35 Burst results for "Eighty Four Percent"

Poor birth outcomes associated with climate change

Climate Cast

03:39 min | 3 months ago

Poor birth outcomes associated with climate change

"There's growing evidence that climate change is affecting birth outcomes particularly in communities of color. A new study in the Journal of the American Medical Association analyzed thirty two million births in the US, it found heat and air. Pollution were risk factors in eighty four percent. Rupa Bass who is the chief of air and climate epidemiology at the California. EPA, and was a CO author on the Study High Rupa welcome to climate cast. Hi, thank you for the invitation us. How temperatures and air quality impact our health, what are you learning about the impacts for women and people of Color. Well so far we have studied air pollution in terms of fine particulate matter and heat in California and what we're finding is that there are associations between preterm delivery, stillbirth and a term low-birth-weight. You know that those pregnancy outcomes are actually much worse for people of Color Let's talk about that a little bit. How are birth affected by heat and air pollution for air pollution? It's mostly inflammation and what happens is that there are systemic inflammation, and that just means that pollutants could affect the. As well as the Placenta and there's also some evidence for smaller particles going from the blood to the brain for heat. It's harder to regulate or control body temperature a for pregnant women. What happens is that women are able to sweat, and then that causes dehydration dehydration than releases. In the body which induces labor and that can happen prematurely. Bodies Getting all the signals at by the heat exposure Rupa here in Minnesota North Minneapolis is one of our communities at lies just downstream from downtown Minneapolis in the prevailing southerly winds. We have in summer, so that means air pollution like fine particles blow into these communities more frequently I'm curious as that common pattern that you see and other cities. Yes it's not just even the air pollution that's flowing into those areas, actually air, pollution, or ready in those areas. We know that large wildfires in the west have tripled since nineteen seventy, and were even seeing a measurable increase in that wildfire smoke coming into Minnesota. How is that important to health outcomes? The difference between these wildfires is that they're not jerry large wildfires, but also affected very densely populated counties in California and so we're able to look at health impacts at the main finding. Is that particular matter is Berry high during these times sometimes the peaks reach levels that we would see in China or elsewhere. Those levels actually are associated with higher respiratory health effects. We've also looked at cardiovascular disease. Mental Health and to look at birth outcomes in the future, looking ahead with the best solutions by publishing this review in Jama article were really hoping to get the message. That heat is linked with These adverse pregnancy outcomes to the medical community were also hoping that on a larger scale pregnant women are included in heat advisories right now in the US. It's been really more a focus on elderly, and maybe some underlying diseases

California United States Rupa Bass Minnesota North Minneapolis Inflammation Mental Health Journal Of The American Medica Minnesota EPA Jama China Berry
Mail ballot surge places Postal Service under spotlight

All Of It

05:45 min | 3 months ago

Mail ballot surge places Postal Service under spotlight

"Last year the United States postal service delivered one hundred forty three billion pieces of mail this year the postal service to deliver tens of millions of ballots due to health concerns around the crown of virus outbreak police that's the plan the states have shifted their primaries to using mail in ballots on a large scale for the first time the U. S. P. S. it's been struggling there been problems with delayed delivery of completed ballots and requested mail in ballots that never appear sometimes it's been a handful of ballots sometimes been hundreds the USPS faces a huge budget shortfall thousands of workers have tested poet positive for cover nineteen and the president has called the agency a quote joke joining me now to look at what's behind the recent problems and what they mean for the election in November is Ryan McCarthy's reporter and editor who covers elections at ProPublica Ryan welcome thanks for having me great to be here all right so I'm going to use the word unprecedented speed you seem a lot a lot but is it accurate when it comes to the number of mail in ballots that American voters will be casting this year totally accurate you know in twenty eighteen about a quarter of Americans orders castor ballots by mail this year based on estimates from election experts in some states up to fifty percent could vote by mail this year so half the state's roughly had go by mail rates last year of under ten percent did you think about that increased state and local election officials have to build these large really complicated logistics operations at a time when there's a pandemic at a time when they're under budget pressure on the state level and a time when the US postal service itself is under huge pressure and and budget pressure itself so I want to be clear about this president trump has said in a statement that has been debunked repeatedly that mail in ballots would be substantially fraudulent that's not we're rich you're reporting on it isn't about any kind of fraud real or made up what are the issues that you have the issue that you've been diving into sure so we spent several weeks looking at whether or not a cash strapped severely diminished US postal service which as you said it's become a political football on a target of president trump could rise to the challenge of delivering an unprecedented amount of mail in ballots this year tens of millions in in the picture that we got in part from the US postal service track record which was not totally promising did they think they know about the US postal service is that after years of plant closures and cutbacks it's really not living up to its own delivery goals particularly for first math class mail which is how most election ballots are sent it has not hit any of its goals for first class mail in five years and according to a recent inspector general report the US postal service delivered ninety five percent of election mail on time last year which presents actually pretty good but if you think of four to five or six percent of ballots being delayed international mail in election then you get considerable chaos and it is also worth noting that in some of the work lowest performing areas of the country for election Malin twenty eighteen including in swing states like Florida Ohio and stuff like that almost eighty four percent of election mail was delivered on time so that's a huge difference that actually could be proved pivotal and I think election officials and voters this there isn't a widespread acknowledgement that the US postal service has been struggling and may not be capable of performing to the level that most people simply because let's talk about Ohio since you mentioned Ohio specifically there were problems in Butler County during the primary on April twenty eighth what happened yes so in Butler County which it would actually have been affected by some of the plant closures I talk to you about eight two US postal service employees showed up in the office the local director elections there this was three days after the deadline to count ballots it really is a tray of three hundred and seventeen open ballots that were too late to be counted and essentially those ballots have been sitting in a U. S. postal service warehouse uncounted for two weeks in the context here is that Ohio's election was crashed some of the rules that once were set up by the state legislature went against the advice of election officials and voting rights advocates and there had been such bad delays in mail delivery that the secretary of state Republican warned voters and pushed not only for the US postal service to add staff to process balance but also to make sure that ballots all ballots from Ohio voters were processed at at Ohio mail facilities in northwestern Ohio in cities like Toledo because of this wave of plant closures mail within two to three day process and Detroit it turns out was hit by some really bad code related delays with malice like a lot of places around the country and so so the Butler County incident was reflective of what's been happening in in a handful of states if your primary where there is this sort of circle of blame between the US postal service and local election officials were kind of baffled why did their ballots are not getting to voters in in some cases it's because of poorly conceived election operations in cases it seems to be U. S. postal service there in some cases it seems to be a mixture of the two

United States
Arrests at the US-Mexico border down 84% from last May

Business Rockstars

00:34 sec | 3 months ago

Arrests at the US-Mexico border down 84% from last May

"Arrest at the southern border are down with more here's USA's Chris Barnes in many agents apprehended twenty three thousand people at the southern border an eighty four percent drop as compared to a year earlier most were single adult men from Mexico and that's another big change from last year one three quarters of all migrant arrests at the border involved people from Central America the use of tractor trailers by smugglers is on the rise border patrol agents say they have foiled operations involving big rigs every month of this year so

USA Chris Barnes Mexico Central America
The number of undocumented migrants arrested at the border dropped in May

Sean Hannity

00:21 sec | 3 months ago

The number of undocumented migrants arrested at the border dropped in May

"New numbers from customs border protection show a dramatic drop in arrests of undocumented migrants in may agents apprehended twenty three thousand people that's an eighty four percent drop compared to one year ago most were single adult men from Mexico that's another big change from twenty nineteen when three quarters of all migrant arrests involve people from Central

Mexico
AP-NORC poll: Few Americans trust Trump's info on pandemic

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 5 months ago

AP-NORC poll: Few Americans trust Trump's info on pandemic

"The poll conducted by the A. P. E. N. N. or C. center for public affairs research in mid April found few Americans trust president trump as a source of information on the pandemic just twenty eight percent of Americans say they're regularly getting information from the president about the virus and only twenty three percent say they have high levels of trust in what the president is saying well confidence in the president is higher among his supporters only about half of Republicans say they trust trump's information on the pandemic nevertheless the majority eighty two percent of Republicans say they still approve of how he's doing the survey findings underscore trump's rock solid backing from Republicans among Democrats eighty four percent say they have little to no trust in pandemic information the president's providing his overall approval rating holding steady at forty two percent Jennifer king Washington

Donald Trump President Trump Republicans A. P. E. N. N. Jennifer King Washington
AP-NORC poll: Few Americans trust Trump's info on pandemic

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 5 months ago

AP-NORC poll: Few Americans trust Trump's info on pandemic

"The new poll finds that just twenty eight percent of Americans say they're regularly getting information from the president about the virus and only twenty three percent say they have high levels of trust in what the president is saying well confidence in the president is higher among his supporters only about half of Republicans say they trust trump's information on the pandemic nevertheless the majority eighty two percent of Republicans say they still approve of how he's doing the survey findings underscore trump's rock solid backing from Republicans among Democrats eighty four percent say they have little to no trust in pandemic information the president's providing his overall approval rating holding steady at forty two percent Jennifer king Washington

