26 Burst results for "Eighty Eighty Percent"

[TEST] Gun and Gear Review Podcast Episode 360  Endurance red dot, STR9 Combat, CamLok, D50, Terracraft

Gun & Gear Review Podcast

04:41 min | Last week

[TEST] Gun and Gear Review Podcast Episode 360 Endurance red dot, STR9 Combat, CamLok, D50, Terracraft

"And of course. Because i'm doing extra. We i've been putting in the ad read our product of the week which i selected. Here is the hyper fire. Edt sharp shooter. air fifteen trigger assembly. I put this in here one. Because i have one and i really like it too. They have them in. Stock is the other thing and there are one hundred bucks so you know they basically are kind of drop incomplete trigger system kind of like the guiseley one that tony likes really well They're very similar to that The you can either like a four and a half five and a half pound poll you know they got a bunch of stuff you can do with it. It's just a good trigger. Good duty trigger. Is i would say not competition trigger so you can get that of course at primary arms And they have been serving freedom since two thousand and eight so there are links in the show out so you can go check out primary arms and do all your wonderful shopping there if you would like and of course with me tonight or the usual people tony rob. Zane only comes back. Zane was here. And then you know i started doing read and he decided to disappear. Oh look who's back and so did you guys do anything in firearms this week. Well yeah i've been playing with that. They're using that That dry arrange that. The we we talked. We had the guy points. Simulated his simulator. Whatever that is i. it's actually pretty slick. I like it in the beginning. I like it. I don't like the to Laser guns i'm using the play with it because they go through batteries. But that's not their fault but epa and having a good time it's fun. Yeah i gotcha gotcha so tony done absolutely nothing. What guns I don't know if i told you guys next week. I mean excuse me last week that Working on omaha okay cool. Yeah we're still working that out because to get approval But i can't wait to be out in omaha. I can't wait to start up my next diversity shoot so i'm getting prizes together for that. So that's what i'm doing right now. Awesome i'm dying over here and not really but We all our daily. I did however go to the range yesterday because it was a holiday. You know. And i. So i didn't have to work. Which was kinda nice Basically took out that s s eighty g three build. I you know. Put some rounds threat and that thanks shoots like a house afire Like i was ringing. Small steel at twenty yards. pretty much. no problem not super fast but yeah it's a taxi driver It's a like i said the. Ss eighty eighty percent frame. And then i did get a ghost connector for it because the stock trigger pull was like eight pounds plus Now it's like right at around five Got a pat arms upper and barrel on it or slide and barrel which is here for review so eventually that will get reviewed so so far. It's pretty nice. That's pretty much all. I did We'll see zane can actually say if he did anything or if he drops off again. It's a long story. Yes i did some things not really extremely gun related but kind of I got back into reading which is a complete lie. I got back to listening to audible. you know because it's reading I i read three books. Listen to three books this week. i guess you could call him gun related i. I re listened to art of war by sung soon Reread verbal judo and finally got a chance to check out violence a mind by a freeborn. So how was how was the violence. How was the violence of mind. It's a good book so you know. Varga has a unique perspective that differs from most of the instructors in the industry. So it's it's it's an interesting perspective. It's about a ten hour. Listen on audible It good book. Though i liked it okay. I definitely recommend it. Yeah i was just curious. 'cause i been meaning you know. I'm old fashioned. You know so i stuff. Yeah i mean it's nice to read on dead tree. I like listening to stuff too. But i do work like thirty hours over sought a ton of time to sit in my truck extra this week so i just threw some audibles on. Yeah why not sell. I guess we'll get into the announcements now. Of course our bandwidth sponsors patriot. Paco go check out the patch of the month club or anything else they might be bringing to you in the form of patches and shirts and everything else

Air Fifteen Trigger Assembly Zane Tony Rob Tony Omaha EPA Varga
The Federal Financial Help That Small Business Need to Stay in Business

The Small Business Radio Show

08:37 min | 10 months ago

The Federal Financial Help That Small Business Need to Stay in Business

"Well. well. Thanks Thanks for for joining. joining. This This week's week's radio radio show show remembered. remembered. This This is is the the final final word word in in small small business business for for those those keeping keeping track track listeners. listeners. Now Now show show number number five five eighty eighty four. four. I'm I'm recording recording this this from from my my home home studio studio because because of of Corona Corona virus virus and and I I just just want want to to say say that that this this episode episode provided provided by by next next diva diva the the all all in in one one communications communications platform platform for for your your small small business business fun. fun. That's That's a a word word that that we we need need more more of of these these days days especially especially as as I'm I'm now now recording recording from from home home during during the the cove cove in in one one thousand thousand nine nine hundred hundred and and it's it's very very difficult difficult with with everyone everyone really really working working remotely remotely. but What what role role is is fun. fun? Still Still play play in in your your business business and and how how can can use use it it to to spoil spoil your your culture? culture? My My next next guest guest is is Nick Nick Jenolan. Jenolan. Who's Who's the the founder founder of of the the Fun Fun Department Department Consulting Consulting and and Training Training Company Company that that featured featured on on BBC BBC Washington Washington Post Post Ted ex ex and and many many other other media media outlets outlets his his clients clients range range from from fortune? fortune? One One hundred hundred companies companies those those as as few few as as ten ten people people known known as as the the Godfather Godfather of of fun fun he he began began his his company company after after experiencing experiencing firsthand firsthand the the enhanced enhanced culture culture and and Business Business Results Results Fun Fun during during his his twenty twenty year year corporate corporate management management ten. ten. You're You're with with a a company company that that embraced embraced a a work work hard hard player player and and culture. culture. He He partnered partnered with with delivering delivering happiness. happiness. Two Two leading leading cultural cultural experts experts that that were were born born Zepos Zepos culture culture and and bestselling bestselling book. book. Nick Nick welcome welcome to to the the show. show. Thank Thank you you so so much much for for pleasure pleasure to to be be cyber. cyber. Had Had The The godfather godfather of of fun fun on on well. well. It's It's not not the the intimidating intimidating kind kind not to shoot above above. Actually actually want want a a James James Brown Brown dance dance competition competition competition competition in in my my early early twenties. twenties Godfather godfather souls souls so so so so all all of of us us are are shelter shelter in in place. place. How How are are you you and and your your family family doing doing it it during during this this time? time? Good Good thank thank you you feel feel very very fortunate fortunate. in you Know know in in spite spite of of everything everything that's that's going going on on so so very very well. well. No No one's one's been been sick sick and and and and we we are are trying trying to to have have fun fun every every day. day. That's That's that's that's one one of of our our mantra. mantra. So So we're we're we're we're we're we're enjoying enjoying making making the the best. best. So So there there are are a a lot lot of of coal coal company company cultures cultures out out there. there. Some Some could could be be called called fun fun not not fun. fun. Everyone's Everyone's got got their their own own type type of of thing thing but but now now that that people people are are sheltering sheltering in in place place and and there there are are workers workers it it does does change change the the cultural cultural dynamics. dynamics. Doesn't Doesn't it it absolutely absolutely sure? sure? So So how how does does it it change change in? in? How How do do you you still still keep keep fun? fun? If If that's that's part part of of your your culture culture going going so so we've we've been been getting getting requests requests long long before before krona krona virus. virus. Actually Actually it's it's our our biggest biggest call call out out over. over. The The last. last. Several Several years years has has been. been. How How do do we we engage engage remote remote workers workers so so this this is is not not a a new new phenomenon phenomenon but but it's it's been been exasperated exasperated obviously by by by by Corona Corona viruses viruses and and social social distancing distancing? but But it's it's important important because because Some Some reports reports indicate indicate that that eighty eighty percent percent of of workers workers are are working working remotely remotely in in you you know know to to some some degree degree these these days days and and different different locations locations whether whether it it be be a a company company with with multiple multiple locations locations or or just just working working from from home home so so it's it's a a phenomenon phenomenon it's it's been been going going on on for for some some time time and and keeping keeping employees employees engaged engaged is is important. important. People People feel feel isolated isolated that that you're you're lonely lonely some some depressed depressed and and just just to to be be the the culture culture right right right. right. Yes Yes so so everybody everybody knows knows that that feeling feeling now now so so So So it it is is important. important. And And there's there's there's there's little little things things that that you you can can do do to to you you know know to to keep keep people people engaged engaged in in happy happy so so and and it's it's not not so so much much about about fun fun it's it's about about it's it's about about really really enhance enhance your your culture culture and and keeping keeping that that that that culture culture alive alive and and consistent. consistent. So So what what steps steps would would you you take? take? I I mean mean some some people people are are doing doing you you know know zoom zoom happy happy hours hours or or things things like like that that where where people people just just get get on on and and shoot shoot the the crap. crap. What What kinds kinds of of things things you you seeing seeing that that companies companies that that want want to to preserve preserve their their fun fun culture culture are are actually actually doing doing during during these these times. times. Sure Sure so so we we recommend. recommend. There's There's some some really really easy easy things things to to do. do. You You can can always always start start a a meeting. meeting. Zoom Zoom meeting meeting with with with with a a video video right. right. Videos Videos are are abundant. abundant. They're They're free. free. They're They're on on Youtube. Youtube. You You can can you you can can share share a a video video and and maybe maybe it's it's a a leadership leadership meeting meeting and and there's there's a a lot lot of of funny funny ones ones when when it it comes comes to to mind mind as as the the you you know know the the dancing dancing guy guy video. video. So So there's there's there's there's plenty plenty of of a video videos that that are are topical topical that that kind kind of of you you know know out out a a little little. levity. Levity they They take take a a couple couple of of minutes minutes and and it's it's well well worth worth the the time time to to do do that. that. Another Another thing thing depending depending on on the the size size of of the the audience audience is is to to just just take take a a minute minute and and do do something something literally literally thirty thirty seconds seconds and and ask ask people people hey hey share. share. What's What's on on your your your your background background of of your your Your Your iphone iphone or or your your your your cell cell phone phone so so we we call call it it background background check. check. It's It's just just a a quick quick little little game. game. It's It's usually usually something something personal. personal. That That will will just just connect connect people people and and humanize humanize a a meeting. meeting. So So there's there's little little things things like like that that and and then then they they go go well well beyond beyond we we you you know know we we create create videos videos contests contests and and themes themes that that people people can can can can do do as as a a group group you know know virtual virtual team team building building if if you you will will but but little little things things are are important important and and I I can't can't stress stress that that enough enough that that it it doesn't doesn't have have to to be be big big elaborate elaborate productions productions just just a a little little bit bit of of Levity Levity On On a a consistent consistent basis basis goes goes a a long long way way I I the the biggest biggest mistakes mistakes a a lot lot of of small small business business owners owners make. make. Is Is You You know. know. They're They're actually actually nervous nervous about about people people working working from from home. home. Are Are they they really really doing doing their their jobs? jobs? So So they they have have a a tendency tendency when when they they get get on on these these zoom zoom calls calls or or they they connect connect with with people people in in their their company. company. They They actually actually are are all all business. business. And And they're they're actually. actually. It's It's a a lot lot of of pressure pressure instead instead of of humanizing. humanizing. What's What's going going on on to to galvanize galvanize people people together together from from a a loyalty loyalty standpoint standpoint to to go go towards towards one one mission? mission? It's It's a a great great point. point. You're You're absolutely absolutely right. right. And And the the data data is is there there to to support. support. All All these these people people are are productive productive in in home home right right so so the the actually actually more more productive productive at at home home so so it it if if you you can can kind kind of of get get over over that that shift shift that that paradigm paradigm and and just just just just recognize recognize that. that. It's It's kind kind of of just just like like at at the the office. office. There's There's GonNa GonNa be be a a little little water water cooler cooler talk. talk. There's There's going going to to be be a a little little break break in in the the day. day. Like Like that's that's a a healthy healthy thing thing for for for for everybody everybody to to to to stay stay connected. connected. Stay Stay engaged engaged and and and and really really to to be be able able to to live live your your your your culture culture and and your your values. values. It It was was so so fascinates fascinates me me because because I I was was talking talking to to one one of of my my longtime longtime clients clients the the other other day day and and I've I've been been probably probably helping helping him him for for fifteen fifteen years years he he said said really really for for the the first first time time people people in in his his organization organization are are really really stepping stepping up up and and in in fact fact being being remote remote now now his his company company is is actually actually working working better better than than it it did did in in the the office office and and he he was was kind kind of of person person that that said said he he didn't didn't want want anybody anybody working working remote remote and and now now it it actually actually is is more more optimal. optimal. Yeah Yeah that's that's that's that's phenomenon. phenomenon. I I hear hear every every day day from from companies companies that. that. Oh Oh my my gosh. gosh. We We didn't didn't think think this this was was at at all all possible. possible. And And the the facts facts are are that that the the work work is is getting getting done. done. People People are are stepping stepping up up as as you you say say especially especially in in these these times times so so it's it's It's It's going going to to change change the the work work place place forever. forever. I I I I really really feel. feel. That's That's the the case. case. That That working working remote remote is is here here to to stay. stay. It's It's it's it's particular particular to to a a few few industries industries that that have have been been doing doing this this for for a a long long time. time. So So you you know know tack tack in in creative creative have have been been doing doing it it for for a a long long time. time. Traditional Traditional professional professional services services banking banking finance finance and and professional professional services services have have been been a a little little bit bit later later to to to to come come on. on. But But it's it's here here to to stay stay now. now. So So what what happens happens if if you you have have a a culture culture which which is is not not a a fun fun culture culture right right now? now? I I have have a a client? client? Always Always tell tell the the story story where where when when they they used used to to get get together together as as a a company company when when they they all all worked worked in in one one place place they'd they'd have have bowling bowling night night right right and and bowling bowling night. night. Start Start at at seven seven o'clock o'clock and and bowling. bowling. I I ended ended at at ten ten o'clock o'clock would would show show up up two two minutes minutes before before seven seven and and leave leave one after after ten ten after after a a while. while. They They realize realize we're we're just just not not people people that that really really want want to to get get together together so so if if you you have have a a company company that that doesn't doesn't have have a a culture culture of of fun. fun. What What else else can can you you do do to to make? make? Sure Sure people people feel feel like like they they belong belong and and to to actually actually help help them them in in their their isolation isolation. Yeah so so one one of of the the things things that that all all the the data data again again indicates indicates and and that that it's it's it's it's been been part part of of our our model model from from the the very very beginning beginning fund fund really really should should occur occur during during working working hours. hours Right right. that's That's what what people people recognize recognize is is real real genuine. genuine. And And they they they they appreciate appreciate the the most. most. If If it's it's after after hours hours it it's feels feels a a little little more more obligatory obligatory so so if if you're you're doing doing things things after after hours hours not not to to say say you you can't can't do do those those things things but but if if it's it's always always after after hours hours it's it's not not gonna gonna be be embraced embraced for for for for the the long long term term so so we we encourage encourage these these short short brief brief consistent consistent breaks breaks during during the the course course of of work work whether whether it it be be remote remote or or at at the the office office and and it's it's almost almost like like permission permission to to play play right right that that it's it's a a you you know. know. Some Some people people have have fun fun and and play play. as As part part of of their their core core values. values. Many Many people people have have not not gone gone that that far far but but It's It's it it really really starts starts with with leadership leadership and and leadership leadership saying saying you you know know it's it's okay. okay. This This is is part part of of you you know know we we work work hard hard and and we we want want our our people people to to have have a a break break and and

Youtube Founder Nick Nick Jenolan One Communications Professional Services Training Training Company Comp Washington Post Bowling Nick Nick Washington Zepos Zepos James James Brown Bowling.
Atlanta - Georgia Governor Kemp Defends Decision to Begin Phased Reopening of State Economy

