally have worn a dickey or two in my child Cashier many are younger than I am. So did you ever wear a deke growing up? I did not wear too key curling a but I do have to say anytime that I hear about a dickey or my go-to reference for a dickey is national. Lampoon's Christmas vacation which I don't know if you've seen I have but I remember I don't remember the Dicky's so cousin Eddy. All His glory wears a green dickey under a white sweater cousin Eddy. Yes yes I mean as a Kid. I hated wearing them. I was really confused by what their purpose was. And you know despite the fact that Dicky's are indeed the subject of today's episode. I'm going to have to admit I'm still a little bit perplexed. Defense. I know and just to clarify. We are not talking about Dickie's brand of work. Where styled pants are overalls but rather a form of undergarment which women's wear daily neatly summed up in nineteen forty five quote unquote? Flat Net queered aware under coats or suits. Which in my mind I immediately evokes the thought of a scarf but dicky's for Oh so much more than that or maybe we should even say. Oh so much less because really how I would best describe a dickey is that it's a false shirt. It's kind of like a fake shirts. Kind of part caller part BIB and dickey's were a caller was attached a front flap. That kind of came down over your chest and then it generally speaking. It had a similar flap which covered the center back. And the point of a dickey was to create the effects of wearing a shirt beneath garment when in reality there there weren't any sleeves and and it wasn't a full shirt because it didn't really envelope torso. There was nothing there right. And while this concept may strike many of our listeners particularly I should say are younger listeners as a bit odd and reality versions of this garment have been worn four centuries dating all the way back to the Middle Ages. Most of us can probably conjure up a mental picture of a nuns habit. So you know. The curved white panel covering her chest is indeed this type of garment and it dates back all the way to the Middle Ages called again pe and attached to a high collar which covers the neck against simply ties at the center back draping over the chest and

Dickey Dicky Eddy Dickie
Witches & Saints: Mary Baker Eddy

Encyclopedia Womannica

05:33 min | 3 years ago

Witches & Saints: Mary Baker Eddy

"Parents were devout congregation. List's heavily influenced by Puritan Ideals Mary suffered from serious illness and look to religion to understand her situation she was especially influenced by the Minister Jonathan Edwards who emphasized more experiential enjoy full religious life Mary dealt with more tragedy in her early twenties when in short order her favorite brother died her new husband died after only six months of marriage and then in eighteen forty nine and she lost another fiance and her beloved mother within weeks Mary eventually married a man named Daniel Patterson in eighteen fifty three Oh the marriage broke down quickly and three years later her husband and father conspired to separate her from her twelve year old son who was a product of her first marriage Mary wouldn't see her son again for twenty five years the separation plunged Mary into a deep depression all the tragedy that she experienced insured her continued interest in religion and religious reform like many other young people love her time. Mary rebelled against the stark conception of God helped by her father's calvinism and instead gravitated toward the idea of a more benign loving God preached by Liberal Christian Movements Still Mary struggled to reconcile God of loving kindness with the misery and pain when she experienced herself and saw in the world around her in the eighteen fifties Mary's quest for answers took an unusual turn she lost trust and traditional forms of medicine and became enthralled by homeopathic and other forms of suggestive medicine she came to believe that the houses of disease were not found in the human body but in the mind disease was not God's will but man's own conception condition the Lynn reporter while reading a Gospel Account of healing during her recovery Mary had a strong religious experience that brought on her immediate recovery medicine neurosurgery could beach was the falling apple that led me to the discovery of how to be well myself and how to make others so even to the homeopath physician who attended me I could not then explain the motives of my relief I can only assure him that the divine spirit had wrought the miracle a miracle which later I found to be in perfect scientific accord with divine law whether he believed that Mary was miraculously healed or not there's no question that she believed she had made a major spiritual and theological discovery the subsequent nine years Mary studied upshur and worked on expanding your ideas into a full doctrine in eighteen seventy five Mary laid out the basic tenets of her church and her most important work side First Church of Christ scientist in Lynn Massachusetts her stated goal was to reinstate primitive Christianity and it's lost element of healing the church moved to Boston eighteen eighty two and from there began to impact American religious life for many the Church of Christ scientists I offered an attractive alternative to the dominant Conservative and Liberal Christian movements at the day the eighties were incredibly busy for Mary in eighteen eighty one Mary founded the Massachusetts Metaphysical College where she personally taught her ideas to hundreds of students at the same time the Christian Science Church services which attracted a growing number of disaffected Protestants but Mary success came with a price her growing which published a book of bylaws called the Manual of the Mother Church Mary died in nineteen ten the controversy surrounding her life particularly when it comes to the treatment of minors tune in tomorrow for

Mary Mother Church Mary First Church Of Christ Liberal Christian Movements Jonathan Edwards Daniel Patterson Church Of Christ Massachusetts Metaphysical Col Christian Science Church Lynn Massachusetts Lynn Boston Apple Reporter Scientist Twenty Five Years Three Years Twelve Year Nine Years Six Months