President Trump Donald Trump Republicans Jennifer King Washington
AP-NORC poll: Few Americans trust Trump's info on pandemic

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 5 months ago

AP-NORC poll: Few Americans trust Trump's info on pandemic

"The new poll finds that just twenty eight percent of Americans say they're regularly getting information from the president about the virus and only twenty three percent say they have high levels of trust in what the president is saying well confidence in the president is higher among his supporters only about half of Republicans say they trust trump's information on the pandemic nevertheless the majority eighty two percent of Republicans say they still approve of how he's doing the survey findings underscore trump's rock solid backing from Republicans among Democrats eighty four percent say they have little to no trust in pandemic information the president's providing his overall approval rating holding steady at forty two percent Jennifer king Washington

President Trump Donald Trump Republicans Jennifer King Washington
AP-NORC poll: Few Americans trust Trump's info on pandemic

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 5 months ago

AP-NORC poll: Few Americans trust Trump's info on pandemic

"The new poll finds that just twenty eight percent of Americans say they're regularly getting information from the president about the virus and only twenty three percent say they have high levels of trust in what the president is saying well confidence in the president is higher among his supporters only about half of Republicans say they trust trump's information on the pandemic nevertheless the majority eighty two percent of Republicans say they still approve of how he's doing the survey findings underscore trump's rock solid backing from Republicans among Democrats eighty four percent say they have little to no trust in pandemic information the president's providing his overall approval rating holding steady at forty two percent Jennifer king Washington

President Trump Donald Trump Republicans Jennifer King Washington
Less than 1 in 3 think the economy will return to normal by June

America in the Morning

00:32 sec | 5 months ago

Less than 1 in 3 think the economy will return to normal by June

"Is re opening talk continues a new ABC news Ipsos poll out this morning shows that more Americans are pessimistic about when things could return to normal less than one out of every three Americans now think the country's economy will be close to normal by June first as far fewer than the nearly half forty four percent who had a brighter outlook just two weeks ago Americans though are more optimistic that the pandemic could be over by the end of summer about seventy five percent still less optimistic than the eighty four percent we thought August would be the end date just two weeks

ABC
Fewer than half of Americans believe their daily routine will return to normal by June, as fears over Coronavirus rise

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:26 sec | 6 months ago

Fewer than half of Americans believe their daily routine will return to normal by June, as fears over Coronavirus rise

"Question as the days rolled by and the number of covert nineteen cases and deaths rise eighty four percent of Americans believe they won't be able to resume their regular routine until the end of the summer forty four percent believe they'll be back to order by June first an optimistic thirteen percent said may first the new ABC news episodes poll also reports eighty nine percent of Americans now say they're concerned that they or someone they know will be infected with the virus that's ten percent higher from two

Abc News
Seattle ranks among most walkable cities in US

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:33 sec | 7 months ago

Seattle ranks among most walkable cities in US

"Six a new list of the fastest growing cities in Washington shows Kirkland in the number one spot according to home snacks over the past decade Kirkland grew at an eighty four percent rate increasing its population by forty thousand people other cities that made the top ten include rich field Derian Samantha tional quality and bottled at Seattle also rates pretty high in another category when it comes to walk ability the website walk score crunch the numbers and found Seattle ranks number eight in the country is the most one of the most walkable friendly

Washington Kirkland Seattle Samantha Tional
An deep dive into Trump’s 2020 State of the Union speech

Q

12:10 min | 8 months ago

An deep dive into Trump’s 2020 State of the Union speech

"I'm Audie Cornish in Washington earlier we heard from president Donald Trump and we just heard the voice of Michigan governor Gretchen Wimmer who presented the democratic response to president trump stated the union speech we have several folks here tonight to do some analysis about all that we heard we're gonna start within the within eighteen L. Shammi who was the chief of staff to speaker of the house Nancy Pelosi and Brendan Buck who was a spokesman for the former house speaker Paul Ryan bring you guys both in for your expertise how what we heard tonight now if you're on Twitter there were a lot of conservatives you you're you're using a lot of exclamation points and saying this is the best thing that they've ever heard Democrats not saying the same I want to start with you Brendan what did you make of the president's focus tonight how we deliver that yeah and this is certainly a confident president in a way that you know you might expect a president who's at his all time high in in the latest Gallup poll who is just really defeated impeachment and have the Democrats sort of in disarray he started off with all of those economic status just making the case that things are going well in this country talk about how we're we're not gonna turn back and really was just riding high right some of his quotes it insane three years of my administration three and a half million working age people of join the work force in leaning really hard into that at the top in it and it was a lot of job well done on my part and very little agenda going forward I counted this is not an official count but I counted only ten things in which he is calling on Congress to do anything in a lot of those were relatively small ball usually a president comes in with a big agenda here's all the things I want to do and you really have to dig in there to find them some of it is funding neo natal research funding a child tax credit sanctuary cities sending Americans to Mars things like that that don't really come together in a real way but another take way as as sue was talking about from the room if I've seen a lot of state of the union this was as divided and cold as I've ever seen you could almost hear brewing from some of the Democrats and that is just really stark and the Nancy Pelosi interactions yeah she she tried to shake his hand and he did do it she actually tore up his speech at the end that that's remarkable I've never seen anything like that the team let's have you jump in on your former boss there people were watching her and her behavior very closely but first your reaction to some of the things you heard tonight shoring it was a fascinating speech the king can I give you a look into president trump's mine and that we were hoping that he would meet the commander in chief test but then said that I believe he produced a speech that was made for TV made for TV moments and Brandon is exactly right some of the big issues bi partisan issues that he could work with Democrats on infrastructure he had two lines and infrastructure of prescription drugs he really did not go into specifics as to get me a bell and I will sign it these are opportunities lost a lucky get a showing at age she has to do is to tell Democrats thank you for working with me on U. S. M. C. A. and he didn't right you mentioned that it was signed by it was that yeah and and I and also in terms of I've I've seen many states to the union I've been there and I think this is stands up to when president Obama was to during the ACA negotiations and trying to get the bill passed it was it was that same feeling that you had in those to complete the process I want to take a moment now to fact check some of what we heard both the president's speech in the democratic response NPR's Scott Horsley is here to help us do that welcome Scott they do with it this speech was kind of the theme of it was the great American come back the president spent considerable time talking about the economy both his and the prior administration's but here's a sample of that in just three short years we have shattered the mentality of American decline and we have rejected the downsizing of Americans destiny we have totally rejected the downsizing we're moving forward at a pace that was unimaginable just a short time ago and we are never ever going back Scott who was Anderson economy were looking at the one the president's describing characteristically here Donald Trump exaggerates how strong the economy is now and how weak it was when he came into office the fact is the economy was pretty good in twenty seventeen and it's still pretty good now the economy last year grew two point three percent that is exactly the average for the last decade the U. S. added six point seven million jobs in the first thirty five months after trump took office pretty impressive but not unprecedented in the previous thirty five months the U. S. added nearly eight million jobs so really less of a comeback than a more less straight line continuation a lot of people also measure the economy by the size of their own paychecks right in this president described this as a blue collar boom after decades of flat and falling incomes wages are rising fast and wonderfully they are rising fastest for low income workers who have seen a sixteen percent pay increase since my election Scott Horsley is our chief economics correspondent and of course was a long time White House correspondents so to help us understand how he's trying to frame these specific numbers wage wages have been rising faster than inflation that's good for workers there read real purchasing power's been going up but wage gains of actually moderated in recent months in the twelve months ending in December average wages rose just two point nine percent compared to three point four percent earlier in the year and that deceleration in pay hikes is a little surprising given the very low unemployment rate we have now is encouraging as the president says that wages for people at the bottom of the income ladder have been rising faster than those the top that's partly because a lot of states have raised their minimum wages the present also talked about the very large stock market gains that we've seen since the election of twenty sixteen it is way up not seventy percent as he said but the Dow's up fifty seven percent stock ownership are is heavily concentrated among the rich eighty four percent of those gains have gone to just the top ten percent of earners and forty five percent of Americans don't own any stock at all I want to pause for a second and go to Ron Elving because when you think about the last impeach president he was giving a seat at the union is also the person we attribute this it's the economy stupid kind of sloganeering and so is this something that the president should lean hard into especially given what his democratic rivals are talking about why would he not why would he not take credit for where the car a condom use today presidents have suffered when the economy was poor even if it wasn't their fault and even when it wasn't really that bad and even when it was recovering I'm thinking here by George HW bush in nineteen ninety two very short very shallow recession and yet he was pummeled with it and that has happened in other occasions and we've also seen presidents come and office riding on a long recovery such as the one from say about two thousand nine two thousand ten forward into two thousand seventeen and tack on a few more years with policies and there's no question that this president has cut regulations and cut taxes what particularly for a corporations and to some to be wealthy individuals which has juice the economy if you're further but he did come in riding on a long recovery which may be slowing down a little bit now but he basically takes credit for all of it and says that when he came into office it was a situation of American carnage I want to come back to Scott Horsley here because another issue one of factcheck health care promises the president spoke about also Michigan governor Gretchen Widmer who delivered the democratic response here's an example of something the president spoke about one hundred and thirty two lawmakers in this room have endorsed legislation to impose a socialist takeover of our healthcare system wiping out the private health insurance plans of one hundred and eighty million very happy Americans to those watching at home tonight I want you to know we will never let socialism destroy American health care members we talk about the language is using their this is obviously divisive issue even within the Democratic Party some of the presidential candidates on the democratic side Bernie Sanders Elizabeth Warren have favored a single payer plan that would eliminate private insurance in warrants case over a period of time other Democrats though want to preserve a role for private insurance for those people who want it we should also point out the president did make what he called an iron clad pledged to protect patients with pre existing condition did he explain how we do that he he did not in this this is surely the biggest Whopper in tonight's speech the president knows a protection for patients with pre existing conditions as popular so he pays lip service to it but if anything his administration has has whittled away at those protections and of course they're they're fighting to overturn the affordable Care Act which is where those protections come from I want to talk about another big issue border security the president talked about this one even before he you know what it was the nominee and hit that thing again tonight my administration has undertaken an unprecedented effort to secure the southern border of the United States this statement seems vague but it's got I believe you've kind of dug into it what do you know the administration has made a series of sweeping changes to limit access to asylum seekers at the border I'd sent tens of thousands of migrants back to Mexico to wait for their day in immigration courts and administration credits those policies for a very sharp drop in the number of migrants who are being taken into custody the border in a last may we saw that number peek at a recent high about a hundred forty thousand last month the number was down to around twenty nine thousand so a drop of about eighty percent our allies in this gets at some of what we would call kind of red meat or culture were issues that we heard the president talking about he said he was calling upon members of Congress to pass legislation banning late term abortion of babies he talked about the idea of a sanctuary cities and kind of going after sanctuary states how did he balance this part of the speech with what we heard about the economy well I think those are the two parts of the president's campaign message one is to say you're better off now than you were four years ago the economy is great he said it's greater than ever before in American history but also the president is at heart a culture warrior and he believes that cultural issues are more powerful than economic ones and there is some evidence that might suggest he's right for instance the parts of the country that are reaping the most benefits from the trump economy are the ones where his approval ratings are the worst and the parts of the country that are not reaping the benefits that are doing badly record farm bankruptcy is a manufacturing recession those are the parts of the country where his numbers are the highest why I think because of the cultural issues he's pretty face the voters in those places think he's protecting them against criminal immigrants he talked about those he highlighted once again this is a staple for him a family whose family member has been killed by an undocumented immigrant so these are the two parts of his message one is you never had it so good and the other is you know the Democrats want to ruin your your way of life and that's the message to the public we want to talk about what it was like inside the capitol congressional correspondent kills the smell is there tonight moments ago she spoke with the second highest ranking Republican representative in the house that Steve Scalise we did see a pretty tepid response from Democrats on most things including things other were bye bye things that should have been bipartisan that always have been bipartisan it almost is is like they have this personal hatred against the president and they're letting it see through where they're opposing good policies and you should always put your personal differences on the