Clark Howard

45:08 min | 10 months ago

Atlanta - Georgia Governor Kemp Defends Decision to Begin Phased Reopening of State Economy

"Brian camp addresses criticism from those concerned he's opening businesses too soon despite the criticism governor Brian can't received last week from president trump for his decision to begin re opening Georgia businesses he still supports them I appreciate his leadership I appreciate all that the administration has done to support our state and like the president can't lashed out at the media for trying to divide there will be no dividing we're going to continue to work with the administration and the president and the vice president in the task force in he said today I wish the media could just see how good these calls go with the governor's Xander parish ninety five point five WSP Georgette meantime is headed rough milestone a thousand people have died so far in the state from the corona virus only ten other states have the same numbers some restaurants here in Georgia really having a hard time finding the supplies needed to re open for indoor dining Catherine a server here it is all Mexican restaurant says there's so many rules to follow in order to reopen including providing masks and hand sanitizer for all staff there's no where where we can find this hand sanitizer and then there's being able to serve and social distance at the same time is it even possible it will be really difficult for us like a a servers to to put put put the the the food food food on on on the the the table table table if if if we we we are are are not not not allowed allowed allowed to to to be be be less less less than than than six six six feet feet feet apart apart apart it's it's it's ridiculous ridiculous ridiculous in in in Peachtree Peachtree Peachtree city city city robin robin robin will will will lead lead lead Steve Steve Steve ninety ninety ninety five five five point point point five five five W. S. B. fifty nine degrees in Atlanta mostly clear and cold tonight lows forty seven to fifty one mostly to partly sunny tomorrow high seventy eight Atlanta's most accurate and dependable forecast is coming up top local news every thirty minutes and when it breaks ninety five point five W. S. B. depend on it small businesses hit another snag when they tried to get a loan help today the online loan application process had technical problems and three hundred and ten billion dollars is expected to go quickly here's ABC's Mary Bruce how experts tell us this fund could run out of money again it within a week and we are already seeing calls from some of the nation's top banks for Congress to fully fund and expand this program they won't have any hope of meeting this huge demand the first round of funding ran out in just thirteen days W. SPT use time eleven oh two is Georgia begins to reopen all things are sure to get confusing what's open and what's not what are the rules take on ninety five point five W. S. V. as we band together and help each other get back ninety five point five W. S. B. everywhere you go this is the time local news really matters which is why now more than ever more people turn to channel two action news this is Jovita Moore every day there is new and complicated information about the corona virus and it's changing quickly and this is George Estevez we're here to make sense of it all for you with live in depth local coverage investigations it give you a better perspective and a look forward to the impact on you and they were kind of me stay local stay informed stay with channel two action news man of the effects of hypertension diabetes or prostate cancer preventing you from having a satisfying love life in just one visit the doctors that priority man's medical center can help you overcome ET or PT to regain your confidence and have you last longer in the bedroom name brand pills don't work for many men and can have serious side effects the highly skilled positions that priority man's Medical Center provide custom blended medications that are safe effective and work immediately regardless of your medical history age you'll see results on your first visit guaranteed for your consultation is free so if you have problems in the bedroom call now for a private consultation one call one visit one simple solution to regain your love life call priority men's Medical Center now at four oh four six two zero one nine five nine four four six two zero one nine five nine that's four oh four six two zero one nine five nine you're spending more time at home than ever before assured comfort will make sure you're comfortable and cool but the fifty nine dollar spring tune up and get a pound of freon at no cost it's free offer ends soon details at assured comfort dot com guaranteeing service all the time done right and priced right I'm Jerry hall and I sure you'll you'll love love W. W. S. S. B. B. triple triple team team traffic traffic alerts about three hours that's run by your traffic experts at ninety five point five open the app and send your smartphone aside for your specific road ahead thank you Michael Reyes lifetime parts and labor warranty W. S. B. triple team traffic alerts the Winslow was in the W. S. B. twenty four hour traffic center we see a slow zoom in sandy springs on four hundred south on Jennifer it's the the roadwork roadwork to to setting setting up up between between the the two two eighty eighty five five reps reps and and the the Glenridge Glenridge connector connector exit exit number number three three through through the the evening evening hours hours allow allow for for extra extra travel travel time time south south of of Abernathy Abernathy road road right right now now no no delays delays getting getting to to I. I. two eighty five also the northbound work on four hundred still blocking right lane past Abernathy toward the north springs marta station entrance wraps stated the far left if you make your way toward Roswell and Alpharetta twenty east and west bound east expressway to cap county WSJ became showing wetland still blocked both directions for the media work between Wesley chapel and Panola road Steve Winslow ninety five point five W. S. B. M. W. S. B. Rochester college within months most accurate dependable forecast for tonight mostly clear and cool lows forty seven to fifty one tomorrow mostly to to partly partly sunny sunny and and warm warm high high seventy seventy eight eight low low fifty fifty nine nine Wednesday Wednesday showers showers and and thunderstorms thunderstorms eighty eighty percent percent likely likely afternoon afternoon and and evening evening high high seventy seventy three three low low fifty fifty one one Thursday a mix of sun and clouds cool high sixty five lows forty six to forty nine fifty nine degrees on Peachtree street at ninety five point five WSP Atlanta's news and talk is an NBC news special covert nineteen what you need to know here is ABC news correspondent Aaron Katersky it's been weeks since most of us have been out to eat today restaurants in Georgia we're allowed to open for dine in service as the state continues to loosen coronavirus restrictions Tennessee's re opening retail stores Kentucky's re openings of health care services dog groomers can reopen in Wisconsin we're corona virus has hit harder it's different the governor of New Jersey said today restrictions continue indefinitely and the governor of New York said he expected to extend them for the city and its suburbs but the lunch crowd came back in parts of Georgia as our affiliate WSB found a chance to eat inside a restaurant Kim Kucera says this Brookhaven waffle house was her first choice the family hang out we are talking about the whole field in this family in the champ wasn't here this day but the company says no matter who walks in some things haven't changed they're going to get that welcome the waffle house the greeting that we're all excited to be able to give them for when they come in it'll be very clear where they can and cannot said company spokesperson in Gerry boss showed us the big red tape strapped across some of the books and some of the schools are also off limits to maintain safe social distancing the cooks and servers are all wearing masks and X. marks the spot where you can stand as you wait for a seat some don't like governor camp's decision to allow restaurants like this to re open their dining rooms but boss believes many of the critics may be able to work from home while still collecting a paycheck to say that when they still have all of those things we want to be here to make sure that everybody who wants to go and have the opportunity to can take care of themselves and their family that's the American way as for Kim cassette as she feels comfortable eating inside says there's a sense of home here and it all starts off with waffle house what can't get any more American the waffle house right many will never feel comfortable venturing out or re opening a business without a vaccine and most experts think that's at least a year away some scientists are considering rather unconventional ways to speed up the process one of them raises some moral questions we're joined by Dr Angela Baldwin of Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx is also part of our medical team here at ABC news Dr Baldwin this method involves injecting healthy adults with live coronavirus correct so this is called a challenge trial where healthy adults are divided into two groups one group received a placebo and the other group receives the potential vaccine but both groups are injected with the virus and the point is for them to for researchers to see how effective the vaccine is against the virus and this kind of speed up the timeline because normally in a normal situation what somebody receives a vaccine the researchers just have to kind of wait for that person to naturally be infected with whatever virus or disease that the vaccines intended to treat is it the only way to do this definitely not this normally vaccine trials go through three phases phase one phase to help determine the specific dosing that safe and then you know an overall kind of safety of the vaccine and then in phase three is when they do these large very large trials for the enroll thousands of patients and a half receive the vaccine the other half isn't but then they just kind of track them and follow them throughout their daily lives and see okay all this group you know they were exposed to the virus and it looks like the vaccine worked the problem is these are just very long and then kind of a bit cumbersome and so that's why some researchers are proposing this challenge trial the kind of by pass phase three doesn't raise any moral dilemmas definitely a moral dilemmas they do try to mitigate the risk but the fact of the matter is we are taking otherwise healthy adults and injecting them with a virus that could have serious consequences including death the other side they do try to mitigate the risks they would only be enrolling healthy adult volunteers without underlying medical conditions but the problem is we do know that unfortunately there are young people who are still dying from call the nineteen you may also not have any underlying conditions there's still so much we don't know that just makes it's completely unsafe and the other problem is if somebody does get very sick you know we're dealing with a health care crisis right now work the critical care that one may need may not always be readily available and resources may be scarce so to inject somebody of the virus and the potentially kill them and put them in a situation where they urgently need critical care that might not be available raises a few eyebrows from from office I guess it's tempting though when everyone wants the vaccine this seems like the speediest way you know if they could and and one of the questions we ask ourselves is how much does this speed up the the normal course of us finding a vaccine right so if it only speeded up by one month maybe not that great of an idea of the speeded up by six months eight months okay maybe but also the thing to realize is that the challenge trials only one part of a of a two step process these researchers are suggesting would replace phase three so you still have the challenge of trial where the people are given the live virus but then in the second part they would need to test the vaccine on the most vulnerable members of the population right the elderly people under my medical conditions these are the people who really need the vaccine so we need to make sure it's safe in them so during the second phase they would give each of those types of people the vaccine but they would not be injecting them with the with the virus so that means we still in this kind of things were waiting for these people to in the natural course of their days be exposed to the virus so it's really not short meaning that the for the third phase by that much if you think about it who's going to decide ultimately you know that's a very good question I think ultimately we have these things called internal review boards RBC and they are designed to look out for the welfare of participants in subjects in studies and I think it's basically going to fall on the individual IRB's to decide whether or not they're going to allow this to to commission their institution Dr Angela Baldwin of the ABC news medical unit while the world waits for a vaccine all of us adapt to new routines out of our offices and working from say the kitchen table firms are now debating how and whether to repopulate offices small workers are deciding whether they're comfortable taking off the sweat pants and putting back on the suit consumer minute vices law firm said soy Hauser group you joins us from Chicago we're all kind of getting used to this aren't we yes you know I think this is going better than many law firms thought it would technology working well generally people are productive at home some people even like it what's not to like you can be in your pajamas and still accomplish the same kind of work you know in a candid moment a lot of lawyers would probably tell you that and I think that there is upside for both lawyers and for firms to do that the flexibility is something the people of wanted since before the crisis in some law firms before the crisis we're taking small steps towards being more flexible about where people worked and they saw upside both in attracting talent who wanted to be working where they were comfortable where they were where it was convenient also for the law firms there's a big expense of course on the real estate side real estate for most law firms is their second biggest expense behind paying lawyers so they're interested long term many law firms are in using less space why would any firm go back to renting expensive space again if this is working it's that's a great question different firms are different so some firms before the crisis we're happy to move towards less space and I think that the crisis will accelerate the move towards less space for those firms other firms the before the crisis had a culture of being in the office together they placed a premium on facetime and I think after the crisis some of those firms will revert to form and they will want to be in the office more so there will be some that accelerate towards work at home more and take on less space and I think others will want to snap back to how they were previously law firms like many other firms can be notoriously inflexible though about people's time has the shortest that it can work differently I think that this crisis has proven that actually can work pretty well for many lawyers in many firms different lawyers have practices that lend themselves to working remotely so for example a lawyer who needs to appear in court or take depositions in person that doesn't work as well remotely of course others though K. and worked quite productively from anywhere and that works for the firm in for their clients when you ask people what the impediments are to remote working some of the things that come up are things like whether working remotely as an impediment to mentoring opportunities for young and up and coming lawyers they asked about whether working remotely as an impediment to a training those lawyers and they also ask about whether working remotely is an impediment to collaborating together and so some firms will find ways to address those impediments and work around them others will feel the need to be a person more often Kent Zimmerman a principle that's only because our group joining us from Chicago coming up our chief medical correspondent Dr Jennifer Ashton answers your questions about corona virus I'm Erin to Turkey you're listening to an ABC news special this is a commercial announcement picture this scenario a shortage of fuel has closed your electric utility or any possible disaster is just devastated your town you're out of power no lights and no news that's why federal and state agencies urge every home to have an emergency radio now you can get a free Dynamo world bad emergency radio this powerful radio lets you stay informed during any type of emergency it doesn't even need batteries and comes with a hand crank generator and super bright LED flashlight the Dynamo emergency radio includes the NOAA weather band a long range Hey am receiver a high sensitivity FM band and even the U. S. B. Jack to charge cell phones or other devices the Dynamo emergency weather band radio retails for almost thirty dollars but newsmax wants to make sure you get this radio so check out the free offer for the emergency radio by going to get the radio dot com that's get the radio dot com or call eight hundred newsmax this radio could save your life this is a limited offer in may end soon so order today diabetes high blood pressure anxiety meds everyone's on them if you're a fifty year old male maybe it would be for your even with type two diabetes a million dollars of term insurance may only cost you about two hundred Bucks a month affordable term life insurance is out there called term provider and speak with big Lou at eight hundred four eight one at fourteen fifty eight eight hundred four eight one fourteen fifty eight or visit big Lou dot com remember big lose like you he's on meds too attention all authors page publishing is looking for authors have you written a book and want to get it published page publishing will get your book into bookstores and for sale online at Amazon apple I tunes in other outlets they handle all aspects of the publishing process for you printing cover art publicity copyright and editing call eight hundred five zero one thirty six eighty nine now for your free author submission kit that's eight hundred five zero one thirty six eighty nine for your free author submission kit again eight hundred five zero one thirty six eighty nine this is the commercial announcement picture this scenario a shortage of fuel has closed your electric utility or any possible disaster is just devastated your town you're out of power no lights and no news that's why federal and state agencies urge every home to have an emergency radio now you can get a free Dynamo world bad emergency radio this powerful radio lets you stay informed during any type of emergency it doesn't even need batteries and comes with a hand crank generator and super bright LED flashlight the Dynamo emergency radio includes the NOAA weather band a long range Hey am receiver a high sensitivity FM band and even a U. S. B. Jack to charge cell phones or other devices the Dynamo emergency weather band radio retails for almost thirty dollars but newsmax wants to make sure you get this radio so check out the free offer for the emergency radio by going to get the radio dot com that's get the radio dot com or call eight hundred newsmax this radio could save your life this is a limited offer in may end soon so order today diabetes high blood pressure anxiety meds everyone's on them if you're a fifty year old male maybe it would be for your even with type two diabetes a million dollars of term insurance may only cost you about two hundred Bucks a month affordable term life insurance is out there called term provider and speak with big Lou at eight hundred four eight one at fourteen fifty eight eight hundred four eight one fourteen fifty eight or visit big Lou dot com remember big lose like you he's on meds to the world needs more heroes more action oriented do gooders here's how I can help right hand side kicks the world of circle is no different if you're thinking let's circle we're glad you're listening sarcomas are rare cancer of the body soft tissue and bone cancer affects tens of thousands of Americans in the sarcoma foundation of America partners with like minded heroes fifty percent complications to funded research and widespread awareness learn how you can join forces ninety five point five W. S. B. latest news and talk you're listening to an ABC news special copay nineteen what do you need to know in the B. C. news correspondent Amy Robach and with me now is ABC chief medical correspondent Dr Jen Ashton and there is some big news about colleges and universities considering re opening in the fall let's go through this systematically how it would work well first of all I mean we have to acknowledge is a complex situation in the health and safety of not just this population but the entire college and university community is obviously priority number one but here are some things that we know at this point medically we know that the college age group is at a lower risk of severe covert nineteen disease we also know that in this age group and in this environment social distancing is definitely going to be uniquely challenging and we also know that there are people in these communities whether they're college students with pre existing medical conditions or the staff or faculty that worked in and around colleges that could be vulnerable and may be at higher risk as well what options should be considered well I think there are some theories that are worth really exploring the first thing is is can we modify the timing of the spacing some of the classroom activities some of the other activities they shouldn't be looked at like an all or none decision in terms of sports theatre dormitory dining all of those things could be modified it's not an all or one situation and we have to remember that masks once the CDC recommended that for the general public they may be a key tool in reducing the transmission of this virus in the college communities from a health standpoint what do we still need to figure out well look luckily we have a little bit of time to do this but I think