Audie Cornish Washington President Trump Donald Trump Michigan Gretchen Wimmer
Feces, Bottles Of Urine, Used Condoms And Unsanitary Conditions Found In DC Metro Garages, Audit Says

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:24 sec | 9 months ago

Feces, Bottles Of Urine, Used Condoms And Unsanitary Conditions Found In DC Metro Garages, Audit Says

"Unsafe in filthy conditions at transit authority parking garages in the Washington area are prompting changes and how those garages are cleaned a two year audit found human feces of bottles of urine overflowing trash another unsanitary conditions at metro rail station garages the audit found that contracted workers were doing their job properly eighty four percent of the time address as

Washington
Majority of women who have an abortion don’t regret it five years on

Dr. Daliah

09:13 min | 9 months ago

Majority of women who have an abortion don’t regret it five years on

"I. as we talk about how things are changing in society of abortion that has come up in the news I remember years ago we would talk about how if young women chose to abort their child and didn't get the support they needed that I regret and that many women might make the decision to hastily aboard and then years maybe four ever regret that they lost a baby or feel haunted by that figure that the aborted all this study kind of the spells that and this study was published Sunday in the journal social science and medicine researchers found that are five years after having an abortion only six percent expressed a primarily negative emotions the overwhelming majority of women surveyed eighty four percent had positive emotions no emotions whatsoever about their version decision even if they hadn't felt that way when they were making the decision to have an abortion now get one this is a study where people do their surveys I mean there's no way to tell if somebody was you know filling it out in hopes of appearing in a certain way but we usually screen people fill these surveys out to be as honest as possible just over half the women in the survey said the decision to terminate the pregnancy was very difficult twenty four seven percent said it was somewhat difficult forty six percent said it wasn't a difficult decision at all that concerns me nearly seventy percent said that they thought they would be stigmatized if people knew they had an abortion the women said they struggle with the decision or felt stigmatized by it were more like a chore for Philly guilt anger or sadness immediately after the abortion over time these feelings declined dramatically sometimes even one year after the abortion going to see and then they said the top emotion of all the groups of women in the study said that they felt relief relief was an emotion used to describe how they felt each time they were asked about it I know that's open to a lot of discussion for some of us who are pro life that kind of hurts that definitely it's a string you know I mean I'm sure there's a lot of people in our lives where we would be relieved if they weren't a part of our lives when you talk about a baby and to hear that they were relieved to not have that baby anymore are the idea that baby being alive is is concerning but I don't think that's exactly the way these women were describing it as I think it was the dilemma of being pregnant having to deal with the pregnancy and now not having to deal with it anymore but again still strikes a chord in those are for life researchers came to this conclusion after serving a thousand women following up with them eleven times over a period of five years they surveyed women lived in twenty one states a week after they had an abortion and then again every six months thereafter over the past couple decades researchers say there had been an assumption that women will regret having an abortion and an increasing number of states require counselling and waiting periods before woman can have an abortion so in some states you can't just go you know what I found I got pregnant go head to go out and literature has suggests that counselors give some states require counselors to give a woman before having an abortion what what does this say there's a literature that some say there's a typo in this I I barely Anthony Kennedy just as something heavy in his office is car that I felt the restriction of a woman's right to certain abortion procedures says it seems on acceptable to conclude some women come to regret their choice to bore the infant life once they create insisting researchers say the results of the study proves that notion as a myth they say all the claims that negative emotions will emerge over time a method is process for decades without any evidence to substantiate the claims it's clear and not just for okay and that comes from Korean Rocca an epidemiologist at this is a professor in the department will be gone and revisit the sizes at USC so there was other studies that said that abortion do not contribute to feelings of records and most women well the regrets like they had suggested depends on how you think you'll be stigmatized and so is the country's de stigmatizing net and my guess is that a decade or two they're going to be even empowering women there's going to be kind of an abortion power what is it called it's called reproductive freedom reproductive freedom I think I get to exercise reproductive freedom you get pregnant and you get to exercise and in that pregnancy see I thought reproductive freedom is you get to choose who you want to reproduce with not killing the child when I look at it is Kelly whether you're pro choice or pro life when you stop a heart beat that's a kill that's causing death I am pro choicers well some of them will even agree that is the killing or ending of life so to me whether you think it's going to become a whole person or not you are indeed a heartbeat you are killing something I never have an abortion you know I made that decision very early on I was right I just for me I just don't think it's a baby's fault yes in all things could affect my life it could affect my career but I I if I got pregnant I just look at it is there was a reason for that's me I would never install that on somebody else so for me I would deal with the guilt now maybe I would do with guilt because a religious what if somebody isn't religious or they you know feel empowered or they don't feel stigmatized they will be less reluctant to regret and so you know it's all to look at the study and agree with the researchers say most would be fine I don't know that they don't abortion wouldn't be such a controversy wanna be such an issue of only talking about maybe five or six year we're talking about hundreds of thousands of abortions a year and I'm blown away that in the year two thousand twenty we don't have enough means for women to get birth control I know people say well also incest how many cases of this is actually happening of early like to know that I understand rate there's lots of rapes going on I get that five arm but you know why hundreds of thousands a year we have hundreds of different types of birth control we have education out there we have condoms and when you hear that people are using abortion as a form of birth control I do think we're doing something wrong in society I don't think it has a lead to that and I do believe that both sides of the aisle if you talk to people who are pro choice or liberal I think many will agree yeah we don't really need you know that is a high number if everybody could just stop with the politics and go look you know can we address the unwanted pregnancies can we address sex without protection I mean STDs are on the rise the these tender these are hook ups tender is eight app that's what the young people are telling me I thought okay you to meet somebody and date and you know there's I guess his engine you know there there's there's now there's dating apps for more serious but I'm hearing tender is just strictly for you know I just wanna have sex well no wonder STDs are on the rise no wonder were having hundreds of thousands of abortions being done here this is twenty twenty I mean we should be we should we should have this thing licked already nobody should be getting pregnant or doesn't want to be if you're getting pregnant by accident and then you have to kill the baby and I'm sorry I know people don't like me saying that but your anger stop in a heartbeat that's a you know what why don't we do a better job