there is still a lot of things we don't know where to begin with we don't know what the role of rapid testing on a college campus can look like we don't know whether to college students and whether our kids will actually be compliant with some of the social distancing measures and we really don't know when you talk about risks which is worse right now going back to college in some way shape or form or take taking another year plus and not going back you both have to weigh those risks head to head and it's not an easy answer all right Dr Jenna you're sticking around to answer questions in just a bit in the meantime we turn out A. B. C.'s kera Phillips in Washington DC with the latest headlines for us hi Amy well these are some of the stories that were watching plans to re open the economy are taking shape in a number of states restaurants in Atlanta starting up again with new rules in place for diners today including tables six feet apart and servers wearing masks and in New Jersey governor Phil Murphy is unveiling what he calls responsible re opening driven by quote data science and common sense and Texas governor Greg Abbott also detail in the plan for ending his statewide stay at home orders and re emerging for the first time today after pretty brutal bout of the virus British prime minister Boris Johnson apologizing for being away for three weeks and warning it's too soon to end the locked down in the U. K. speaking outside number ten Downing Street Johnson says we are now beginning to turn the tide on this disease but says he refuses to throw away the public's effort and sacrifice by relaxing the lockdown too soon thank you well the mayor of Las Vegas made headlines last week when she volunteered the city as a control group to see if social distancing is working joining us now to talk about how and when Las Vegas will reopen as Clark County commissioner Marilyn Kirkpatrick welcome commissioner and I want to first start by asking how you feel about mayor Goodman's comments well I don't agree with her you know my colleagues and I who oversee the beautiful Las Vegas Strip bill that we have to our highest priority needs to be the health and safety of not only our residents we work on this trip but the visitors who come to visit us yeah and that said the mayor also feels hotels casinos restaurants should reopen right now when do you think they should reopen and what will the economic impact three well we've been working every single day with our medical experts across the state a resort association are McCarron airport and the convention that's already so we are working in that direction testing is the key to getting us back open and we are in the middle of expanding that testing opportunities so we will open only when it's safe and we have the most stringent priorities and policies in place can you talk a little bit about specifically how the county is working with the casinos there and other businesses to prevent another outbreak when you do eventually re open well I thought back to we we have been successfully doing social doesn't change we are ramping up casting today we can do up to two thousand tests today we anticipate by June first being able to ten thousand task our hotel partners and our airports they're making some adjustments so that our visitors bilberry see it coming back and that is our priority and we'll invite everybody back when we feel that we can meet those and do you do you how do you feel the people of Clark County are doing in terms of doing that social distancing and following the guidelines you know we're doing a great job every single day we look at different ways I mean even as we bring back our own stops we have to think about how do we have that social distancing and the grocery stores we have lines out for running grocery lines one way I'm so I I'm very proud of what we're doing in our community on the social distancing face while commissioner Marilyn Kirkpatrick we know it's a tough job thank you for leading the people who use Sir we appreciate your time today thank you get back to work some schools may still be close so where do we go from there the CEO of childcare provider bright horizons Stephen Kramer is here to tell us and Stephen thanks for being with us I know that you have locations daycare locations across the country how many of your facilities remain open so we have a hundred and fifty centers here across the United States that are continuing to be operational and are clearly working under covert nineteen protocols yeah that is pretty surprising I think for a lot of us and and I'm sure so helpful to so many who need your facilities how are you able to keep them open safely absolutely so first and foremost we are focused on those hundred and fifty centers on providing care for essential workers most typically healthcare workers in so first and foremost we are really focused on that particular population in terms of keeping our staff as well as children safe we have implemented processes and procedures in conjunction with a medical expert Dr Kristen Moffett from Boston children's hospital whereby we are ensuring that we are able to keep children safe keep staff safe and really make sure that we are operating both from hygiene perspective as well as from a safety perspective really in an appropriate way so hundred fifty centers open right now what changes will need to be implemented though when day cares fully open back up yes so I I think families can expect a number of changes from what they experience prior to the pandemic also examples include pick up and drop off so often times they will be seen either staggered pick up and drop offs or alternatively it may be curbside pick up and drop off I think certainly I health checks either being asked to be done at home or being done at the centre when they arrive is an important element of keeping everyone safe in addition to that the teachers they will be wearing masks when when families returned and certainly in the bright horizons centers that are open today our teachers are wearing masks also those are the kinds of things they might expect in addition to enhanced hygiene protocols yeah it's Stephen is there anything parents can do now to be prepared for what's to come I think there are things that parents can be doing I think first and foremost it's really important for parents to make sure that they are checking the health of their child each morning and each and every day to make sure that they are not bring their child if they have any sign or symptom of a health issue I think in addition to that children won't be used to the teachers wearing masks that's not something that they would have experienced previously and so my recommendation would be to as a parent start wearing masks around the house start to educate your child that heroes wear masks and certainly the teachers in the centers are heroes and so experiencing and exposing them to that concept is important and then finally I would encourage pet parents to prepare themselves they need to have a little bit of extra patience and I would encourage them to show appreciation for the teachers who are working tirelessly through both now and in the future in the child care center environment I think so many parents are home right now have a absolute renewed appreciation of teachers and I love what you said heroes wear masks that's awesome Stephen Kramer thank you so much for being with us today we appreciate it thank you for having me UP next right here those masks are suddenly everywhere and officials say it's a good idea but the sight of them can frighten our children some techniques for helping them deal when we come back this can be seen news special continues after this eleven eleven thirty thirty in in the the core core rate rate carrier carrier W. W. SP SP twenty twenty four four hour hour traffic traffic center center to to cap cap police police respond respond to to reports reports of of a a disabled disabled vehicle vehicle in in the the median median of of I. I. two eighty five by highway seventy eight exit thirty nine watch for left lane restrictions in both directions north and southbound along the perimeter on the east side while we have road work on six seventy five northbound in Clayton county blocking right lanes as you approach and will block roads to the far left toward I two eighty five this report from the Crohn's and colitis foundation which has been the forefront of inflammatory bowel disease research and care for over fifty years learn more about research education and support and Crohn's colitis foundation dot org Steve Winslow ninety five point five W. S. B. this is Jovita Moore everyday there's new information about the corona virus at channel two action news we are on top of every local development with live in depth coverage that gives you a better perspective stay local stay informed stay with channel two action news you're spending more time at home than ever before assured comfort will make sure you're comfortable and cool but the fifty nine dollar spring tune up and get a pound of freon at no cost it's free offer ends soon details at assured comfort dot com guaranteed service all the time done right and priced right I'm Jerry hall and I sure everyone's got advice on how to protect your health right now hi I'm Rick Adelman what I want to do is show you how you can protect your wealth right now for you and your family first make sure you have ample cash reserves this way you won't have to sell investments while prices are down second make sure your portfolio is diversified having only a portion of your money in stocks helps reduce your risks third rebalance your portfolio this lets you turn market volatility to your advantage by buying assets that are suddenly available at lower prices than before if you're at all concerned about your situation give us a call here at element financial engines we've been helping our clients get through financial crises for more than thirty years from the crash of eighty seven to the dot com bubble of two thousand one to the a credit crisis so call us a triple eight plane wreck extrapolate plane wreck or visit Rick Adelman dot com that's rice Gelman dot com call us and call us right now redbox says top entertainment when you need it most will Smith and Martin Lawrence are back for one last mission in bad boys for life visit redbox dot com for all the ways to watch prices may vary by location subject to applicable taxes additional terms at redbox dot com one eight hundred got junk is proud to announce no contact full service junk removal how does it work when a truck team arrives at the home don't pick up the junk from wherever the customer decided to put this but what if it's still in the home are healthy happy truck team will only touch the junk they're hauling away and they never get closer than six feet from the customer it is clean and open when you want Joe to disappear call one eight hundred got junk is the one eight hundred got junk dot com we've had our lives flipped upside down recently and for many of us things just got a lot rougher but we face tough times before and we're going to pull through this because that's what we do in America and term provider big blue has a message for you if all this craziness has you protecting the ones you care about don't let it stop when we get through this keep the protection rolling with a life insurance shield around your family for over thirty years term providers been providing affordable term life insurance at better prices and with better service including policies that don't need it in home exam as for big blue he's just like you spending time at home with his kids too no matter what your medical history prostate cancer heart conditions high cholesterol or if you're taking prescription medications at term provider we can help you find a million dollars or more of term life insurance at affordable rates to fit your budget there's no obligation so call now for your free quote call eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety that's eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety ninety five point five W. S. B. latest news and talk listening to an ABC news special Kobe nineteen what you need to know once again here is ABC news correspondent Amy Robach new questions every day about this pandemic emergency Dr Jen Ashton is back with us with some answers to your questions and Dr Jenn we've got our first question I have a family member who needs to fly for work are there any other safety measures besides gloves and masks that you would recommend that is really the most important for the passenger you can try to plan the time of that travel maybe to lower peak hours if that's possible but what's interesting about travel is that some degree of travel is not gonna be optional or elective in the near future so we're starting to see as we've heard before airlines start to play around with how they can help reduce the risk so again cover your mouth and nose clean your hands and for now as an individual that's the best you can do all right our next question our sinus drainage and post nasal drip possible symptoms of cold at nineteen even without a fever interesting because we're hearing the CDC revise the symptom less straight they added six symptoms to cope in nineteen he used to be fever cough shortness of breath now they've extended it to body aches headache loss of smell taste sore throat even headache but here's the important thing with the post nasal drip and allergies we are an allergy season and as I always say you can have more than one thing at a time so yes it's possible that you could have a mild case of cobit and allergies and one of the new symptoms the CDC added was a sore throat so again above the neck symptoms it is possible and I'm sure we're gonna be seeing that list of symptoms get expanded in the future next question I'm a college professor recovering from coded nineteen and I'm struggling with sudden loss of secondary language fluency has there been any research on cognitive impairments related to cope with nineteen no formal research and data out yet Amy but you can imagine how frightening that would be if you start to notice these we you and I've talked here about neurologic manifestations to cove in nineteen there have been reports in the medical literature of people presenting with headache seizure dizziness loss and smell and taste are neurologic symptoms so cognitive function we may see that certainly and seriously cove in nineteen patients who have been in and I see you that's to be expected but we'll we'll hope that those things return back to normal okay next question we've been talking a lot about pregnancy this one about new moms is it safe to vaccinate babies or give booster MMR shots without testing them for cove in nineteen any expected complications like fever or anything else a couple of things with this because it's really important for the American academy of pediatrics talk about the risks of delaying infant immunizations in the setting of the covert nineteen pandemic number one fever is a possibly a good reaction of our body to anything whether it's a vaccination for exposure to something like Kobe right now pediatricians offices are not testing babies for cove it before they administer routine I mean ations but that may change in the future and we have to remember those immunizations are important so any concerns really want the parents to talk to the pediatrician all right great advice as always Dr Jan thank you and if you have questions for Dr Ashton you can submit them on her Instagram at Dr J. Ashton will masks and face coverings have become such a familiar sight around the country in this corona virus pandemic with a number of states now requiring them during visits to essential businesses and on public transportation but the sight of them can be scary especially for children A. B. C.'s Ariel Russia has more on what you can do to help lessen their anxiety Hey there any as you know kids can ask some pretty tough questions and this can actually be scary for them as you mention when they see people out there wearing masks they see their parents wearing masks but experts say there are ways to help them adapt to this new normal and some of them are not only just educational but they can even be fine faking street shuttered businesses empty playgrounds the images of this covert nineteen pandemic are hard for even adults to process but for kids like four year old alley and five year old Adriana Alfano seeing people wearing masks is perhaps the most jarring it they just I was really strange a new normal forcing families like the L. fan I was to have some tough conversations it does open up both a big can of worms and a lot of different questions public face covering now recommended by the CDC for adults and children ages two and up how do you think the imagery of people wearing masks can affect kids well initially when kids see someone wearing a mask depending on what they associate it with before it could bring up some beer new dad and entrepreneur Trevor George and his wife Morgan wanted to help ease that anxiety we believe that in order to solve this everyone has to do their part Michigan based teacher company struggling when the pandemic hit economy it had the two created mass club issues like it has to be a way you can help and work with your branch at the same time retiring more than fifty percent of their furloughed employees or adults with a lot of characters like hello Kitty Wonder Woman Batman and Superman we have an eight month old and when my wife and I put on our Batman or Wonder Woman masks he reaches for the colors that has a familiar logo can help your child more east club a passion project with added and for every mass that's purchased we donate a medical grade version two first responders in partnership with the first responders children's need and creating a bright spot family having some fun some levity and then mixing them with information Trevor says that they have donated nearly one hundred thousand masks already any clearly this idea of wearing a branded logo mask and also doing some good while you're in the process of that is really resonate yeah it's a win win I was even saying I know kids it's scary to them it's scary to me sometimes when you see people because it is jarring seeing circle in masks all of a sudden what tools can parents use when they talk about this with their children well doctor Taylor says it's important to impress upon your kids that they're taking care of themselves they're taking care of others this is a safety precaution just like wearing a helmet when you ride a bike or buckling your seat belt when you're in the car and she also says that it's important to have these honest conversations with your kids just be up front with them lead by example when you're comfortable wearing your own mask children see that and they're more at ease as well makes sense and kids are certainly resilient aerial thank you so much for bringing us this we appreciate it for gonna turn out to Dr Jen Ashton for some thoughts on this for some perspective here I mean we have to remember it was just recently that the CDC made a major change of revising their guidelines recommending face coverings for the general public not to protect the person wearing the mask but to protect others so as the saying we're so used to hearing here in New York City it's not about me it's about a week but here's the interesting thing from a medical and scientific standpoint remember that the data on face coverings or masks protecting you was done in a lab right that's why we say in a hospital setting we put masks on sick people with a different kind of mask on health care workers but there's a big difference between scientific research done in a lab setting and those done in a real life setting so we're seeing one of major Boston Medical Center has dropped the rate of its staff cases of covert nineteen dramatically once they instituted a policy where everyone staff patients and visitors started wearing masks so we'll see how it plays out in our country Dr Ashton thank you and when we come back the army of volunteers in one city working hard to help frontline heroes shine these special continues after this about half of all men will experience ET or PT fact both E. 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E. are highly treatable fact a safe effective treatment is just a call away at priority men's Medical Center our highly skilled doctors guarantee results on your first visit or there's no charge listen to a specialist in men's health I'm doctor Schwartz if I Agra Cialis or Levitra have let you down the treatment that priority men's Medical Center work immediately regardless of your age or medical history you'll receive custom blended medication designed just for you they're safe and effective with no pain and no surgery patients are lasting thirty sixty and ninety minutes or longer and best of all treatments are affordable ma'am if you want to last longer in the bedroom schedule a private consultation with the experienced physicians at priority men's Medical Center four oh four six two zero one nine five nine four oh four six two zero one nine five nine that's four oh four six two zero one nine five nine everything you know about buying and owning your new air conditioning system Josh change cool ray is breaking the rules and changing the game by your new high efficiency carrier system from call ray and you'll never pay for any repair again ever this is not a lease offer you own your system I'm Dave Baker from WSP home fix it show this new offer from Korean carrier is the ultimate game changer in the heating and air business call raise lifetime parts and labor warranty includes every part all the labor even service call fees Korean carrier zero repair costs for life there's just no safer way to own your new heating and cooling system get Cory's lifetime parts and labor warranty break the rules change the game never pay to repair your system again Korean carriers turn to the experts this is rob Babin president and general manager of **** media group radio stations there are so many people from the Atlanta region we're committed to keeping all the same and they deserve our gratitude thank you all the first responders healthcare professionals and so many others providing essential services I also wanted a few seconds to think those local media especially the ninety five point five W. 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Brian Camp Donald Trump President Trump Vice President Georgia WSP Georgette
Atlanta - Georgia Governor Kemp Defends Decision to Begin Phased Reopening of State Economy

Clark Howard

45:08 min | 10 months ago

Atlanta - Georgia Governor Kemp Defends Decision to Begin Phased Reopening of State Economy

"Brian camp addresses criticism from those concerned he's opening businesses too soon despite the criticism governor Brian can't received last week from president trump for his decision to begin re opening Georgia businesses he still supports them I appreciate his leadership I appreciate all that the administration has done to support our state and like the president can't lashed out at the media for trying to divide there will be no dividing we're going to continue to work with the administration and the president and the vice president in the task force in he said today I wish the media could just see how good these calls go with the governor's Xander parish ninety five point five WSP Georgette meantime is headed rough milestone a thousand people have died so far in the state from the corona virus only ten other states have the same numbers some restaurants here in Georgia really having a hard time finding the supplies needed to re open for indoor dining Catherine a server here it is all Mexican restaurant says there's so many rules to follow in order to reopen including providing masks and hand sanitizer for all staff there's no where where we can find this hand sanitizer and then there's being able to serve and social distance at the same time is it even possible it will be really difficult for us like a a servers to to put put put the the the food food food on on on the the the table table table if if if we we we are are are not not not allowed allowed allowed to to to be be be less less less than than than six six six feet feet feet apart apart apart it's it's it's ridiculous ridiculous ridiculous in in in Peachtree Peachtree Peachtree city city city robin robin robin will will will lead lead lead Steve Steve Steve ninety ninety ninety five five five point point point five five five W. S. B. fifty nine degrees in Atlanta mostly clear and cold tonight lows forty seven to fifty one mostly to partly sunny tomorrow high seventy eight Atlanta's most accurate and dependable forecast is coming up top local news every thirty minutes and when it breaks ninety five point five W. S. B. depend on it small businesses hit another snag when they tried to get a loan help today the online loan application process had technical problems and three hundred and ten billion dollars is expected to go quickly here's ABC's Mary Bruce how experts tell us this fund could run out of money again it within a week and we are already seeing calls from some of the nation's top banks for Congress to fully fund and expand this program they won't have any hope of meeting this huge demand the first round of funding ran out in just thirteen days W. SPT use time eleven oh two is Georgia begins to reopen all things are sure to get confusing what's open and what's not what are the rules take on ninety five point five W. S. V. as we band together and help each other get back ninety five point five W. S. B. everywhere you go this is the time local news really matters which is why now more than ever more people turn to channel two action news this is Jovita Moore every day there is new and complicated information about the corona virus and it's changing quickly and this is George Estevez we're here to make sense of it all for you with live in depth local coverage investigations it give you a better perspective and a look forward to the impact on you and they were kind of me stay local stay informed stay with channel two action news man of the effects of hypertension diabetes or prostate cancer preventing you from having a satisfying love life in just one visit the doctors that priority man's medical center can help you overcome ET or PT to regain your confidence and have you last longer in the bedroom name brand pills don't work for many men and can have serious side effects the highly skilled positions that priority man's Medical Center provide custom blended medications that are safe effective and work immediately regardless of your medical history age you'll see results on your first visit guaranteed for your consultation is free so if you have problems in the bedroom call now for a private consultation one call one visit one simple solution to regain your love life call priority men's Medical Center now at four oh four six two zero one nine five nine four four six two zero one nine five nine that's four oh four six two zero one nine five nine you're spending more time at home than ever before assured comfort will make sure you're comfortable and cool but the fifty nine dollar spring tune up and get a pound of freon at no cost it's free offer ends soon details at assured comfort dot com guaranteeing service all the time done right and priced right I'm Jerry hall and I sure you'll you'll love love W. W. S. S. B. B. triple triple team team traffic traffic alerts about three hours that's run by your traffic experts at ninety five point five open the app and send your smartphone aside for your specific road ahead thank you Michael Reyes lifetime parts and labor warranty W. S. B. triple team traffic alerts the Winslow was in the W. S. B. twenty four hour traffic center we see a slow zoom in sandy springs on four hundred south on Jennifer it's the the roadwork roadwork to to setting setting up up between between the the two two eighty eighty five five reps reps and and the the Glenridge Glenridge connector connector exit exit number number three three through through the the evening evening hours hours allow allow for for extra extra travel travel time time south south of of Abernathy Abernathy road road right right now now no no delays delays getting getting to to I. I. two eighty five also the northbound work on four hundred still blocking right lane past Abernathy toward the north springs marta station entrance wraps stated the far left if you make your way toward Roswell and Alpharetta twenty east and west bound east expressway to cap county WSJ became showing wetland still blocked both directions for the media work between Wesley chapel and Panola road Steve Winslow ninety five point five W. S. B. M. W. S. B. Rochester college within months most accurate dependable forecast for tonight mostly clear and cool lows forty seven to fifty one tomorrow mostly to to partly partly sunny sunny and and warm warm high high seventy seventy eight eight low low fifty fifty nine nine Wednesday Wednesday showers showers and and thunderstorms thunderstorms eighty eighty percent percent likely likely afternoon afternoon and and evening evening high high seventy seventy three three low low fifty fifty one one Thursday a mix of sun and clouds cool high sixty five lows forty six to forty nine fifty nine degrees on Peachtree street at ninety five point five WSP Atlanta's news and talk is an NBC news special covert nineteen what you need to know here is ABC news correspondent Aaron Katersky it's been weeks since most of us have been out to eat today restaurants in Georgia we're allowed to open for dine in service as the state continues to loosen coronavirus restrictions Tennessee's re opening retail stores Kentucky's re openings of health care services dog groomers can reopen in Wisconsin we're corona virus has hit harder it's different the governor of New Jersey said today restrictions continue indefinitely and the governor of New York said he expected to extend them for the city and its suburbs but the lunch crowd came back in parts of Georgia as our affiliate WSB found a chance to eat inside a restaurant Kim Kucera says this Brookhaven waffle house was her first choice the family hang out we are talking about the whole field in this family in the champ wasn't here this day but the company says no matter who walks in some things haven't changed they're going to get that welcome the waffle house the greeting that we're all excited to be able to give them for when they come in it'll be very clear where they can and cannot said company spokesperson in Gerry boss showed us the big red tape strapped across some of the books and some of the schools are also off limits to maintain safe social distancing the cooks and servers are all wearing masks and X. marks the spot where you can stand as you wait for a seat some don't like governor camp's decision to allow restaurants like this to re open their dining rooms but boss believes many of the critics may be able to work from home while still collecting a paycheck to say that when they still have all of those things we want to be here to make sure that everybody who wants to go and have the opportunity to can take care of themselves and their family that's the American way as for Kim cassette as she feels comfortable eating inside says there's a sense of home here and it all starts off with waffle house what can't get any more American the waffle house right many will never feel comfortable venturing out or re opening a business without a vaccine and most experts think that's at least a year away some scientists are considering rather unconventional ways to speed up the process one of them raises some moral questions we're joined by Dr Angela Baldwin of Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx is also part of our medical team here at ABC news Dr Baldwin this method involves injecting healthy adults with live coronavirus correct so this is called a challenge trial where healthy adults are divided into two groups one group received a placebo and the other group receives the potential vaccine but both groups are injected with the virus and the point is for them to for researchers to see how effective the vaccine is against the virus and this kind of speed up the timeline because normally in a normal situation what somebody receives a vaccine the researchers just have to kind of wait for that person to naturally be infected with whatever virus or disease that the vaccines intended to treat is it the only way to do this definitely not this normally vaccine trials go through three phases phase one phase to help determine the specific dosing that safe and then you know an overall kind of safety of the vaccine and then in phase three is when they do these large very large trials for the enroll thousands of patients and a half receive the vaccine the other half isn't but then they just kind of track them and follow them throughout their daily lives and see okay all this group you know they were exposed to the virus and it looks like the vaccine worked the problem is these are just very long and then kind of a bit cumbersome and so that's why some researchers are proposing this challenge trial the kind of by pass phase three doesn't raise any moral dilemmas definitely a moral dilemmas they do try to mitigate the risk but the fact of the matter is we are taking otherwise healthy adults and injecting them with a virus that could have serious consequences including death the other side they do try to mitigate the risks they would only be enrolling healthy adult volunteers without underlying medical conditions but the problem is we do know that unfortunately there are young people who are still dying from call the nineteen you may also not have any underlying conditions there's still so much we don't know that just makes it's completely unsafe and the other problem is if somebody does get very sick you know we're dealing with a health care crisis right now work the critical care that one may need may not always be readily available and resources may be scarce so to inject somebody of the virus and the potentially kill them and put them in a situation where they urgently need critical care that might not be available raises a few eyebrows from from office I guess it's tempting though when everyone wants the vaccine this seems like the speediest way you know if they could and and one of the questions we ask ourselves is how much does this speed up the the normal course of us finding a vaccine right so if it only speeded up by one month maybe not that great of an idea of the speeded up by six months eight months okay maybe but also the thing to realize is that the challenge trials only one part of a of a two step process these researchers are suggesting would replace phase three so you still have the challenge of trial where the people are given the live virus but then in the second part they would need to test the vaccine on the most vulnerable members of the population right the elderly people under my medical conditions these are the people who really need the vaccine so we need to make sure it's safe in them so during the second phase they would give each of those types of people the vaccine but they would not be injecting them with the with the virus so that means we still in this kind of things were waiting for these people to in the natural course of their days be exposed to the virus so it's really not short meaning that the for the third phase by that much if you think about it who's going to decide ultimately you know that's a very good question I think ultimately we have these things called internal review boards RBC and they are designed to look out for the welfare of participants in subjects in studies and I think it's basically going to fall on the individual IRB's to decide whether or not they're going to allow this to to commission their institution Dr Angela Baldwin of the ABC news medical unit while the world waits for a vaccine all of us adapt to new routines out of our offices and working from say the kitchen table firms are now debating how and whether to repopulate offices small workers are deciding whether they're comfortable taking off the sweat pants and putting back on the suit consumer minute vices law firm said soy Hauser group you joins us from Chicago we're all kind of getting used to this aren't we yes you know I think this is going better than many law firms thought it would technology working well generally people are productive at home some people even like it what's not to like you can be in your pajamas and still accomplish the same kind of work you know in a candid moment a lot of lawyers would probably tell you that and I think that there is upside for both lawyers and for firms to do that the flexibility is something the people of wanted since before the crisis in some law firms before the crisis we're taking small steps towards being more flexible about where people worked and they saw upside both in attracting talent who wanted to be working where they were comfortable where they were where it was convenient also for the law firms there's a big expense of course on the real estate side real estate for most law firms is their second biggest expense behind paying lawyers so they're interested long term many law firms are in using less space why would any firm go back to renting expensive space again if this is working it's that's a great question different firms are different so some firms before the crisis we're happy to move towards less space and I think that the crisis will accelerate the move towards less space for those firms other firms the before the crisis had a culture of being in the office together they placed a premium on facetime and I think after the crisis some of those firms will revert to form and they will want to be in the office more so there will be some that accelerate towards work at home more and take on less space and I think others will want to snap back to how they were previously law firms like many other firms can be notoriously inflexible though about people's time has the shortest that it can work differently I think that this crisis has proven that actually can work pretty well for many lawyers in many firms different lawyers have practices that lend themselves to working remotely so for example a lawyer who needs to appear in court or take depositions in person that doesn't work as well remotely of course others though K. and worked quite productively from anywhere and that works for the firm in for their clients when you ask people what the impediments are to remote working some of the things that come up are things like whether working remotely as an impediment to mentoring opportunities for young and up and coming lawyers they asked about whether working remotely as an impediment to a training those lawyers and they also ask about whether working remotely is an impediment to collaborating together and so some firms will find ways to address those impediments and work around them others will feel the need to be a person more often Kent Zimmerman a principle that's only because our group joining us from Chicago coming up our chief medical correspondent Dr Jennifer Ashton answers your questions about corona virus I'm Erin to Turkey you're listening to an ABC news special this is a commercial announcement picture this scenario a shortage of fuel has closed your electric utility or any possible disaster is just devastated your town you're out of power no lights and no news that's why federal and state agencies urge every home to have an emergency radio now you can get a free Dynamo world bad emergency radio this 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Jack to charge cell phones or other devices the Dynamo emergency weather band radio retails for almost thirty dollars but newsmax wants to make sure you get this radio so check out the free offer for the emergency radio by going to get the radio dot com that's get the radio dot com or call eight hundred newsmax this radio could save your life this is a limited offer in may end soon so order today diabetes high blood pressure anxiety meds everyone's on them if you're a fifty year old male maybe it would be for your even with type two diabetes a million dollars of term insurance may only cost you about two hundred Bucks a month affordable term life insurance is out there called term provider and speak with big Lou at eight hundred four eight one at fourteen fifty eight eight hundred four eight one fourteen fifty eight or visit big Lou dot com remember big lose like you he's on meds to the world needs more heroes more action oriented do gooders here's how I can help right hand side kicks the world of circle is no different if you're thinking let's circle we're glad you're listening sarcomas are rare cancer of the body soft tissue and bone cancer affects tens of thousands of Americans in the sarcoma foundation of America partners with like minded heroes fifty percent complications to funded research and widespread awareness learn how you can join forces ninety five point five W. S. B. latest news and talk you're listening to an ABC news special copay nineteen what do you need to know in the B. C. news correspondent Amy Robach and with me now is ABC chief medical correspondent Dr Jen Ashton and there is some big news about colleges and universities considering re opening in the fall let's go through this systematically how it would work well first of all I mean we have to acknowledge is a complex situation in the health and safety of not just this population but the entire college and university community is obviously priority number one but here are some things that we know at this point medically we know that the college age group is at a lower risk of severe covert nineteen disease we also know that in this age group and in this environment social distancing is definitely going to be uniquely challenging and we also know that there are people in these communities whether they're college students with pre existing medical conditions or the staff or faculty that worked in and around colleges that could be vulnerable and may be at higher risk as well what options should be considered well I think there are some theories that are worth really exploring the first thing is is can we modify the timing of the spacing some of the classroom activities some of the other activities they shouldn't be looked at like an all or none decision in terms of sports theatre dormitory dining all of those things could be modified it's not an all or one situation and we have to remember that masks once the CDC recommended that for the general public they may be a key tool in reducing the transmission of this virus in the college communities from a health standpoint what do we still need to figure out well look luckily we have a little bit of time to do this but I think there is still a lot of things we don't know where to begin with we don't know what the role of rapid testing on a college campus can look like we don't know whether to college students and whether our kids will actually be compliant with some of the social distancing measures and we really don't know when you talk about risks which is worse right now going back to college in some way shape or form or take taking another year plus and not going back you both have to weigh those risks head to head and it's not an easy answer all right Dr Jenna you're sticking around to answer questions in just a bit in the meantime we turn out A. B. C.'s kera Phillips in Washington DC with the latest headlines for us hi Amy well these are some of the stories that were watching plans to re open the economy are taking shape in a number of states restaurants in Atlanta starting up again with new rules in place for diners today including tables six feet apart and servers wearing masks and in New Jersey governor Phil Murphy is unveiling what he calls responsible re opening driven by quote data science and common sense and