Majority of women who have an abortion don’t regret it five years on

Dr. Daliah

09:13 min | 9 months ago

Majority of women who have an abortion don’t regret it five years on

"I. as we talk about how things are changing in society of abortion that has come up in the news I remember years ago we would talk about how if young women chose to abort their child and didn't get the support they needed that I regret and that many women might make the decision to hastily aboard and then years maybe four ever regret that they lost a baby or feel haunted by that figure that the aborted all this study kind of the spells that and this study was published Sunday in the journal social science and medicine researchers found that are five years after having an abortion only six percent expressed a primarily negative emotions the overwhelming majority of women surveyed eighty four percent had positive emotions no emotions whatsoever about their version decision even if they hadn't felt that way when they were making the decision to have an abortion now get one this is a study where people do their surveys I mean there's no way to tell if somebody was you know filling it out in hopes of appearing in a certain way but we usually screen people fill these surveys out to be as honest as possible just over half the women in the survey said the decision to terminate the pregnancy was very difficult twenty four seven percent said it was somewhat difficult forty six percent said it wasn't a difficult decision at all that concerns me nearly seventy percent said that they thought they would be stigmatized if people knew they had an abortion the women said they struggle with the decision or felt stigmatized by it were more like a chore for Philly guilt anger or sadness immediately after the abortion over time these feelings declined dramatically sometimes even one year after the abortion going to see and then they said the top emotion of all the groups of women in the study said that they felt relief relief was an emotion used to describe how they felt each time they were asked about it I know that's open to a lot of discussion for some of us who are pro life that kind of hurts that definitely it's a string you know I mean I'm sure there's a lot of people in our lives where we would be relieved if they weren't a part of our lives when you talk about a baby and to hear that they were relieved to not have that baby anymore are the idea that baby being alive is is concerning but I don't think that's exactly the way these women were describing it as I think it was the dilemma of being pregnant having to deal with the pregnancy and now not having to deal with it anymore but again still strikes a chord in those are for life researchers came to this conclusion after serving a thousand women following up with them eleven times over a period of five years they surveyed women lived in twenty one states a week after they had an abortion and then again every six months thereafter over the past couple decades researchers say there had been an assumption that women will regret having an abortion and an increasing number of states require counselling and waiting periods before woman can have an abortion so in some states you can't just go you know what I found I got pregnant go head to go out and literature has suggests that counselors give some states require counselors to give a woman before having an abortion what what does this say there's a literature that some say there's a typo in this I I barely Anthony Kennedy just as something heavy in his office is car that I felt the restriction of a woman's right to certain abortion procedures says it seems on acceptable to conclude some women come to regret their choice to bore the infant life once they create insisting researchers say the results of the study proves that notion as a myth they say all the claims that negative emotions will emerge over time a method is process for decades without any evidence to substantiate the claims it's clear and not just for okay and that comes from Korean Rocca an epidemiologist at this is a professor in the department will be gone and revisit the sizes at USC so there was other studies that said that abortion do not contribute to feelings of records and most women well the regrets like they had suggested depends on how you think you'll be stigmatized and so is the country's de stigmatizing net and my guess is that a decade or two they're going to be even empowering women there's going to be kind of an abortion power what is it called it's called reproductive freedom reproductive freedom I think I get to exercise reproductive freedom you get pregnant and you get to exercise and in that pregnancy see I thought reproductive freedom is you get to choose who you want to reproduce with not killing the child when I look at it is Kelly whether you're pro choice or pro life when you stop a heart beat that's a kill that's causing death I am pro choicers well some of them will even agree that is the killing or ending of life so to me whether you think it's going to become a whole person or not you are indeed a heartbeat you are killing something I never have an abortion you know I made that decision very early on I was right I just for me I just don't think it's a baby's fault yes in all things could affect my life it could affect my career but I I if I got pregnant I just look at it is there was a reason for that's me I would never install that on somebody else so for me I would deal with the guilt now maybe I would do with guilt because a religious what if somebody isn't religious or they you know feel empowered or they don't feel stigmatized they will be less reluctant to regret and so you know it's all to look at the study and agree with the researchers say most would be fine I don't know that they don't abortion wouldn't be such a controversy wanna be such an issue of only talking about maybe five or six year we're talking about hundreds of thousands of abortions a year and I'm blown away that in the year two thousand twenty we don't have enough means for women to get birth control I know people say well also incest how many cases of this is actually happening of early like to know that I understand rate there's lots of rapes going on I get that five arm but you know why hundreds of thousands a year we have hundreds of different types of birth control we have education out there we have condoms and when you hear that people are using abortion as a form of birth control I do think we're doing something wrong in society I don't think it has a lead to that and I do believe that both sides of the aisle if you talk to people who are pro choice or liberal I think many will agree yeah we don't really need you know that is a high number if everybody could just stop with the politics and go look you know can we address the unwanted pregnancies can we address sex without protection I mean STDs are on the rise the these tender these are hook ups tender is eight app that's what the young people are telling me I thought okay you to meet somebody and date and you know there's I guess his engine you know there there's there's now there's dating apps for more serious but I'm hearing tender is just strictly for you know I just wanna have sex well no wonder STDs are on the rise no wonder were having hundreds of thousands of abortions being done here this is twenty twenty I mean we should be we should we should have this thing licked already nobody should be getting pregnant or doesn't want to be if you're getting pregnant by accident and then you have to kill the baby and I'm sorry I know people don't like me saying that but your anger stop in a heartbeat that's a you know what why don't we do a better job

Apple Watch saved a grandma's life by catching heart condition

Wayne Cabot and Paul Murnane

00:35 sec | 10 months ago

Apple Watch saved a grandma's life by catching heart condition

"Of queens grandmother creditor apple watch for saving her life Marie Bork tells the post she woke up in the middle of the night last month with an alert from her apple watch warning her of an irregular heart beat she says she immediately went to the hospital saving her from a potential stroke or heart attack had she waited a new study published in the New England journal of medicine says patients with atrial fibrillation can use the apple watch with eighty four percent accuracy to determine whether they are experiencing potentially deadly rhythm

Marie Bork Heart Attack Apple New England Journal Of Medicin Eighty Four Percent
Refugee children excluded from education will never be equipped to rebuild their countries: UNHCR

UN News

05:58 min | 1 year ago

Refugee children excluded from education will never be equipped to rebuild their countries: UNHCR

"This is natalie hutchinson with u. N. news the vast majority of the world's nearly twenty six million refugees are hosted in the global south where providing education education for them is a major challenge the u._n. Refugee agency u._n._h._c._r. said on friday an interview with u._n. Newses daniel johnson the agency's sees muhammadu deion beltway. That's the deputy. Director of u._n._h._c._r.'s division of resilience and resolutions explains how a new plan is helping to provide provide not just primary but also secondary schooling to vulnerable youngsters permanent remain in issue however you also have much a bigger challenges at secondary level as well as tertiary level. How many millions are we talking about. How many refugees twenty five million in the world twenty six million really yeah. We've got about twenty five hundred six million as of last year most of them eighty four percent in <hes> refugee-hosting countries that happened to be in the global south so refugees are hosted in some of the most deprived areas of our countries and at the same time unwritten these countries in the most deprived part of discounters. The report is calling for help from governments from communities from the private sector the to sort of change the way that refugees get education. The aim is not to do it so much in camps now as in host communities. Maybe you could expand on that and explain explain how our house communities going to deal with this. We've good examples of places where government have made changes policy changes very eddie generous ones go on them wet where for example for example in djibouti for example in uganda for example in mexico for example in countries affected by venezuela situation nations but also in the middle east north africa turkey lebanon exit so we see money of this good examples but this good examples needs sustainability. What are they doing doing exactly. They are allowing refugees to access into the secondary school. The existing schools not obliging them to go on have have their own education on their own so including the refugees in today national education systems allowing them to have additional teachers additional schools were quiet but we also see a lot of development actors development partners like the world bank like bilateral donors coming in support of them so this is new income streams streams this how you're going to do it because you're an can't do it on its own and governments haven't got the resources so you're appealing as part of the global compact refugees to get a new income stream stream. What sort of money do you need to make this work. I cannot tell you about exact amount that is needed but for example you take. Uganda has a four year plan for for over three hundred eighty million u._s. dollars in the course of four years. That's educational response plan devil for both refugee children as will as affected host populations. That's the type of amount of resources that is being posted on the leadership of the government of development actress you initiate. She are on few order ngos and the u._n. Agencies coming together and joining effort into understand exactly what is required and then so that donors as well as communities and others can contribute to responding to those needs that just an example there are many examples so in the the immediate instance. If you go to somewhere like greece the greek islands. There wasn't a lot recently about the fact that thousands of refugee children are still not attending school the islands. I don't have the resources neither does athens. What's going to help them now. Because they really do need assistance immediately they do need assistance but they also policy changes so policy changes that will allow these children to have sisters <unk> but at the same time also human human as well as financial national resources he also mentioned that in lebanon there are thousands more syrian children who fled the conflict there and if these children aren't looked after and given an education we risk reaping the consequences of not looking after them. What exactly do you mean by that. It's about being excluded in countries that have hosted them. They we're already excluded and displaced because of the conflict in the country and then coming into this host countries they need the list that is needed is to provide vitamin d type of education including civic education including cohesion if the host population so that that brighter feature that we do see four for syria when times are is i think is being correctly field by people who are equipped with education two final questions to you how many ah countries and where are you focusing on initially in this new initiative for secondary and tertiary education for refugees and why is education so important for refugees for anyone we are thinking of few countries in the eastern horn of africa rwanda kenya uganda a few orders in asia like pakistan and in these countries as i was saying they are really starting point. We are going talk about fifteen sixteen countries for youth education and secondary education in the laura on in order to make sure that it's not only only supporting the refugees who are immediately in need of that support but also some of defected host populations and education is so important because it is the one that will help refugees and our future what should happen to be able to try but also to contribute go to our societies societies that have lost to them but also the future when they return home or when they are settled or when they are locally integrated.