Texas governor Greg Abbott also detail in the plan for ending his statewide stay at home orders and re emerging for the first time today after pretty brutal bout of the virus British prime minister Boris Johnson apologizing for being away for three weeks and warning it's too soon to end the locked down in the U. K. speaking outside number ten Downing Street Johnson says we are now beginning to turn the tide on this disease but says he refuses to throw away the public's effort and sacrifice by relaxing the lockdown too soon thank you well the mayor of Las Vegas made headlines last week when she volunteered the city as a control group to see if social distancing is working joining us now to talk about how and when Las Vegas will reopen as Clark County commissioner Marilyn Kirkpatrick welcome commissioner and I want to first start by asking how you feel about mayor Goodman's comments well I don't agree with her you know my colleagues and I who oversee the beautiful Las Vegas Strip bill that we have to our highest priority needs to be the health and safety of not only our residents we work on this trip but the visitors who come to visit us yeah and that said the mayor also feels hotels casinos restaurants should reopen right now when do you think they should reopen and what will the economic impact three well we've been working every single day with our medical experts across the state a resort association are McCarron airport and the convention that's already so we are working in that direction testing is the key to getting us back open and we are in the middle of expanding that testing opportunities so we will open only when it's safe and we have the most stringent priorities and policies in place can you talk a little bit about specifically how the county is working with the casinos there and other businesses to prevent another outbreak when you do eventually re open well I thought back to we we have been successfully doing social doesn't change we are ramping up casting today we can do up to two thousand tests today we anticipate by June first being able to ten thousand task our hotel partners and our airports they're making some adjustments so that our visitors bilberry see it coming back and that is our priority and we'll invite everybody back when we feel that we can meet those and do you do you how do you feel the people of Clark County are doing in terms of doing that social distancing and following the guidelines you know we're doing a great job every single day we look at different ways I mean even as we bring back our own stops we have to think about how do we have that social distancing and the grocery stores we have lines out for running grocery lines one way I'm so I I'm very proud of what we're doing in our community on the social distancing face while commissioner Marilyn Kirkpatrick we know it's a tough job thank you for leading the people who use Sir we appreciate your time today thank you get back to work some schools may still be close so where do we go from there the CEO of childcare provider bright horizons Stephen Kramer is here to tell us and Stephen thanks for being with us I know that you have locations daycare locations across the country how many of your facilities remain open so we have a hundred and fifty centers here across the United States that are continuing to be operational and are clearly working under covert nineteen protocols yeah that is pretty surprising I think for a lot of us and and I'm sure so helpful to so many who need your facilities how are you able to keep them open safely absolutely so first and foremost we are focused on those hundred and fifty centers on providing care for essential workers most typically healthcare workers in so first and foremost we are really focused on that particular population in terms of keeping our staff as well as children safe we have implemented processes and procedures in conjunction with a medical expert Dr Kristen Moffett from Boston children's hospital whereby we are ensuring that we are able to keep children safe keep staff safe and really make sure that we are operating both from hygiene perspective as well as from a safety perspective really in an appropriate way so hundred fifty centers open right now what changes will need to be implemented though when day cares fully open back up yes so I I think families can expect a number of changes from what they experience prior to the pandemic also examples include pick up and drop off so often times they will be seen either staggered pick up and drop offs or alternatively it may be curbside pick up and drop off I think certainly I health checks either being asked to be done at home or being done at the centre when they arrive is an important element of keeping everyone safe in addition to that the teachers they will be wearing masks when when families returned and certainly in the bright horizons centers that are open today our teachers are wearing masks also those are the kinds of things they might expect in addition to enhanced hygiene protocols yeah it's Stephen is there anything parents can do now to be prepared for what's to come I think there are things that parents can be doing I think first and foremost it's really important for parents to make sure that they are checking the health of their child each morning and each and every day to make sure that they are not bring their child if they have any sign or symptom of a health issue I think in addition to that children won't be used to the teachers wearing masks that's not something that they would have experienced previously and so my recommendation would be to as a parent start wearing masks around the house start to educate your child that heroes wear masks and certainly the teachers in the centers are heroes and so experiencing and exposing them to that concept is important and then finally I would encourage pet parents to prepare themselves they need to have a little bit of extra patience and I would encourage them to show appreciation for the teachers who are working tirelessly through both now and in the future in the child care center environment I think so many parents are home right now have a absolute renewed appreciation of teachers and I love what you said heroes wear masks that's awesome Stephen Kramer thank you so much for being with us today we appreciate it thank you for having me UP next right here those masks are suddenly everywhere and officials say it's a good idea but the sight of them can frighten our children some techniques for helping them deal when we come back this can be seen news special continues after this eleven eleven thirty thirty in in the the core core rate rate carrier carrier W. W. SP SP twenty twenty four four hour hour traffic traffic center center to to cap cap police police respond respond to to reports reports of of a a disabled disabled vehicle vehicle in in the the median median of of I. I. two eighty five by highway seventy eight exit thirty nine watch for left lane restrictions in both directions north and southbound along the perimeter on the east side while we have road work on six seventy five northbound in Clayton county blocking right lanes as you approach and will block roads to the far left toward I two eighty five this report from the Crohn's and colitis foundation which has been the forefront of inflammatory bowel disease research and care for over fifty years learn more about research education and support and Crohn's colitis foundation dot org Steve Winslow ninety five point five W. S. B. this is Jovita Moore everyday there's new information about the corona virus at channel two action news we are on top of every local development with live in depth coverage that gives you a better perspective stay local stay informed stay with channel two action news you're spending more time at home than ever before assured comfort will make sure you're comfortable and cool but the fifty nine dollar spring tune up and get a pound of freon at no cost it's free offer ends soon details at assured comfort dot com guaranteed service all the time done right and priced right I'm Jerry hall and I sure everyone's got advice on how to protect your health right now hi I'm Rick Adelman what I want to do is show you how you can protect your wealth right now for you and your family first make sure you have ample cash reserves this way you won't have to sell investments while prices are down second make sure your portfolio is diversified having only a portion of your money in stocks helps reduce your risks third rebalance your portfolio this lets you turn market volatility to your advantage by buying assets that are suddenly available at lower prices than before if you're at all concerned about your situation give us a call here at element financial engines we've been helping our clients get through financial crises for more than thirty years from the crash of eighty seven to the dot com bubble of two thousand one to the a credit crisis so call us a triple eight plane wreck extrapolate plane wreck or visit Rick Adelman dot com that's rice Gelman dot com call us and call us right now redbox says top entertainment when you need it most will Smith and Martin Lawrence are back for one last mission in bad boys for life visit redbox dot com for all the ways to watch prices may vary by location subject to applicable taxes additional terms at redbox dot com one eight hundred got junk is proud to announce no contact full service junk removal how does it work when a truck team arrives at the home don't pick up the junk from wherever the customer decided to put this but what if it's still in the home are healthy happy truck team will only touch the junk they're hauling away and they never get closer than six feet from the customer it is clean and open when you want Joe to disappear call one eight hundred got junk is the one eight hundred got junk dot com we've had our lives flipped upside down recently and for many of us things just got a lot rougher but we face tough times before and we're going to pull through this because that's what we do in America and term provider big blue has a message for you if all this craziness has you protecting the ones you care about don't let it stop when we get through this keep the protection rolling with a life insurance shield around your family for over thirty years term providers been providing affordable term life insurance at better prices and with better service including policies that don't need it in home exam as for big blue he's just like you spending time at home with his kids too no matter what your medical history prostate cancer heart conditions high cholesterol or if you're taking prescription medications at term provider we can help you find a million dollars or more of term life insurance at affordable rates to fit your budget there's no obligation so call now for your free quote call eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety that's eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety ninety five point five W. S. B. latest news and talk listening to an ABC news special Kobe nineteen what you need to know once again here is ABC news correspondent Amy Robach new questions every day about this pandemic emergency Dr Jen Ashton is back with us with some answers to your questions and Dr Jenn we've got our first question I have a family member who needs to fly for work are there any other safety measures besides gloves and masks that you would recommend that is really the most important for the passenger you can try to plan the time of that travel maybe to lower peak hours if that's possible but what's interesting about travel is that some degree of travel is not gonna be optional or elective in the near future so we're starting to see as we've heard before airlines start to play around with how they can help reduce the risk so again cover your mouth and nose clean your hands and for now as an individual that's the best you can do all right our next question our sinus drainage and post nasal drip possible symptoms of cold at nineteen even without a fever interesting because we're hearing the CDC revise the symptom less straight they added six symptoms to cope in nineteen he used to be fever cough shortness of breath now they've extended it to body aches headache loss of smell taste sore throat even headache but here's the important thing with the post nasal drip and allergies we are an allergy season and as I always say you can have more than one thing at a time so yes it's possible that you could have a mild case of cobit and allergies and one of the new symptoms the CDC added was a sore throat so again above the neck symptoms it is possible and I'm sure we're gonna be seeing that list of symptoms get expanded in the future next question I'm a college professor recovering from coded nineteen and I'm struggling with sudden loss of secondary language fluency has there been any research on cognitive impairments related to cope with nineteen no formal research and data out yet Amy but you can imagine how frightening that would be if you start to notice these we you and I've talked here about neurologic manifestations to cove in nineteen there have been reports in the medical literature of people presenting with headache seizure dizziness loss and smell and taste are neurologic symptoms so cognitive function we may see that certainly and seriously cove in nineteen patients who have been in and I see you that's to be expected but we'll we'll hope that those things return back to normal okay next question we've been talking a lot about pregnancy this one about new moms is it safe to vaccinate babies or give booster MMR shots without testing them for cove in nineteen any expected complications like fever or anything else a couple of things with this because it's really important for the American academy of pediatrics talk about the risks of delaying infant immunizations in the setting of the covert nineteen pandemic number one fever is a possibly a good reaction of our body to anything whether it's a vaccination for exposure to something like Kobe right now pediatricians offices are not testing babies for cove it before they administer routine I mean ations but that may change in the future and we have to remember those immunizations are important so any concerns really want the parents to talk to the pediatrician all right great advice as always Dr Jan thank you and if you have questions for Dr Ashton you can submit them on her Instagram at Dr J. Ashton will masks and face coverings have become such a familiar sight around the country in this corona virus pandemic with a number of states now requiring them during visits to essential businesses and on public transportation but the sight of them can be scary especially for children A. B. C.'s Ariel Russia has more on what you can do to help lessen their anxiety Hey there any as you know kids can ask some pretty tough questions and this can actually be scary for them as you mention when they see people out there wearing masks they see their parents wearing masks but experts say there are ways to help them adapt to this new normal and some of them are not only just educational but they can even be fine faking street shuttered businesses empty playgrounds the images of this covert nineteen pandemic are hard for even adults to process but for kids like four year old alley and five year old Adriana Alfano seeing people wearing masks is perhaps the most jarring it they just I was really strange a new normal forcing families like the L. fan I was to have some tough conversations it does open up both a big can of worms and a lot of different questions public face covering now recommended by the CDC for adults and children ages two and up how do you think the imagery of people wearing masks can affect kids well initially when kids see someone wearing a mask depending on what they associate it with before it could bring up some beer new dad and entrepreneur Trevor George and his wife Morgan wanted to help ease that anxiety we believe that in order to solve this everyone has to do their part Michigan based teacher company struggling when the pandemic hit economy it had the two created mass club issues like it has to be a way you can help and work with your branch at the same time retiring more than fifty percent of their furloughed employees or adults with a lot of characters like hello Kitty Wonder Woman Batman and Superman we have an eight month old and when my wife and I put on our Batman or Wonder Woman masks he reaches for the colors that has a familiar logo can help your child more east club a passion project with added and for every mass that's purchased we donate a medical grade version two first responders in partnership with the first responders children's need and creating a bright spot family having some fun some levity and then mixing them with information Trevor says that they have donated nearly one hundred thousand masks already any clearly this idea of wearing a branded logo mask and also doing some good while you're in the process of that is really resonate yeah it's a win win I was even saying I know kids it's scary to them it's scary to me sometimes when you see people because it is jarring seeing circle in masks all of a sudden what tools can parents use when they talk about this with their children well doctor Taylor says it's important to impress upon your kids that they're taking care of themselves they're taking care of others this is a safety precaution just like wearing a helmet when you ride a bike or buckling your seat belt when you're in the car and she also says that it's important to have these honest conversations with your kids just be up front with them lead by example when you're comfortable wearing your own mask children see that and they're more at ease as well makes sense and kids are certainly resilient aerial thank you so much for bringing us this we appreciate it for gonna turn out to Dr Jen Ashton for some thoughts on this for some perspective here I mean we have to remember it was just recently that the CDC made a major change of revising their guidelines recommending face coverings for the general public not to protect the person wearing the mask but to protect others so as the saying we're so used to hearing here in New York City it's not about me it's about a week but here's the interesting thing from a medical and scientific standpoint remember that the data on face coverings or masks protecting you was done in a lab right that's why we say in a hospital setting we put masks on sick people with a different kind of mask on health care workers but there's a big difference between scientific research done in a lab setting and those done in a real life setting so we're seeing one of major Boston Medical Center has dropped the rate of its staff cases of covert nineteen dramatically once they instituted a policy where everyone staff patients and visitors started wearing masks so we'll see how it plays out in our country Dr Ashton thank you and when we come back the army of volunteers in one city working hard to help frontline heroes shine these special continues after this about half of all men will experience ET or PT fact both E. 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E. are highly treatable fact a safe effective treatment is just a call away at priority men's Medical Center our highly skilled doctors guarantee results on your first visit or there's no charge listen to a specialist in men's health I'm doctor Schwartz if I Agra Cialis or Levitra have let you down the treatment that priority men's Medical Center work immediately regardless of your age or medical history you'll receive custom blended medication designed just for you they're safe and effective with no pain and no surgery patients are lasting thirty sixty and ninety minutes or longer and best of all treatments are affordable ma'am if you want to last longer in the bedroom schedule a private consultation with the experienced physicians at priority men's Medical Center four oh four six two zero one nine five nine four oh four six two zero one nine five nine that's four oh four six two zero one nine five nine everything you know about buying and owning your new air conditioning system Josh change cool ray is breaking the rules and changing the game by your new high efficiency carrier system from call ray and you'll never pay for any repair again ever this is not a lease offer you own your system I'm Dave Baker from WSP home fix it show this new offer from Korean carrier is the ultimate game changer in the heating and air business call raise lifetime parts and labor warranty includes every part all the labor even service call fees Korean carrier zero repair costs for life there's just no safer way to own your new heating and cooling system get Cory's lifetime parts and labor warranty break the rules change the game never pay to repair your system again Korean carriers turn to the experts this is rob Babin president and general manager of **** media group radio stations there are so many people from the Atlanta region we're committed to keeping all the same and they deserve our gratitude thank you all the first responders healthcare professionals and so many others providing essential services I also wanted a few seconds to think those local media especially the ninety five point five W. 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The US Is In A Bear Market

Motley Fool Answers

04:35 min | 1 year ago

The US Is In A Bear Market

"Yeah. We're in a bear market actually officially officially in a bear market when the market falls down to more than twenty percent from its highs last one we saw we almost were there are in two thousand eighteen so close. I mean Again not never to be flippant about this but the true last bear market was two thousand. Eight two thousand nine when stocks fell twenty percent and then by the way they went on to fall into their forty five percent after hitting that bear market the different this time obviously it's the krona virus and it's it's the cove in one thousand nine hundred and the impact that has having on Citizens of the world governments countries and businesses. But there were how fast this happened. Things falling just asked us ever ever Seen Days Sixteen Days Robert Wright in the previous record you know when it was it was like forty something days set in nineteen twenty nine so which nineteen twenty nine. If memory serves another not guess or so. This happened so fast. Much faster than two thousand eight much faster than even two thousand eighteen which was pretty fast. I mean when when the stocks fell almost twenty percent. That happened over the course of forty days or so so we saw this really quick reaction and then the difference. Of course there's so much uncertainty with what the impact of all this is going to be and this week we saw governments citizens people schools close here in the US. Italy BASICALLY SHUT DOWN. Its country and we're starting to see that now. Play into the psychology of investors and institutions by the way to not just individuals institutions. Actually more institutions. And just the the the impact this is having on the markets and we're seeing the small caps down Tw- More than twenty percent just this week just this week. They're down about twenty five percent so really. We had a nice bump on Friday but but a lot of volatility in the markets right. Yeah so we've been doing this show for about five years and so that means for about five years you've been saying you know this bull market. It's you know there's Gonna I mean. How often do we get a bear market every time you do right so are you happy? Now Bro are you happy. Finally you got your Bare Martin. I'm not happy I'm not happy. Here's what I here's what I am. A proud of that is a message. It's been from the Motley fool as well as this podcast. And that is these times. Do come you may not want all of your money in the stock market especially in terms of having an emergency fund any money you need in the short term. If you're retired have an income cushion I am thinking most mostly these days about the emergency fund thinking of those people whose jobs will be affected all the people at restaurants in the travel industry who worked at the sports arenas all these people who are going to see a significant disruption to their income and I hope they have an emergency fund and I hope the government steps in to help them as well. Unfortunately I think the stat bro. There's a significant amount of the population. That is that is Paycheck to paycheck. And you know barely has a few hundred dollars into the into that savings account. Emergency funds so hopefully a lot of listeners Over the years five years and twenty five years of the Motley fool is we've been talking about how to how to think about saving investing. Hopefully they they have followed along so this this will help cushion the blow a little bit. Yeah at the ascent. They did some research and they found that eighty percent of Americans aren't confident. They missed three paychecks. I mean at just that just hurts. You really feel for them scary. Also because now than the number is about eighty Eighty percent likelihood of of a recession sometime Globally in the next few months. Oh I it is going to be. As Robert said very disruptive sedan to so many lives especially those that are More tied to the Ghia economy Not Necessarily W. Two but much more ten ninety. Yeah I'll just point out that we actually devoted a whole episode to having an emergency find. It was early in two thousand nineteen when the federal government shutdown. We talked about the importance of emergency. And then where to turn once your emergency fund is gone so if you are in that position where you've run your bank account down. Look FOR THAT EPISODE. And we had some backup might decrease. Yeah so no. I don't had global pandemic in their office pool so why the bull market would come to an end. Why isn't that Bill Gates Bill? Bill Gates have been talking about for so he can he can afford it. He can pray for. He's going to be okay. Warren Buffet actually wrote about it back in one thousand nine hundred eighty seven so he also someone who eventually got arrays a long-term investors a long-term thinker

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Feral Dogs Respond to Human Hand Cues

60-Second Science

02:45 min | 1 year ago

Feral Dogs Respond to Human Hand Cues

"Dogs began to diverge from wolves. Tens of thousands of years ago when their wild ancestors started interacting with humans over time domestication shaped canine behavior. And today dogs are especially adept at understanding cues from humans for example when a person pointed a bull a pet dog will usually approach it on crimes aims of complex slanting gestures have been dried that the dogs and they seem to be good at it. Behavioral Biologist Anita drew of the Indian Institute of Science Science Education and research. Wolves are a different story however then same experiments at done with semi-captive was was seemed to be quite batted. So there's is this fake open question of how the dogs become dogs but drew is interested in whether dogs required training to understand cues like pointing or if the behaviour is innate. Most studies have focused on pet dogs in developed countries but by drew thinks. It's a mistake to overlook how stray dogs respond to human human cues in India. You have a huge population of three dogs. They're not controlled by humans and they live on the streets for generations so we who says that the feeding dogs are very nice system which could give us imports about what dogs could have been like before the game into our homes before we made made them bots of Families for the study. The researchers approached stray dogs on the streets of several Indian cities. One experimental presented the dogs with a piece piece of raw chicken in a plastic bull about half of the time. The dogs ran away scared but the friendlier dogs at stuck around were tested for their ability to respond onto pointing and the idea was to test a need ability off dogs. You'll understand simple gestures pointing us. Then they have no training whatsoever. Whoever wants a dog proved interested? The first experimental put chicken in one of two bulls and covered both bowls a second experimental who had no Knowledge College of which bowl contain the meat and thus could not give sub-conscious Q.. Information pointed at one of the Bulls while the dog watched and then there's experiment about eighty eighty percent followed the point and went to the ball. Back declined to that result was true whether the experimenter pointed at it just momentarily or for an extended ended period of time by drew thinks. This demonstration provides evidence that training is not required for dogs. To understand complex. Pointing cues the study study is in the Journal. Frontiers in psychology. Perhaps further studies with. FERAL canines can help reveal more about what makes dogs are best friends. Apparently the even when a person and a dog have just met.

Drew Bulls Indian Institute Of Science Sc Biologist Anita India Knowledge College
Sleep & Parenting with Therapist Christine Lawler

Babes and Babies

03:28 min | 1 year ago

Sleep & Parenting with Therapist Christine Lawler

"Right. Everyone have Christie lawler here. And she is the peaceful sleeper. She's a marriage and family therapist and asleep specialist. She's passionate about helping MOMS feel more empowered in parenting and a huge part of that is getting some rest and I would argue just a huge part of feeling empowered in your life in general is getting some good rest so thank you so much for being here Kristie. I'm so excited for what you have to say in offer everyone listening listening so thank you. Thank you so much for having me. I'm excited yes so I'd love for you. I guess to kind of tell us in your own words. What exactly you do and how you got into to it? Yeah so I'm marriage and family therapists have been doing this for ten years. And even before I had babies I was realizing all the time that my clients that were the most stuck the ones that were the most depressed the most anxious the most annoyed with their spouses where it felt like nothing was really shifting. Those were the clients that had the biggest sleep problems and as an insomnia sufferer myself and a perfectionist. I hated that my answer would like. Oh yes sleep is hard Let's talk about the the real stuff and so I went ahead and I got trained to treat chronic insomnia and that's where I learned not surprisingly but kind of surprisingly that eighty eighty percent of people with mental health problems have underlying sleep issues. Wow which is so huge and I realize like oh my gosh. The key to mental health and wellbeing is getting good sleep and then fast forward. I had babies of my own and struggled with postpartum depression. But I knew ooh that it was because I was sleep deprived and then anyway fast forward. I delve into everything that could about sleep training. I kind of hated it as a therapist and like I said as perfectionist. I hated it that so many of the books in resources were very mom shaming. I felt like everything was very like fear. Fear driven. Like if you don't do it this way then you're crafty parent and then somebody else's like no no you don't do it this way. Then you're a crappy parent and I was like I wanna be a really good parent and I don't know how to do it but I know that I need sleep and I know that my baby needs sleep and so I kind of figured out my own method blending in all of them together and then I had another baby and it worked again and I was helping my friend sleep train. Their babies and I kind of realized like wait. Maybe I'm onto something that I can be voice in the space. That says sleep is really really really important. I research detachment for years. That's another thing that kind of drove me. Nuts is so many people were like fostering unhealthy sleep habits and the name of good attachment which just wasn't correct. I feel like a lot of moms now with all the resources versus. We have an all this stuff on the Internet. We can get really overwhelmed and kind of go into a rabbit hole of mom shame and fear and so anyway I just. I don't know I kind of realized that I wanted my voice in the space to help. MOMS feel empowered and really restore the the magic of motherhood. That comes when everybody is resting. Well 'cause like like that. I battled with postpartum depression and being tired tired and exhausted and looking at my sweet perfect little baby but not feeling that magic feeling guilty about it and I realized like the magic totally totally came back when I had good sleep

Christie Lawler Insomnia Kristie
Monetary Base Companion - 2019 Q3

Crypto Voices

09:29 min | 1 year ago

Monetary Base Companion - 2019 Q3

"Going to keep this relatively quick. Hopefully I always say that. And then blabber about a lot of things that get on these tangents but The tweet storm the tweet thread. Recording this on the same day was released November Fifth Breath Twenty nineteen. And that's the that's the data that Always Sophie curious how this works. This is just a snapshot so All all of the supply data the inflation data comes from central banks as of the month before the quarter end before which is obviously September. Are Two thousand nineteen but we do have the FX data if anything has sort of changed the pricing data specifically for Bitcoin as has You know even the last month and for Bitcoin even this day so when you look at the table All the pricing data for Bitcoin will be as of November fifth and and all the percentage of sort of go from there obviously bitcoin's a bit more volatile more price action than most currencies So so that's how that's how it works. I'm going to go through as I said. Just a couple couple of the tweets couple of the charts and And then that'll be it You know we. We've said this a lot and I have to really say it every episode where we We review the monetary base update. But just to remind you The monetary base. We've been positing for pretty much. The entire existence of the show is the only money supply economically compares with Bitcoin. Why because the monetary base is the money supply? That is its own thing. There's no claim there's no third party. There's no visa. There's no mastercard. There's no check there's no there's no credit card. There's no debit card. The money supply. I that is the monetary base. It is its own thing. So golden silver represented that in the past silver more anciently than gold sort took over in the eighteenth nineteenth twentieth centuries and then During the course of the twentieth century wars and Bretton Woods awards and US The mighty dollar taking control of the Global System in the global financial system completely when Nixon's severed the gold supply Sorry Gold Window. Gold Redeem a window in August fifteenth. Nineteen seventy one The dollar took over completely and other Central banks thanks realized that they could make their own monetary basis float In many did from that point on there was no Connection to gold at all So from Nineteen seventy-one Global Fiat. That is called the monetary base. Where do we find it on the liability portion of the central bank's balance sheets That's is the money supply the compares with Bitcoin and then obviously You know forty years on from from nineteen seventy-one we have We have bitcoin being released so bitcoin itself is very unique Obviously very unique for financial world. But if you want to try to understand Dan you want to compare it. You WanNa look at. What's going on the monetary world? You need to look at credit cards debit cards. Checking accounts savings accounts announced time deposits. Those things are thank money and I'll have something to say about that in a second They're not state money. They're not not monetary monetary base. They're not money. That is its own thing. Absent of any claim That's that's that's the key difference between your checking account credit cards so on and so forth and and base money or the monetary base which. bitcoin is so we track it. We You know we're we're continuously expanding it right now we're at the top thirty Fiat currencies in the world top thirty floating Fiat currencies in the world. That's another another important distinction just to keep it all straight so the dollar the euro the yen the UN the Indian Rupee Gray pounds so on and so forth If you add up the top thirty floating currencies and then add up all of the other currencies that are pegged to those currencies. You get something. That's about ninety five percent of global. GDP eighty eighty percent of the global population. So it's not the whole world but it's pretty darn big economically and It can give us an idea idea of what we're talking about when we say that bitcoin these scale to be global money. It's a global monetary base. That is it. That's the money supply. All right what does it comprise and Fiat world. Two things primarily cash in coin which you know cashing corn in your wallet. You know everything that you take out of. ATM EVERY EVERY GROCERY STORE. If you make change all of the Physical cash currency is floating around the world dollars euros yen. The paper notes the coins as well. Even those are quite small token these days. The cash coin the value of that together is part of the monetary base. And then the other part. It's a bit more confusing. The other part is what you call commercial bank reserves and I always say this just to keep it simple Imagine you have your own bank account with your bank. Well every bank in the system in the world so it works today. They have an account with their central bank and that account it's called the master. Count the Reserve zurve account the Commercial Bank reserves if you aggregate them all up. It's that is the Commercial Bank reserve portion of the monetary base and. That's that's so there's physical and digital physical currency and digital currency and for a decades that split roughly eighty twenty That tweet Those two tweets are tweets eight and and nine You know the split was roughly eighty twenty physical to digital but then obviously the global financial crisis and the slide Central banks intervened much more pump liquidity into the system. And what that means is when they said what that means we say printing money that means literally adding adding By the stroke of Pan Stroke of a key adding thank reserves to central banks. And that's the monopoly power that they can do. Don't worry about necessarily even how they do it. They do it simply by buying assets maybe they buy bonds from banks maybe by something else from a bank but basically the Fed can automatically just swap swap. Whatever sort of asset a commercial bank is holding? Maybe it's a it's a it's a bond government bond doesn't have to be government bond they can also go directly To even other holders like the Bank of Japan they They buy equities can buy whatever they want and when they do that transaction They you you know it's it's it's their impetus it's that they're the sort of the starting points chicken and the egg thing they they are the ones that initiate that process they At the end of the day can add or subtract reserves to the bank account of all the banks In the world. That's how the that's the central banking system works so it's two components. It's that digital portion. The ledger portion that master count and then the other portion is physical currency physical cash and coin. I mean that literally they you know. They print and PLO around society it was eighty twenty and now It's something like Thirty five sixty five thirty five sixty five only thirty five percent physical sixty five percent digital Again we have to put I should say You know when when we compare all these different monetary basis you know get the Polish Lodhi We got the Mexican peso. ooh Indonesia rupiah we have the Indian rupee type Bhatt Argentine peso. He's all different currencies right different units of account so we need to put them into a standard unit. The county unit of comparison. Obviously there's only one choice in the world today for that the US dollar we could put it in euros. We we could convert all of those into euros but that Uh doesn't completely cut it The yours very strong currency. It's huge It's actually monetary basis bigger than than the dollar than the Fed's Fed's monetary base The survey's about three point four two trillion dollars the. US is three point two one as the last quarter so we could would put everything in euros but obviously just make sense with a unit of comparison. You've account to put it into dollars so when you when you look at all the different monetary bases as you convert them all to trillions then convert them all the dollars you get a number right now as of Q.. Three Twenty nineteen eighteen point eight four trillion eighteen dollars that is the global monetary base as. We calculated that. Is the money supply the compares to Bitcoin. Join now for those of you. That have been paying attention. You'll notice that's that's is going down slightly over over the past couple years about two years ago. Go In dollar terms the monetary base topped it was at its all-time high

FED United States Bank Of Japan Bitcoin Sophie Fiat GDP Pan Stroke DAN Bretton Woods Indonesia Reserve Zurve
How to Think About and Lead AI Projects in Business - With Bret Greenstein of Cognizant

Artificial Intelligence in Industry

07:13 min | 1 year ago

How to Think About and Lead AI Projects in Business - With Bret Greenstein of Cognizant