Uganda Natalie Hutchinson Daniel Johnson Deion Director U. N. Greece Athens U._N._H._C._R. Africa Lebanon Pakistan Asia Rwanda Djibouti Venezuela Syria North Africa
Leonardo Dicaprio, Earth Alliance And Amazon discussed on Just Don't Lose The Money with Rubino and Liang

Just Don't Lose The Money with Rubino and Liang

00:20 sec | 1 year ago

Leonardo Dicaprio, Earth Alliance And Amazon discussed on Just Don't Lose The Money with Rubino and Liang

"Actor Leonardo DiCaprio is putting his money where his mouth is his new environmental organization earth alliance is pledging five million dollars to help fight the fires in the Amazon Brazil has recorded more than forty one thousand fires in the Amazon so far this year that's up eighty four percent from

Leonardo Dicaprio Earth Alliance Amazon Amazon Brazil Five Million Dollars Eighty Four Percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

11:26 min | 1 year ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"So we started the show talking about the fact that Cuomo signed the driver's license for legal immigrants in New York state, and the majority of people in New York state as a blue state as you can get against it. When you actually break down each showed that fifty fifty three percent majority of New York state voters opposed the plan five and ten suburban voters oppose giving driver's license to a legal immigrants. Only forty percent support the plan voters living in upstate New York. That's buffalo Syracuse Rochester really what's outside of New York City. Sixty two percent opposed to it. Eighty to eighty four percent of Republicans conservative voters say that they oppose the what the state dead and almost sixty percent of voters, democrat and Republican aged thirty five to fifty four in New York state opposed the plan. The point was with twenty twenty elections coming up. Majority of people in New York state, including the majority of millennials, whether they're democrat or Republican agree with Trump. Yes, this is what you have to do. This is what you have to market. And we've got some great calls on it. Let's continue with that we go to gym on Long Island. Jim welcome. You're on Red Eye Radio. Welcome to the show. Hi, jim. Thanks guys. Thanks for having me. Yeah, I'm in Nasser county. And basically, the agenda is being driven in New York state by the far left by the city Democrats, not by the suburban even Democrats, although they're sitting on the fence because the state Senate, just changed hand fear two years ago, and they Republicans lost eight seats six they lost a Long Island, but those swing districts so they are sitting there putting their finger in the air, hoping that they can't get too far to the left, or they gonna lose those seats in in twenty twenty they'll even lose them. Trump can look at New York. He's a New Yorker and say, listen, this is the far left the Democrats, bellwether state, New York and California for their national agenda. What's going on in New York, and California is where they wanna go. And I don't think the rest of the country wanna go there. And people were Long Island. Don't wanna go there, and I don't think people have state New York when it go there. So I think he can use his home state as an example of where we don't wanna go. Sure, no, that's, that's great. Because again the those, those policies in place when you talk about giving free healthcare to legals giving drivers licenses to illegals and all of the horrible policies that are costing the taxpayers of New York. More and more and more every day and making it harder and harder to feed their own families and make a living and stay above water. That's something that is very real. That is something that is very easy to demonstrate it just has to be done. Over and over again to make sure that you that you get through with that message that you do connect to people. And I think you, you, you can't just win again, just what happened this past weekend, went impeachment seemed to die. And then the story came out about the internal polls of the White House took. In march. And then the latest polls that came out the president, you know, last last night, or yesterday talking about I don't know what's going on with Fox News. I don't know what happened to them, because of the Fox News. You know, the, the Fox News poll, that's not the direction to go oriented, don't sit there and publicly denounced polls, you, disagree with, because the reality is the president believes the polls. The White House believes the internal polls that they did in March now he may believe as he stated that will look, they don't agree. The Democrats, you go to these states. They don't agree. And by the way, he does make a point by Saint polls in March are ancient. And they are because a lot has happened since then. But there hasn't been a fifteen point swing that puts them in a wild lead where he's leading is on the issues. You see what they talked about from the White House. It's a fact. These same look on the issues. The Democrats don't lead in those states while I'm winning right? Not necessarily right now you have to assume you have to assume that, that the same. It's the same as Romney and Romney. It was landslide that the voters agreed with Romney when they walked out of those exit polls in twenty twelve Romney din win, right? They voted for the guy who they disagreed with this is why you have to something that has to be marketed on a consistent basis. And the last caller gets I think exactly what we've been talking about you have to go you're, and I wanna make this clerks. We have we got the one call which we always get we got it last hour. Well, you're not gonna convince these Democrats that won't listen talking about them. Let them go right? You have to let them go and your basis. Pretty safe. It's everybody in between the Democrats that hate you don't wanna listen to anything, and the Democrats that did listen to Trump in twenty sixteen not an overwhelming majority. Right. But enough of Democrats and enough of independence to help him win the presidency, Saint philosophy now accept the fact your president the United States. Now you're not an outsider. And so it's a little different job that you have to do when it comes to marketing, and the one thing that you need to do is talk specifically about these things, so people know why you need to be reelected. I need to be reluctant because of what's happening in my home state of New York. That the Democrats aren't listening to the people. You saw the polls millennials you agree with me. You agree with me? I care about you, right? I care about Americans I, I care about millennials. I you you be specific on it. It's not gonna hurt you know, and let the Democrats come back and try to attack you on that you're controlling the narrative, you're putting them on the defensive, you're. You don't hear this every single day, and it should be coming out, every single day from the Republicans every single day. The Democrats do not care if you vote for Democrats, they don't care about you, and you give the specific reasons and you infuriate Democrats, and you control the narrative, and then they're going to come back at you and they come back at you way you don't have anything on the issues. You don't have anything. And that's why can't be on personality. That's why can't be on crude words. That's why it can't be debating with Hollywood stars. Forget about them go after the democrat party. Yep. It is. It's it is so easy. You're just the target is the site of a barn. It couldn't be any broader. It couldn't be any simpler. And you wanna talk about a pitch man who can get it done, unlike any other president, because the one thing say what you will about as demeanor. The one thing that gets across that. Yeah. You, you believe what he's saying. You believe what he's saying at that time when he's making certain points, there, other moments when he's been this ingenuous and he's lied. But, you know on the issues, what he's talking about all he has to say is, this is what we said about the wall to begin with, and it's become this huge symbol of the fight for border security, which isn't a negative thing. But the promise that Mexico was going to pay for it completely unnecessary. All he had to do is identify the problem in two thousand sixteen. They're, they're nothing else had to happen. You don't have to go that far. Once you've identified the problem, and then, promise I will work every day, you put it make sure we secure our, you know, we talk about this. You put in something that was unnecessary, and that became a huge issue for six months of the campaign. Yes. And then when you didn't do and it was obvious. You couldn't get to it. You were mocked. And so you control the narrative and your job is to always control the narrative, and make it. So they never have a point. Right. Right. When you're in political debate. Goes back to what my dad said, B one B one hundred percent right, all the time in business are member telling him you can't. It's impossible. You're human you're gonna make mistakes. And he said, no, it's not. Because if you don't know if your message or your answer is one hundred percent. Correct. Shut up right? Don't say it because because you are flawed. And we are humans, and we are flawed. You can analyse say, I have all my ducks in a row here. No. Okay. Shut up for a day. Get your ducks in a row and then come back the next day. There isn't an issue there isn't a major issue. Democrats can win over the majority of the American public that Republicans and Trump can't. If you have the time to do it before twenty twenty the question is, is the president committed, and other Republicans committed to really put out the message that will bring the American people to their side doesn't have to be a huge majority doesn't even have to be a majority. Right. Right. It's again you win. Here's here's the difference. Between Romney debate Romney on the issues and the exit polls. And and what was going on and where you are now? Mr president. It's very simple as you pointed out, Gary zero energy behind when I zero but nowhere near the energy behind Romney that you have no nowhere near. I think the connection that you can make versus robot Romney Romney bought based on your demeanor. You know how to make that connection with people, you know, how to rally you know how to get them energized and get them together and on core issues. It is. You're, you can get the message out and the media will cover it. Stay on it. Don't waiver. That's the beauty of it to. Yes. Hey, you can you can win every argument to media has nowhere to go there. Well, they're invested in covering, right? They have to cover what they're going to put there. There's no wait or not do if you challenge them if you we've talked about stepping up, Louis how he could have just blown Stephanopoulos away. Right. And we did it add live. We didn't even talk about it or playing. We go no you answer this. We enter this way, he can do. And they will have no choice. They have to try to attack back. They can't win on the substance of the issue. There's no there was no way of he had owned Stephanopoulos in that interview there was no way that ABC wasn't going to use that interview. Eight six six ninety redeye..

New York Romney Romney president Trump Long Island New York City Jim Fox News Syracuse Red Eye Radio Cuomo White House California Rochester
"eighty four percent" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

03:20 min | 1 year ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Business that accounts for eighty four percent of its revenues subsidizing everything else in Google and alphabet also because it has such a big cash cow in a totally different area of the business. Google can afford to take an extremely long term approach to its vision. For the cloud for Google. The goal is not to maximize the profit margins. If the cloud over the next two years Google can afford to think of cloud profitability in the increment of decades in the business of cloud computing, Google turned the weakness of being a late mover into a wide set of strengths. The AWS console presents its users with a sprawling array of PA. Abilities. Google cloud has a lower surface area than AWS. Google is more opinionated about the right way to do things. And today it's easier for Google to build an opinionated fashion. Because there are fewer legacy customers and edge cases to support AWS supports the majority of the market by far. So it is in a position where must keep those customers happy in order to hold onto its moat. So what are Google's strong opinions about the way that a cloud should operate? Google's espoused vision is that of the quote open cloud, a cloud environment where organizations could easily move workloads from one cloud provider to another. If we take the purest most aspirational interpretation of quote, open, cloud, the full stack would be open source identity and access management systems would be portable as well. And cloud providers would work together. To reduce the switching costs between each other even in cases of data gravity as virtuous as this idea of the open cloud sounds. It is also strategically convenient for Google since it lags behind Amazon and Microsoft in terms of cloud adoption, a gradual shift towards a widely standardized open cloud would theoretically make it easier for Google to recover market share as the cloud market matures. Whatever Google's true motives are. The quote open cloud strategy has been tremendously bountiful to the developer community. Let's start with coober netties by open source in coober, Netease and pouring resources into it. Google. Brought an end to the painful wasteful container orchestration wars and its donation of coober Netease to the cloud native computing foundation, which Google is also a heavy financial donor to Google created ostensibly open positive sum environment for the rivaling. Cloud providers to congregate. Productively in the area of machine learning. Google open source, tensor flow and invested heavily into two to'real 's documentation, YouTube, videos, and other resources of content marketing, those are practical resources as well. I am using content marketing a little bit cynically, I suppose. Google also built Java script, libraries and audit ability and visualization tools and really important things that have helped the tensor flu ecosystem, Google truly has marshalled an entire ecosystem around tensor flow. Some of Google's commercial open source efforts have had less favourable results..

Google AWS coober netties Netease YouTube developer Amazon Microsoft eighty four percent two years
"eighty four percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

04:00 min | 1 year ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Eighty four percent of voters surveyed want to see more of the Muller report than the initial four page summary from attorney general bar that from a Quinnipiac poll. This is the polls assistant director, Tim Malloy. Order divided on on the question wasn't a legitimate report or nine percent say it was what you say was at Wichita. So there's a schism here. What the point it seems that virtually everyone wants to know, whatever's there all of it. The Justice department indicates it will take weeks not months to review the Miller report. House minority leader Kevin McCarthy says he welcomes congressional testimony from the attorney general and Robert Muller believe journey general barred needs to come here and testify just like you said he would I leave that up to molar if he wants to come. I have no problem with them coming. I think more transparency's great CBS news update. I'm bud. Michigan. WBZ news time to thirty to Chicago mayor Rahm Emanuel, and the city's police chief have angrily criticized jussie smollet and the decision by prosecutors to drop all charges that the alleged empire actor staged a racial and homophobic attack in the city in January speaking to reporters yesterday a visibly angry Emmanuel asked where the accountability is in the system. This is a whitewash of Justice a minimum requirement for dropping of charges. Typically is that defended accept some responsibility and offer an apology. But speaking after prosecutors told judge they were dropping the charges smell at conceded. Nothing and did not apologize. For the third consecutive month. Supplemental nutrition assistance benefits will go out early. It's for the same reason as the past two months the federal government wanted to make sure most people wouldn't run out of food during the shutdown that ended January twenty fifth the department of human services still fierce some families won't have enough to get them through April. So those who would normally get benefits late next month. We'll have them on the tenth program is expected to return to its regular schedule. In may Bob Roberts. News Radio on five point nine FM in Michigan officials are trying to stem, the flood of measles as the number of cases rises to nearly two dozen first AMIS case was diagnosed in a traveler to Michigan from Israel over two weeks ago. The numbers have been rising rapidly. The health department's Lynn Sutton, says many people have been taking part in hastily arranged vaccination clinics. But it hasn't been enough. We're asking everybody to check on their vaccination status if they're not aware of it check in with their healthcare. Biter and determine if they can't find out if they are vaccinated whether or not they should be accelerated, Sandra McNeill, four CBS news, Detroit. And it's not just Michigan. The national measles. Outbreak continues to grow three hundred thirty three cases confirmed this year in fifteen states, the largest outbreak in Rockland county, New York, more than one hundred and fifty cases, this season officials declaring an emergency Rockland county officials say unvaccinated people who violate the emergency declaration could face a fine up to five hundred dollars and six months in jail. Is this more of a scare tactic? Or are you expecting to actually prosecute people? I would say it's probably more of an attention grabber. If worse comes to worse, if you intentionally bring unvaccinated children to a public assemblage, you could be arrested could be prosecuted. Do we foresee that absolutely not across the country? There have been three hundred thirty three cases in fifteen states already this year. That's almost as many as all of last year, and that CBS news correspondent Nicki Batiste the house. Of representatives has failed to override President Trump's veto of a resolution to end his border wall. Emergency declaration, the final vote two hundred forty eight to one hundred eighty one two thirds not being in. The affirmative veto of the president is sustained and the joint resolution is rejected. It wasn't expected that the democratic led house would reach the roughly two hundred ninety votes or two thirds majority required to override the president's veto Democrats and some Republicans believe the national emergency to build a border wall..

Michigan CBS Robert Muller attorney president Rockland county Kevin McCarthy Justice department President Trump Tim Malloy assistant director Wichita Rahm Emanuel Nicki Batiste Outbreak Chicago Lynn Sutton Bob Roberts Sandra McNeill jussie smollet
"eighty four percent" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

WCBS Newsradio 880

03:08 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

"Eighty four percent humidity w CBS news time six oh, three words have consequences that lesson learned by New Jersey's Bergen county sheriff with officials at every level of government calling on him to resign. So Dina what's announced he's leaving. He had initially issued an apology and indicated he would not step down and audio recording captured the veteran law, man, badmouthing blacks and attorney general Gerber gray wall. A sick Bergen county executive Jim Tedesco things. This was the right thing to do we as elected officials are held to a higher standard, and we need to we need to recognize that. And remember that governor Murphy will appoint in terms sheriff says he'll try to restore the faith of county residents to Tesco was hoping to offer his input. I hope that the governor will give me an opportunity to speak with him in regards to. Replacement for the for the sheriff. So Dino is not leaving alone for under sheriffs have also resigned. Sources tell us at least one of them was also heard on the recording Peter, hence, gold WCBS NewsRadio. Eight eighty WCBS news time six oh. Four a young life ends with gunfire at a playground in Brooklyn. And that's where we find. Steve burns this morning. Let's head out to him live. Good morning. Steve. Good morning, Cheryl. This one's pretty hard to stomach a sixteen year old shot in the head while he was on a playground just outside school here at the Chester playground in Brownsville NYPD says TIMMY, oh, you're Bola may not have been the intended target of the gunman who that gunman is still remains a mystery this morning police told me they still don't have a suspect or any kind of descriptive information to go on though, they do believe the shots were fired from at least one hundred feet away is TIMMY and his friends were playing basketball the shooting happened just as school was letting out just before four PM yesterday afternoon, a pretty busy time here. And we're told that they were others at the playground here where it happened. There's one NYPD cruiser this morning parked on the perimeter of the park here with its headlights on yellow crime scene tape ringing around the trees here. The sixteen year olds father David Bulla was distraught. When he spoke with reporters yesterday saying Timothy was his only son in distributing quote. I need an answer, Cheryl. So Stephen all those witnesses that were in the park at the same time still no description yet huh. Yeah. That's the curious thing here. We were told by police that they are still working to get information on a suspect though, again, there were plenty of people here at the park, and I'm sure police have talked with a bunch of them. Yeah. Absolutely. It up the right person steps forward. We'll check in with you in a little bit. That's Steve burns out in Brooklyn where sixteen year old was fatally shot in a park. You CBS news time six oh, six another scratch your head story answers yet to comedy stabbing of four people including three newborns at a daycare and flushing. Police have a fifty two year old female employee of the daycare in custody. She was found with a self inflicted knife. Wound to the left wrist says assistant chief of patrol, borough queens, north one hito homes. He officers applied.