"How and technical professionals can advance their career in the era people are worried they don't write the code they don't have a firm background in math but they wanna be compensated more they want an exciting career what is your advice your your thoughts for folks who are in that position I think the first thing to consider is that like a lot of ends or let let me back up artificial intelligence is coming it's going to be an every job in every business and every company every one of our clients on a on a journey towards offbeat eyelid business that's not going to change and I understand that he worry about what that means to them personally but when you really step back a number of people implement a I code developed models tune models feed data outlets those roles are very small there are billions begins at people doing all the other jobs and so those people need to consider this is not about learning to code it's about learning to work with and understand vacations and data into business so once you become I'll call it wear algorithm Mickley aware data where once you recognize that our business this is our lives our governments are everything is basically a giant low of data making meaning that and making better decisions is what all of us needs learn how to do not cook coatings rate that's not the point yeah so so I I'd love to dive into what that means making meaning the data you know there's so many places where the non technical expertise plays a role like you said actually building tuning constructing the models doing the the wacky hard math to innovate new models on that's that's a certain percent of the work but it's not most of it what are those other big areas what are those other big kind of clusters of kind of a I value that don't involve writing liquor coat you know how do you break those down in your mind or kind of determine him into pillars or categories or what have you I think it comes from people who recognize that one that it exists being aware that all the data that's there has value and can be applied for new insights is a new way of thinking it's people who are really very data aware and once you have that it's a bit of a wakeup then you suddenly look at problems differently I met a student recently he was working in retail store and he works looking at the camera watching people checking in and out of the store and they're looking for theft and he could continue to look at those cameras and try to catch people doing stuff and you catch a percentage of that but what he arise because he's a digital thinker is that there's a ton of other data it's useful in assessing the risk of cameras using a I came to Texas haters and motions of people who were likely you know contributing to that you can look at the data what's going on in the parking lot from a camera vision or censored or mobile data to know you know are they come to every store or do you have the same customer every store that same day it can be seen stuff there might with a pattern there so once you consider there's more data in what you see in front of you we start to look at the problem differently and you start asking new questions so this one person I talked about is asking his boss when we're kind of systems will use machines Asian and can we look at patterns and can we see what's happening under the stores suddenly asking really good questions that were Cardi B. process in in order to do that these people have to have an understanding I presume of what they I can do and also maybe even some examples of precedents of other AI use cases right he would have to know that the detection of the behavior of theft is a use case is that is valuable that is reasonable that is a accessible so there's there's sort of some contextual knowledge there right I mean if if the fellow never knew anything about it ah you might not have that idea what's that background info that somebody has to have to come up with ideas like that to think of new areas of business value to to determine those those pockets where could be applied meaningfully yep this is where awareness comes in so people more non coders but are studying business or finance or HR can't whatever whatever they're studying in school whatever the majors reminders in every profession there's an impact a that is coming in so we need people to start focus on learning about the same I was an engineer but I took psychology and philosophy classes those European I need electing cool and I learned something about plus ecology but I'm not an expert but I became aware I became aware how human motivations and behaviors shape decision making or the philosophical side heights of right and wrong and moral ethics and logic than learn from philosophies those accept applications in the technologies is that I work in now and so I think for all the consider having to learn more about the strengths and weaknesses of ai how do we build it into curriculum how do we individually studied independently if you look up education Antony online almost all of it is based learning python and R. do data scientists but we need more people educating on what the implications are so we can ask more of our technical teams to bring us to that next level of really nail it business I if somebody service taking your urine by seriously here okay they can become a aware they can find those opportunities they can you know add value to the business without being the one who writes the code but being the one who may be on helps to determine new projects or helps to manage bringing new way I project to life they don't have to write the code to be the one managing a project others a lot of different ways that they could potentially be be I loved on new training transform your team we have I'll give you an example so we have a customer service being done by call center reps all over the world you know our company but every company does when I noticed recently China that they've increased this dramatically percentage of customer support during sales especially peek sale all times towards chat bots conversationally I and if you know the day is capable of doing that and you're getting a call center you should be asking yourself can we take the top eighty eighty percents of the questions the Cuban as they come in and move them to some degree of automation whether it's chat bots or or you have to know the compensation only I exists in possible doing certain things and it's not possible doing ups yes you have to have those precedents of use in your mind you have to know where it where it's being applied where it's driving value who's using it to solve what kinds of problems what kind of data is involved you have to have those contexts says and then you could say oh that might fit for us

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on This American Life

This American Life

01:57 min | 1 year ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on This American Life

"The transfer program was created to Fortune Nation. It's funny to think that this could be the real secret to heart might actually work people fall in love for Carol after she metabol- everything changed. I started leaving the place change. Hold it a change. You know you have someone in the village his boyfriend he moves that. Hound show youth in the village. You tend to love the police. What did you discover discoverable complacent before. You hadn't see it's just a village. There isn't anything much. What do you love about it in all those those those people the the the I love people use mining the Adalah. Has They are loving people. I love Oh I love them. She became friends with the own of the smelly bar. She cooked for the soccer team. She was invited to be such a beauty contest. which is kind of a big deal in the village? She went to weddings and funerals. There was even a woman who gave her a piece of land. I have built out no way. I'm telling you know serious. The former Education Minister Unity. She dull she says what Carol experienced is actually pretty common and a big part of the program success. What happens when you put people around. Maybe eighty eighty percent will come back to India was they. They get marriage also like it's a mess of dating program. I don't know I mean like a government-sponsored government-sponsored. Dating thing like people go someplace. They fall in love. I wouldn't say that you joke but the truth is that just the nature of how humans move and climatize and call those homes.

Carol Fortune Nation soccer India eighty eighty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on Recode Decode

Recode Decode

03:57 min | 2 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on Recode Decode

"And this was an this is an interesting lesson candidate for for entrepreneurs. And this is where one of the big mistakes that we made as an organization me, you know, as companies had two offers on the table, one was at call it, you know to two billion. And then we had another one that was like, you know, three point two to three point, five billion dollars in depending on how you sort of looked at how the deal was structured. So obviously big delta. And we had a big split in the organization at the board level shareholder level, some of the folks that had come into the last round obviously wanted us to take the the larger markup. And earlier folks were saying, hey, you know, we might not be ready. We're not stable enough to take. So high valuation, etc. Ultimately, we ended up taking the larger evaluation that deal for a variety of reasons didn't work in a broke apart. So we actually who is the big funder, they're the lead on the financing was Rizvi traverse. And so again, for variety reasons, like defiance broke. We never actually completed it. And that puts into a tailspin right in two thousand fourteen because we had capital. You know, with all these things, there's maybe a thousand reasons and ultimately non give me too. So there's so many things that went wrong. One of the things was that the capital that we were expecting to get, didn't all show up right to pieces. It wasn't that they were giving into some pieces. There was a sort of a syndication model, and I think there was misunderstanding on how the timing and how that all process would work. And I think there was just, you know, again, it happened in the past and it's it's one of the things at the time. We were all very frustrated and I think there was a lot of anger on on all sides of the equation, but it broke. It didn't happen. The syndicate didn't come together the weight intimated at the time. It was expected to be company felt like it wasn't the company's fault, of course. Right? And so it wasn't. The capital wasn't all there in the way that the deal had been signed up to do. So then all of a sudden now we found ourselves in a scramble and effectively you're trying to sort of duck tape and bailing wire this thing up. And so I talked a lot of entrepreneurs now about be really careful how you structure these deals, the capital you. Take in what you agreed to an is the business ready for it, right? Because when you raise money, those kinds of prices, it's really hard to move and recover and sort of be nimble. You've got a big scale organization just things get really, really complicated. So what ended up happening is when that financing broke, we all the management team had to go out of the building to go raise capital and try to hold things together. And that's when you start, you know, law things started to crack. Like if we're not in the building, there's not direction. You know our product 'execution suffered are in market execution suffered. Obviously a lot of our competitors surge at the time started catch us in the various markets in in terms of market street because v others even the speaker space. I mean, you know, so we in a lot of these spaces, we had, you know, eighty eighty percent market share. But as these things evolved like people start to chip away from you. And then the other thing that happened to us in early fifteen is that we realize that six of our ex employees had stolen, you know, sir systematically stolen three. And sixty five thousand documents, which was basically all of our trade secret information and gone to fit. So we got into this very expensive legal battle to protect ourselves since then. Actually the DOJ just a couple of months ago criminally charged all six of those people for that. So sort of, you know, alternately showed why we had to protect ourselves because there was pretty massive criminal activity around that, so that that was happening the same time. Then what ended up happening is in order to sort of salvage ourselves from that situation. We had to do a bunch of structures ultimately, including a bunch of debt structures that the company frankly just wasn't tooled two desperate for money. Yeah. I mean, you're trying to hold it together. There's all this cool promise of the technology..

Rizvi traverse DOJ eighty eighty percent five billion dollars
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on NewsRadio1620

NewsRadio1620

03:40 min | 2 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on NewsRadio1620

"And i believe we must control the borders we locked the doors of our homes we have to we have to have control over who comes in and goes out and who they are and why they're doing it but at the same time i don't think we should blame are allow children to be abused because of parents and adults misbehavior you know my first question i asked it in my op ed was who are these adult south of the border that are either abandoning or leading or letting these children come to the border and go through this predator strewn trek across the south across mexico to get to the united states and eighty percent of them are showing up unaccompanied by themselves and i'm told that a horrifically high number of the girls have been sexually abused by the time they get to the border i mean this this is horrific child abuse that happens on the south side of the border but we shouldn't compounded on the north side of the border i think we've got to but the welfare of children i however they got here i wanna ask you what may sound like a loaded question and the website is sas dot edu it is the president of the southern evangelical seminary dr richard land i it's going to sound loaded but it's not i mean this insanely how is it that we weren't thinking of the children i by separating them from people who are breaking the law and we weren't keeping them in cages and detained a detention centers we were sending them basically the recreation centers have you've seen the pictures of the videos they had great amenities and we listen doctor you and i both can agree that we didn't know that these even their parents or relatives they could have been pretending to be relevant children as i pointed out in my op ed you know eighty eighty percent of the people are starting unaccompanied a huge increase in the number of children have have shown with adults who are not their parents right legal biological or otherwise in fact i'm told by high officials and the justice department that they are going to start using dna kits to have to the the the lawbreakers have figured out the way to game the system is destroyed with children and that these become the trojan horse that gets them into the country and also one of the things that people don't seem to understand because of the way the press is reporting is if you show up at a valid point of entry and you clay you ask you make a claim for asylum you're not going to be put in jail anyway you're going to get a hearing but if you try to cross the border illegally not at a valid entry point then you're going to be arrested for breaking the law and the the court system our federal court system has a ruling that says that children cannot be detained with their parents for longer than a certain periods that's why they're being separated you know but when you see these images of small children being separated from their parents i mean you know there is a trauma effect we know this if nothing else we not from world war two from the children who were evacuated this had long term consequences i listen i'm i i would hate to have been separated from my parents when i was right boy so yeah we we i believe we got to enforce the law we we've got to deal with people who are trying to come in legally but we we you know this is why for instance i am for a pathway to at least permanent legal status for for the the children who were brought here by their parents because they didn't break the law their parents.

eighty eighty percent eighty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

03:04 min | 2 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"I think and and you know the guy the the people who do the headlines what more eyeballs so they they so i i believe that first of all we have to enforce the border we we a nation that can't control his borders has done a nation and i believe we must control the borders we lock the doors of our homes we have to we have to have control over who comes in and goes out and who they are and why they're doing it but at the same time don't think we should blame our allow children to be abused because of parents and adults misbehavior you know my first question and i asked in my op ed was who are these adult south of the border that are either abandoning or leading or letting these children come to the border go through this predator strewn trek across the south across mexico to get to the united states and and eighty percent of them are showing up unaccompanied by themselves and i'm told that a horrifically high number of the girls have been sexually abused by the time they get to the border i mean this this is horrific child abuse that happens on the south side of the border but we shouldn't compound it on the north side of the border i think that we've got to but the welfare of children i however they got here i wanna ask you what may sound like a loaded question and the website is sas dot edu it is the president of this other evangelical seminary it's dr richard land i it's going to sound loaded but it's not i mean this unseemly how is it that we weren't thinking of the children i by separating them from people who are breaking the law and we weren't keeping them in cages and detect detention centers we were sending them basically recreation centers have you seen the pictures of the videos they had great amenities and we listen doctor you and i both can agree that we didn't know that these reading their parents or even relatives they could have been smugglers pretending to be relevant children as i pointed out in my op ed you know eighty eighty percent of the people are starting a company and it's been a huge increase in the number of children have have shown up with adults who are not their parents legal you know biological or otherwise in fact i'm told by high officials in the justice department that they are going to start using dna kits to to because we have they figured out that the people south of the border the the the lawbreakers have figured out the way to game the system it's destroyed with children and that these become the trojan horse that gets them into the country and also one of the things that people don't seem to understand because of the way the press is reporting is if you show up at a valid point of entry and you make a claim for asylum you're not going to be put in jail anyway you're gonna get a hearing but if you try to try to cross the border illegally not at about an entry point then you're going to be arrested for breaking the law and the the court system our federal court system has a ruling that says that.

eighty eighty percent eighty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

03:55 min | 2 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"I think and and you know the guy the the people who do the headlines what more eyeballs so i i believe that first of all we have to enforce the border we we a nation that can't control his borders has done a nation and i believe we must control the borders we locked the doors of our homes we have to we have to have control over who comes in and who goes out and who they are and why they're doing it but at the same time don't think we should blame are allow children to be abused because of parents and adults misbehavior you know my first question and i asked in my oped was who are these adults south of the border that are either abandoning or leading or leading these children come to the border go through this predator strewn trek across the south across mexico to get to the united states and and eighty percent of them are showing up unaccompanied by themselves and i'm told that a horrifically high number of the girls have been sexually abused by the time they get to the border i mean this this is horrific child abuse that happens on the south side of the border but we shouldn't compounded on the north side of the border i think we've got to but the welfare of children i however they got here i wanna ask you what may sound like a loaded question and the website is sas dot edu it is the president of the southern evangelical seminary it's dr richard land i it's gonna sound loaded but it's not i mean this how is it that we weren't thinking of the children i by separating them from people who are breaking the law and we weren't keeping them in cages and detention centers we were sending them basically recreation centers have you seen the pictures of the videos they had great amenities and we listen doctor you and i both can agree that we didn't know that these reading their parents or even relatives they could have been pretending to be relevant these children as i pointed out in my op ed you know eighty eighty percent of these people on a company and it's been a huge increase in the number of children have have show with adults who are not their parents legal biological or otherwise in fact i'm told by high officials and the justice department that they are going to start using dna kids to have to write because we have they figured out that the people south of the border the the the lawbreakers have figured out the way to game the system is destroyed with children and that these become the trojan horse that gets them into the country and also one of the things that people don't seem to understand because of the way the press is reporting is if you show up at a valid point of entry and you you you make a claim for asylum you're not going to be put in jail anyway you're going to get a hearing but if you try to try to cross the border illegally not at a valid entry point then you're going to be arrested for breaking the law and the the court system our federal court system has a ruling that says that children cannot be detained with their parents for longer than a certain periods so that's why they're being separated you know but when you see these images of small children being separated from their parents i mean you know there there is a trauma effect we know this if for nothing else we know from world war two from the british children who were evacuated this had long term consequences listen i i would hate to have been separated from my parents when i was right boy so yeah we we i believe we got to enforce the law we got to deal with people who are kind of trying to come in illegally but we we you know this is why for instance i am for a pathway to at least permanent legal status for for the the children who were brought here by their parents because they didn't break the law their parents.

eighty eighty percent eighty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on The MFCEO Project

The MFCEO Project

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on The MFCEO Project

"Back to the fundamentals you have to look at it the big picture what we really did was we went through a seventy year span where technology outpaced our understanding of what was going on so what we might have known for our whole lives as business is not really what business is business is what it is now and we've just gotten back to the way it was in eighteen hundreds of seventeen hundreds and sixteen hundreds all the way back to where people were fucking selling fuckin vegetables out of their caveman garden you know what i'm saying absolutely and i would i would add that it's not just business to consumer but it's it's also business the business i was talking to jason he was saying how important it is that when you offer something like through i former whatever that you what you advertise what you offer is actually what you deliver because if you don't then the merchant accounts that take the credit cards if they get a bunch of complaints they're like all right we're not gonna let us our services anymore and then you're screwed now dude you know what i'm saying you can't win business right now and this is what people have to understand and this is the dangerous mentality that we have in business is i have all these young entrepreneurs want to be entrepreneurs and they're like hey i'm gonna they got this fucking they got this fucking scam get rich quick mentality okay everything they have has a little bit of fucking snake oil in it right it's like i'm going to so people this and i'm gonna run facebook ads this and i'm going to do this and it's all of it's got like this angle to it and those guys are like they're missing the point like yes you could probably make a living going from product to product product product and trying to fuck in scam everybody but you're never going to fucking crush longterm you're never going to build a real brand you know you're missing the point and they're spending eighty eighty percent of time on on facebook ads and twenty percent of their time on actual visits product or.