Steve burns Chester playground Bergen county Cheryl CBS Brooklyn NYPD TIMMY David Bulla Dina governor Murphy Jim Tedesco Gerber attorney New Jersey Dino executive assistant chief Tesco
"eighty four percent" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

10 10 WINS

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

"Five I'll look at the official ten ten. Wins AccuWeather forecast for this, morning your full forecast just minutes away turning more humid clouds and sun peaking ahead to stray shower thunderstorm around mainly north and west of the city later the high will be eighty degrees right now calm winds humidity eighty four percent fair skies. Sixty nine going up. To eighty in midtown Wins news time four zero. Six a violent argument ends in gunfire outside an apartment, building, and, kipps. Bay a thirty six year old woman is in police custody after she. Allegedly shot her boyfriend is twelve, year old daughter Friday night on twenty seventh street the girl apparently grazed by a bullet when she tried to. Come, between the couple both victims were taken to Bellevue police, have not released the, suspects name. Yet they say she's facing possible assault charges A new marijuana policy now in effect in the city officials say. Minoa arrest policy was implemented because most pot arrests have nothing to do. With public safety NYPD's four star chief, Terrance Monahan says his officers will no longer routinely right summonses arrest. Suspects were smoking pot and public on hand smoke with ten ten smoking marijuana in public is still, a crime you may qualify. To get a summons but it starts as an arrestable offence. When you policy the two says will mean the city will see ten thousand fewer arrests, a deer park, man, reputed, to be a member of the bloods. Street gang is under arrest after three months undercover probe of sex trafficking on Long Island thirty two year old I Bill dune delay key is charged. With keeping women captive and forcing them into prostitution by violence. Damaging property. And.

marijuana bloods AccuWeather Terrance Monahan official NYPD Bellevue prostitution Long Island eighty four percent thirty six year thirty two year eighty degrees three months
"eighty four percent" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Happy fourth of july hope everybody has a great day tomorrow and maybe you'll enjoy a guilty pleasure now according to a new survey eighty four percent of us have at least one guilty pleasure and according to the same survey we indulge five times a week on average so ask you meghan bishop do you have a guilty pleasure and if so what is yes watching worders i am fascinated with the show binge watch it yes you made number nine watching an entire tv series in one sitting is a guilty pleasure charity mccurdy do you have a guilty pleasure of so what is it yes and speaking of hoarding i horde shoes i have way too many pairs and i have to buy a pair at least look at the shoe section anytime at a department store so that would be buying yourself a treat yeah that is number five and i did not know that a woman can have too many shoes now i think that that was possible it was possible i did not know that all right dave ayler and i was thinking about this and i guess video games how old are your day too old to be playing video games but it's therapeutic for me wow people drink so people do drugs i play video it is good for a hand eye coordination age thank you thank you okay not even on the list at least he's not in his mom's basement i moved there two years ago have you been to his house just say pictures video games they're mine would be singing in the car which comes in at number six and i've been caught before singing in the car deer right here advanced jackson archenemy was coming to work on saturday afternoon saturday afternoons and i'm sitting at the light and got the radio cranked up and i'm singing the ac dc's on the big balls and i look over and there's a lady staring at me and i couldn't help but laugh because she could read my lips i'm sure if you know the song yeah i was at that part and i mean god i was laughing i came in and i was still laughing about it when i got here all right here are your top ten real quick watching tv all day i can't do that i'll fall asleep vange watching the entire tv series at one time that.

meghan bishop dave ayler jackson archenemy eighty four percent two years
"eighty four percent" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

KTTH 770AM

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

"Great sean with me every day michael medved show hit on the michael medved show talking about a series of surveys that probes some of the mood and morality of american young people and the american public in general the among liberals eighty four percent think a sex between unmarried people morally acceptable only fifteen percent say nope and moderates tend to agree with the liberals conservative conservatives are different they are different they stand out because forty five percent thanks sex between unmarried individuals is morally wrong that the reason i asked about the president's is because i was thinking about president obama's autobiography dreams from my father and he makes it i mean the book is not in any sense pornographic or d deeply revealing her that intimate but he makes it clear that he he had some experience before marriage and i think it's very clear that president clinton did i i think it's very clear that president trump did that president kennedy but with all of that the idea that you still find with american presidents and people very publicized and you know i i know this'll be shocking but i even think some people were professional athletes and movie stars may have had sex before marriage could be i mean i don't want to smear anybody here but what's bizarre about this is this is a complicated country when we have people who tend to hold on two very traditional moral points of view about sexuality at the same time that forty two percent of all babies are born outside of wedlock now clearly somebody here in fact two parties here every baby born out of wedlock is proof that there's a couple that didn't wait till marriage at least one let's go to eric in pittsburgh pennsylvania you're on the michael medved show michael.

president obama clinton trump kennedy pittsburgh pennsylvania sean michael medved eighty four percent forty five percent forty two percent fifteen percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"You voted for you thank you fame i recognize that joe you're one of the few great conservative voice in the country and you and dobbs so openly recognize what's going on as far as the two on america i i would say is one of the eighty four percent of the eighty four percent of precincts that voted for trump and this last election i think that myself and the rest of american san strong with trump on this move we've been getting bent over by the rest of the world for so long i also wanna walk through this how have we been ben over so long by the rest of the world these tariffs that are taking place throughout europe on our cars the charge us now we have tariffs on our cars to you know they're charge us to deliver cars to such our are not present it's their people so i'm just telling you we've twelve thousand tariffs in place we don't even know what they are because they slip him in the legislation we have them on sugar and mushrooms and almonds and t and big tariff some cases three hundred percent and i'm in agreement with you and you say we'll drop ours if you dropped yours why don't we do that why don't we challenge i'm good with exactly that but i i am an for exacting the pain and then make it that it's not gonna happen we're not the pain you're exacting is on the guy who lives next door to you i'll bet you on that one i'll give you my address and we'll make a hundred you know what i mean the paint well what does the tariff let's try it that way don't put money behind it i don't you know james what is it tariff all right people want to buy those products and as far as i'm concerned there will be no tariff i won't make sure i buying nothing that is sourced by canada you have no way of knowing when you buy an automobile even though there's a buy american act it allows like a certain huge percentage of foreign products within the car you don't have any idea what you're buying when you buy that car i don't either restored with american products what's that set the best i'm gonna get mr producer is that the.

joe dobbs trump europe james producer eighty four percent three hundred percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear

All of the Above with Norman Lear

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear

"I figured what figure you just seventy nine percent percent percent of of them them want background checks for people who are seeking to buy done my favorite story was a story that came so after the parkland shooting eighty four percent of americans supported changing laws or background checks around around guns and then over time it drifted back to seventy nine percent and the headline was support for background checks falls and i thought really i mean it fell by four percent but we're still in this high seventies on this issue that issue of been support for gun end to gun violence stays in the high seventies despite the nra spending all this money to defeat it i mean it's just like that's the flip right people keep saying well it's not a top tier issue any more in the weeks after parkland well there have been shootings school shootings after parkland and i think the the young students that have been speaking out on this are going to lead the way on this issue and they are going to be traveling around the country this summer organizing town hall meetings and getting young people registered to vote they're already more young people registered to vote in a midterm election than there have ever been that ticked up because of what they've been doing and and they're you know they're speaking truth to that power and they're talking about how much money they enter as giving to their local elected officials and holding up a they have a the tags you hang on a corpse what's that called the.

nra seventy nine percent eighty four percent four percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

"Does he can get crazy cold so do i think coby in general was a more skilled shooter than lebron i do and i would say that translates mostly at the free throw line right kobe was eighty four percent they'll ron seventy that okay so again i'm talking about the mechanics of shooting kobe shot even though you're three point stats are obviously very accurate but the shot was pure we shot was pure lebron's little awkward still with his shot and he's had seven hundred ninety four different free throw routines trying to find one and actually this one right now is working pretty well as long as he doesn't step across the labs keep trying to plant seed called it on him finally one time we may like seventy says he's been doing you still gotta chairs hanging in there right you better be careful everytime you say that a one for six apple's i've got a feeling liberty in the mall do ten for ten do i get a case of do on that land i'll know how many shooting twenty but he going to be perfect to parv with that bit so look in the bigger picture have i always favored kobe slightly over lebron just on killer will he's close to jordan esque assassin as i've ever seen so that's why i always give kobe a slight edge over lebron just whatever that mentality the mamba mentality more skilled yes or no yes as shooter but but now that only do in basketball.

lebron kobe apple basketball eighty four percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"Confidently equal housing lender licensed in all fifty states and mls consumer access dot org number thirty thirty book market rocket mortgage dot com slash twit to or even better just go there and start the process so that you'll be ready if you go to open house tomorrow and you see something you like boom you're minutes away from a home loan you could show the realtor it says here we're we're approved rocket mortgage dot com slash twit to we thank them for their support of twit this is depressing eighty percent of teenagers prefer iphone android eighty percent and by the way that's up from seventy eight percent last fall and eighty four percent of teens say their next phone will be an iphone eighty four percent i wonder if that has to do with their parents though and not them right because there's handmedowns right so i might have been a hand me down right so you know if they've if that's been their only experience and apple's been so big in schools that that they're they're more likely to encounter an ipad or an apple product than i don't think that's true chromebooks are winning by the way huge everywhere chromebooks just chromebooks it depends on the school and the school system no actually stats bear this out it is a class thing because every district we go to our looking at chromebooks a few of few or looking at education than didn't change the notes i mean they're trying so so i do really well k through three kids that are just coming in right motor skills are an issue with keyboards in those ages apps are often very customized for those ages really well but once they get into you know elementary school chromebooks winning big time the only place that we see app.

apple eighty percent seventy eight percent eighty four percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"We started out as a trading floor we were the second largest trading floor in the country right behind the new york stock exchange so we not only talk the talk we walk the walk we actually we were born in the market that's how we got our experience and then we started teaching people how to do this it and when you do start to becomes when you do become student and you start to learn with us we think is very important that you have hands on experience as quickly as possible what that means is that we want you trading live in the market with real money as soon as possible we don't want you to use your own money though so we give you an account with money in it to trade that's that's how you learn learn to control the emotions that come along with using real money in the real market the you mentioned income inequality and a you know in a actually gotten worse in nineteen eighty the lower income families were actually experiencing the greatest growth in their income it was a little over three percent but now that's down to closer to one percent now it's it's reversed in the higher income people are seen greater growth in in their in their in their assets in their wealth and that's due primarily i think to the fact that they are in the market you know eighty four percent of the stocks are owned by the by the highest ten percent wealthy people in the country what that tells you is that they are making a lot of their money a lot of their wealth is coming from the stock market whereas a lot of the the lower income middle income people the multi they have in the stock market is probably with their 401k or they are areas which really aren't helping them now that's something that you can't really draw from until you reach a certain age earn till you retire so that's another reason that people should look at the market i mean this the the stock market whether it's the stock market the futures market the forex market the.

new york eighty four percent three percent one percent ten percent 401k
"eighty four percent" Discussed on This Is Only A Test

This Is Only A Test

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on This Is Only A Test

"Yes no roof eeo what a weird poll norm those good stuff that's you know i was thinking tetsuo what's has the rubio representation matters jeremy i was not a fan of rubio i think a is is worst movie oh man that was you know we can have this debate for for minutes on an on this podcast but it's going to be moot come next week because we all know this we're going to be ready player one eighty four percent on rotten tomatoes i was told after buying my tickets mere minutes before we started this podcast the i am not allowed to tweet and i and i'm not and we've embargoed nor i have not allowed to text you guys whatever on for few days this is the mute button the mute on follows pretty harsh it's not like he's blocking you as true yeah i missed you guys last week especially last week was was like my week to be on this podcast because that infinite war trailer yeah right how do we do i would say like i don't know d minus think nearly enough excitement for how awesome that trailer we've passed is not passing it is i would say see my s for causing gems i was not happy with that either there but it's been playing on a loop in my house the trailer to the point where my son is like can you turn that off my answer was no.

rubio jeremy i one eighty four percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:44 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Well it is true that about sixty percent of of a firearm depth start suicides that that statistic in some regards conceals more than it reveals because there's a tale of two very different populations in the united states among white people among white americans eighty three percent of suicide of firearm deaths are suicides among black americans eighty four percent of firearm deaths are homicides and so it becomes very important to to look at the the specific local circumstances out the local data to see what can be done in the white community around suicide and and particularly in certain black communities around homicide and to be to be detailed in those investigations and to involve particularly on the suicide issue due to involve gun owners in in that conversation so what does your project means matter due to help what you're looking for ten years ago the suicide prevention movement wasn't talking about guns and gun owner groups weren't talking about suicide and simply wasn't on the radar for the suicide prevention groups they were well aware that gun access was a risk factor for suicide but they felt it was too controversial to talk about guns because they had a very narrow perception that talking about guns meant taking a stand on gun control when instead there are there's tremendous scope for common ground for nonlegislative solutions to the issue of of firearm access and suicide so what strikes me about this project is that nothing you're talking about requires any actual legal change in regulation of gun just just a cultural shift there's a huge need for a cultural shift in the same sense that thirty years ago nobody had heard about designated driver or friends don't let friends drive drunk that's taking that same approach to guns and suicide so that if a friend or family members really struggling with depression or drug problem and especially if some other crisis overlaid on that like a horrible divorce your third drunk driving arrest or something that's the time to say hey i'd feel a lot safer if i could hold onto your guns for you or if that's not legal in your state could what do you think about bring your guns in storage just for now until until the worst of.

united states eighty three percent eighty four percent sixty percent thirty years ten years
"eighty four percent" Discussed on WBAP 820AM

WBAP 820AM

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on WBAP 820AM

"Okay i'm watching and check the over the out as as kellyanne little by little little by here is okay and then you know it's his so i'm looking at our rob i'll returns here and we are seeing my gosh was our state run statewide race every okay so ted cruz eighty four percent okay i'm luncheon and seeing how this all is popping up now all right my gosh too many things here too many names scher i guess executive brusca's view on just do the whole thing in search in the ones i've been talking about all night let me know what they are well i mean i'm looking at this pages 100 thinks on their adult i'm on the air i don't want us to do so i can go off the wfaa tv channel it's a page that's the best i could do they kind of summit up for me lubei velde does texas governor two hundred thirty three thousand points as your too she's at queen we've tech's governor better o'rourke way ahead in the us senator ted cruz blows it out the door okay now here's what i want to say he'll y'all twelve percent precincts reporting bechtol rourke has three hundred forty nine thousand cruise has six hundred eighty nine thousand votes the republican vote that insofar is eight hundred and 13000 overall for us senator versus five hundred sixty thousand.

brusca us senator bechtol rourke ted cruz scher executive lubei velde texas eighty four percent twelve percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on WJR 760

"The game felt davis as well he got eighty four percent of the vote jason you hung tough on his blog him it was a difficult difficult game i know fans might like games that are more exciting but these kind of windsor very very satisfying aren't that hr for those who are true pure football fans that was a hard knowles backyard brawl football game hard getting not high scoring but definitely a lot of strategy being played in this game and he saw two of the best coaches in the country on display their in kirk ferrets mark d'antonio today the sparred for victorious in our hats off the boys for starting off depicted sees wanted oh we expected this game to be physical talk to the iowa broadcasers gerry dolphin and great pro eddie poto lack and they figured is going to be just like this and it turned out to be iowa hung around made the spartans work till the final seconds to get this win but they got it folks the final score seventeen 10 amoussou thanks to jason to wilt even our broadcast host assess new and on the sideline larry certain nick are statistician an ira gabin our spotter ryan colle where the field mike chris purdy and brandon ams wyler in the studio tone against villa engineer nice job tony ditto for wendy heart our producer director the boss up here in the booth i'm george blah thank you very much for listening lot more coming up don't forget next week despite go down the road a tangle with michigan in ann arbor stay with.

eddie poto ann arbor michigan producer wendy brandon ams wyler mike chris purdy ira larry davis iowa football george director engineer nick spartans jason eighty four percent
"eighty four percent" Discussed on The Healthy Moms Podcast

The Healthy Moms Podcast

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"eighty four percent" Discussed on The Healthy Moms Podcast

"Um if they do bright line eating as as compe as compared with the you know any of the best of the other available commercial weight loss programs there too if they do brundtland eating their two hundred eighty times more likely to get down to goal weight in stay there than on any other program it's ridiculous and so yeah i mean people in in a on a commercial weight loss program all weightloss habits in the first six months typically and wait regain starts after six months um we have people continuing to lose weight on average you know like a i forget eighty four percent of people keep progressing keep their weight off you know it's just it's just a remarkable yeah you have all kinds of stories from people on your website i will linked to a few of them because i know they're really inspiring for people to regain especially if somebody's considering it in its kind of that whole but i don't want to give up sugar phase um yeah i can be really encouraging this podcast is brought to you by 4 sigmatic if you follow me on instagram you probably send you mention and because i have been using and loving an instagram inger products for years they have an amazing instant mushroom coffee hear me out before you think it's weird i know mushroom coffee doesn't sound good it's not only the best instant coffee i've ever tried it's also pretty high up on the list of best coffee i've tried it's cheaper than coffee shop coffee in it so convenient because it's so portable and it taste so much better but it isn't just ordinary coffee it has superfood mushrooms like lion's mane cordis apps in chicago mushrooms.

chicago six months eighty four percent