jason facebook eighty eighty percent twenty percent seventy year
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"To really have any sort of severe punishment i think it's the case in many particular situations where alcohol and or drugs play a big big part in you make horrible decisions in men think at times hey i i can pretty much do what i want to buy i don't think they think of the punishment after date rape is way more common than you know violent rape up here's the statistic for you the vast majority of perpetrators will not go to jail or prison out of a thousand rapes nine hundred ninety four perpetrators will walk free wow is that is that nine hundred ninety four they were charged arrested go to trial ten okay out of a thousand they're doing out of a thousand three hundred ten are reported to police okay fifty seven reports lead to arrest eleven cases get referred to prosecutors seven cases will lead to felony conviction and six rapists will be incarcerated so read those numbers again because so six hundred of the alleged one thousand rapes don't even get reported so the three hundred and something get reported and then of the three hundred and some odd will lead to arrest think about that so i mean that right there that would be the three hundred and then fifty seven three hundred and ten are reported to please so that's the odds are that's not even twenty percents good so eighty eighty percent of those to get reported do not see the perpetrator alleged perpetrator arrested so matt patricia was in the twenty percent and then what's what's the eleven cases get referred to prosecutors seven will lead to a felony conviction so eleven of the three hundred and again three hundred cases of rape alleged rape reported to authorities eleven get to an indictment stage and six will be incarcerated at of a thousand that's the that's such a small number that goes back to the point you made earlier in the show dave the fact that this went to a.

rape matt patricia dave eighty eighty percent twenty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"He did and this is this is what differentiates him from the the liberal democrats of his time and our time there were tangible results with what he did he built fees the first person to build free healthcare clinics all across louisiana he paid the state when he came to power it was just a huge swamp paid the entire stadium built the he he improved the infrastructure and the way that our leaders should be improving the infrastructure nationally what donald trump talked about i mean we're not quite a giant swap yet but picture with louisiana was a giant swamp he invented the concept adult education until he came along and nobody thought of that he was the first one to start free textbooks for the children just for the fact that the free healthcare clinics and in fact don't hospitals and mental institutions the death rate dropped thirty percent and louisiana during his tenure there the average family just because of his policies and the fact he went after the rich he went after standard oil and powerful people like that with the attacks on crude oil and so forth they tried to impeach him for that but because of what he was doing he was really going out to the powerful he wasn't just paying lip service the average family in louisiana safe what would be in today's money over five thousand dollars a year and utilities and the taxes and so forth actual living extensive just imagine what a difference that would make an eighty eighty percent of the people in louisiana no longer paid personal property tax on our long foreclosures just about disappeared he was he was an astonishing leader and he he made so many enemies and he did again he was a man in a hurry virtually on his first day in the senate when he went from the governorship to the senate he went in and he he right away blasted joe robinson who was his party the democratic party's majority leader he made a long brilliant speech on the senate floor where he just.

louisiana standard oil senate joe robinson donald trump eighty eighty percent five thousand dollars thirty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"He did and this is what differentiates him from the the liberal democrats of his time and our time they were tangible results with what he did he built the first person to build free healthcare clinics all across louisiana he paid the state when he came to power it was just a huge swamp pay the entire stadium built the he he improved the infrastructure in the way that our leaders should be improving the infrastructure nationally what donald trump talked about i mean we're not quite a giant swap yet but picture with louisiana was a giant swamp he invented the concept adult education until he came along nobody thought of that he was the first one to start free textbooks for the children just the fact that the free healthcare clinics and the fact he built hospitals and mental institutions the death rate dropped thirty percent in louisiana during his tenure there the average family just because of his policies and the fact he went after the rich he went after standard oil and powerful people like that with the attacks on crude oil and so forth they tried to impeach him for that but because of what he was doing he was really going out to the powerful it wasn't just paying lip service the average family in louisiana saved what would be in today's money over five thousand dollars a year and utilities and the taxes and so forth actual living expenses just imagine what a difference that would make an eighty eighty percent of the people in louisiana no longer paid personal property tax on our long foreclosures just about disappeared he was he was an astonishing leader and he he made so many enemies and he did it again he was a man in a hurry virtually on his first day in the senate when he went from the governorship to the senate he went in and he he right away blasted joe robinson who was his party the democratic party's majority leader he made a long brilliant speech on the senate floor where he just.

louisiana standard oil senate joe robinson donald trump eighty eighty percent five thousand dollars thirty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on Super Station 101

"Health and your life now eighty eighty percent well eighty five percent rather the cdc has said has a five percent of our health okay our health challenges diabetes heart disease cancer rightous across the board depression the whole nine yards has its root cause and emotional health and coming up i want to talk a little bit about that because emotional health is extremely important and we always think oh well you know get over to tough it out have a good afternoon happy face on you'll be fine push through life for the reality is that life throws a curve balls and we we just those curveballs how we handle those curveballs can determine the outcome of our health in so many ways so i'm gonna talk a little bit about that not so much just for adults been how it's impacting our kids and what social life and what our daily relationships that we have how can make it not just in our health for the time being but it can make an imprint in our held for life and it really has been some research on it i want to share that with you because not only will help you with your kids undo some thing can hopefully help you unwind yourself i tried other brands but i came back to buy sunshine through the best hot or cold pain relief get the best get.

cdc eighty eighty percent eighty five percent five percent nine yards
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:41 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Poll i'll look it up again but i've seen this is it we we got this from cnn and huffington in the washington post right but son well there three individuals there showing yes the poll um but but people was going well t the polls are always wrong people people don't want to identify themselves as a trump supporter a yeah may be i mean i don't know what house you want wanna do a poll but the reality is the polls were right the they they right heel the people asked and a broken down with his his his republic air inter i mean the truth is the really not all that far off he won because the county's because of certain counties right at about threefourths h m but generally speaking the general poll when you ask people they're not all that far off my point was bringing this up as it doesn't really matter it doesn't that eighty percent of republicans approve of the job that he's doing that's all of between one and three percentage points different than it has been for six months to a year so no matter what it's not going to change among those who make up the voting blocks those against are going to be the same is it five percent among democrats an eighty eighty percent among republicans those numbers haven't changed my out all and they're not going to go not going to that's why in the end whatever the end is it could be nothing but even f bomb moeller presented money laundering tax evasion an awareness of hacking republicans would still lean on house he doing with my base good enough lever masses right but yeah i think that in that indicate to the people liked ted cruz the area congressman do i stay with them do out not stay with them you are not an added i and if he's still as at strong eighty percent of republicans are going to stay with him i i would think so yeah they would think so and then again i mean that may vary from where somebody is but generally speaking that 8020 rule is is working out and that's the impeachment is a political decision it's not necessary we wanna make it a legal decision but only get is to political decision made by politicians who care about what themselves and finding.

cnn washington post moeller congressman ted cruz eighty percent eighty eighty percent five percent six months
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Gonna be people coming in grabbing your guns will be too easy to stab people know heels addresses and where they actually have the guns and all that which is when you stop anything about i mean for the people in over the the di would argue the wing nuts out there who are in a want to own as much as possible because they're for the government's gonna come gettleman they've you know the the the the paranoid wing of of america that that may be that that might work but i think for most thinking gun owners ainhoa end and i was hit use a term normal but i'm gonna use of normal people who are you know lawabiding folks who you know may have a gun or two or they may be hunters or whatever it happens to be in the united states i think that they would like the idea of a computerised system for back for background checks eighty eighty percent of the nra members eighty plus percent of the nra members want the ecr unchecked because they believe in responsible gun ownership and safety and protecting although this is not even issue ninety percent of the nation belief that so this is all nonsense um paul ryan and i'm just going to call them out not having the wherewithal and the backbone to bring this to the floor he gets feet over his career he had millions of dollars given to them by the nra and he will not bring a very logical built the four so this is uh because he lacks other threats rain lumen she's running for congress down on the south side of the city of chicago and sat with suburbs so i think you're mitra being with us we appreciate it thank you had a great guy all right coming up your for bizarre for the senate alive to gets bouncer alive show that were doing that sorry live itself sale of exhibit at the museum broadcast with an experienced in one embassy to sue me for misrepresenting right now here is violeta but first of all judy what's coming over the the.

america united states paul ryan nra congress chicago senate violeta eighty eighty percent ninety percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WLOB

WLOB

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WLOB

"I mean you said in a debate when a when chile pingree last time around brought up you know anybody with mental health issue should not have a firearm usaid right away you just eliminated about eighty percent of the police officers that are on duty well uh unfortunately that's true um and you know her her comment was terribly misinformed uh as she is with most topics that she's boats for uh in mental health is is a very fast a over generalize topic uh but to say that we could peg any particular diagnosis and say that everybody who has it should not on the fyrom is just not so uh the you can't say that a schizophrenic should not on a firearm because there are lots of high functioning schizophrenics who are perfectly safe um contrast that to uh a sadistic psychopath who would probably pass most any psychological tests with flying colors dot u eighty eighty percent of the police force has mental health issues of a curious i i still that some sort of i just assumed post traumatic stress something along those lines is that is that what we're talking about yeah i don't recall that number of being eighty i i actually when i said that i i kind of regretted because that was me that said that i think he set a huge okay a huge was europe police officers i believe is what he said a big number i bring it back as yawn significant number that's that that that's wrong what what what are the issues that you would that you would think i know you're not treating the entire police force but what it what are those issues he thick well i don't have to treat them all to be able to read the literature and the literature in in in the research world is pretty clear uh police officers really and truly on a whole lot different than any other population uh they are susceptible to hang zaidi and depression just like everybody else there are susceptible to sleep deprivation which can create mood problems um i it police officers are people just like you just like admissions and accountants and lawyers and doesn't know this i don't think so i'm gonna put this out there before he was a doctor marc holbrooke was a police officer and his practice is.

fyrom marc holbrooke officer chile europe zaidi depression eighty eighty percent eighty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on The GaryVee Audio Experience

The GaryVee Audio Experience

02:04 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on The GaryVee Audio Experience

"This is the gary v audio experience or ghana i think the world my glaxo optimism i think you know everyone's like your energy your energy i've come to realise it just optimism just happy just positive what it is just like whatever chemicals for my body that just allow me to see the bright side like and i just don't think i've realized how few people have that like note very few people have it as black and white 100 zeros click i just think everything's good but like you know i'm dino as of eight billion people like what the breakdown is like my god is like six billion just go directly into having more pessimism and cynicism in negatively like fifty one forty nine minimally all the way down to very scary places and i just don't think there's a lot of eighty eighty percent optimism just environment raziq and all that stuff anyway what's up jesse gomez could see a coach john castro great to see you a much left to all of you guys uh and appreciate uh so much i forced myself to be optimistic every day does not come naturally i get it susan it doesn't come naturally a lot of people i think i think that's like you know if if i was going to say i'm lucky about something forget about the business results it's lucky that that optimism comes naturally to me like i'm just optimistic like i just think that so much works for me because i refuse to accept the negative like i you know and i don't think i hear people say it's you know it's an option or to choice i agree with you susan i don't think he comes natural everybody i think we are just starting on the early stages of a of really looking at mental health the brain meditation and i do think alike that's exciting be beautiful doesn't come natural to everybody some of us you know yes kidding but like you to like.

ghana jesse gomez john castro eighty eighty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on Cross of Christ Church - Audio

Cross of Christ Church - Audio

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on Cross of Christ Church - Audio

"It wasn't right i knew it was weird this is what happened this this is why it felt so wrong this is why i have felt you know so in turmoil an angry your or you name it you know in denial so um it is helpful for pastors and for caregivers to understand a true definition so then they can walk and individual through actually naming hey this is what happened you and this is why it fought wrong because it was wrong it was a legal um so it's good to have kind of a a good working definition for sure now what about stats around sexual abuse what are some of the wellknown stats about abuse and families and maybe what are some of the lesser known stats people might not be familiar with one of why i always tau armed parents especially with sexual abuse is that eighty eighty percent of the time that abuser um is known by an individual and so when you're talking about children and you're thinking oh my gosh like well you know i'm not leaving them alone with you know these like random strangers so therefore my kids fine um we tell parents actually you know the the people that are abusing our children are known by our children known by our families and so eighty percent at a time it is um an acquaintance in so we wanna make sure parents understand that not so you're walking around paranoid of oh my gosh is this person you nogan abuse my children but it just gives as a good idea of you know it's not the stranger in the bushes it's not the random.

eighty eighty percent eighty percent
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WINS 1010

WINS 1010

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WINS 1010

"Wins accuweather 4day forecast here's carl been ski with this live report paul on this friday morning under cloudy skies it's still in the low fifty for the time being a shower activity has been showing up on to end tamil doppler radar the rain has been fairly light and it won't last for very long in any given spot much colder air all the move temperatures are for example in the catskills on your being obtained new york right now or in the mid thirties and they've had a few snow showers in the poconos it's in the upper thirty so that arctic air pressing southward an eastward should arrive in the city prior to daybreak even though it's 52 now we're expected they dropped down to thirty seven and later today is the heart of that cold air pours into the northeastern aisles temperatures are headed virtually where it will probably harbor in the upper thirty's virtually all day long and with a strong northwest wind gusting near thirty five miles per hour accu weather real feel temperatures this afternoon will be in the 20s at lievin feel like it's in the teens at times but if it's any consolation the sun will be out most of day now tonight with the wind diminishing very cold lows in the 20s will challenger probably even break the current record in the city for the eleven th of november the morning of the eleven which is saturday of course record 28 set of nineteen thirty we're projecting low twenty four generate will not be as harsh because there won't be as much wind but it will still be cold the near forty sunday's eyes in the upper 40s fifty two it's cloudy right now you eighty eighty percent the wind light and variable cloudy fifty two for headed down to thirty seven in midtown all evacuated meteorologist curb opinsky on new york's weather station tan tan lands wins news time twelve fifty four.

carl paul new york accuweather tan tan eighty eighty percent 4day
"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"eighty eighty percent" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"The mineshaft restaurant in hartford and 620 wtmj the segment is there ought to be a law one of our favorite parts of the show every wednesday love o'clock hour we got a little bit late today because the governor but we have four on the line who want to give us their wisdom are going to dan accountable walk dan you're on wtmj uh it there ought to be alive that every medical facility in the state of wisconsin should post their prices publicly consumers can shopping get the battle cry i could not agree more we are not good consumers of our healthcare you think of the economic boom we would have in this country because eighty eighty percent of the medical procedures don't happen an emergency situation so people would have time to shop beer consumer arrived prices down let's wait for government i challenge all of the medical facilities in the state of wisconsin the do this tomorrow let's make it happen all right good one dan he deal bracelet ended their oddity alone that is an interesting one because oftentimes no matter what it is your told you need you don't think okay i got a call the next place it's this okay let's get this done let insurance take care of it and then all of a sudden you get some set in the mail yeah it's if people are lazy what their healthcare let's go to chris in lodi you're in wtmj there ought to be a law there ought to be a law youth sports uh wiha they don't get much right but he did get uh high school football right that the average championships on thursday and friday but all other youth sports should not be allowed to have games on opening day of deerhunting saturday or that sunday that's an that's a big one yet people don't like that but on may six hundred thousand people are wrong and if you want to get the you going ended a hunting you should eliminate that and if uh if our governor is making if there is no uh age restriction for hunters it would come off even bigger are you looking for the hunting season all way always always i repeat fatal alsahf on the words thank you sir at chris would take for making that make it i call let's go to chuck in manslaughter you're on wtmj yeah i of their.

hartford wisconsin chris lodi football dan eighty eighty percent