5 Burst results for "Emily Austria"

"emily austria" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

06:46 min | 2 months ago

"emily austria" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"By design. I don't think that they walked up there saying, Well, Here we go. I'm gonna go to present my entire case to the American people into the media. Here we are. Weeks before we're going to show up in court. We're gonna let Our opponents who will be arguing against us in court. We're going to let them know exactly what we've got, and we're going to make all of those cases and I don't think that was never the intention yesterday at that press conference As they said it was an opening argument where it in their opening argument. Anyone who's watched law and order Thank you very much knows that the opening argument is meant to let the jury let the people we the people know What their position is and what they intend to prove. Is their case, and that's what happened yesterday. That doesn't mean that they're going to produce every scrap of evidence that they might have. It means that they're going to give you the overview of what the argument is. That said there were a lot of questions might my biggest overriding question with regard to the software manipulation questions is I let's dispense with this for a moment. I think that it is Obviously this software that runs these ballot machines. Uh, it's just clear it's not even debatable. It is vulnerable. Two. A third party accessing it from the back door. It is I mean, and what's my source for that? Well, my source is the Huffington Post. My source is The New York Times. My source is a couple of members of Congress and senators who actually have talked about this openly. Well before the election that we just had. They raised these concerns. They raised the flag. Of caution. They said, Hey, this is something that could be manipulated. It can be manipulated. I think that that's I think it's ignorant to suggest that this system cannot be manipulated. The question for this legal team. Is, was it manipulated? In this case. That's two different things. We're hearing a lot about how this software can be manipulated. And has been manipulated in the past. Which can be proven and is all well and good. But the question for all of us today is was the software manipulated in this Case. And then, of course, the second question is Can you prove it? And that's what will discuss with Sidney Powell. Coming up in a bit. Just one of the questions. I've got to go. I've got plenty of them, actually, but I am in a bad way. Let me let you know who else were talking to later today is well, because you've got plenty of God. I don't know if you've seen this but the the Emmys. You know the the Emmys are the television awards, right? You got your Oscars for the movies. This is how you get your ego right? The Emmys are the E. And he got Sam s o. The Emmys do television, the G would be Grammys. That's music. The O is the Oscar. That's the film industry and the tea. Of course. My favorite. That's the Tonys. Broadway, So the Emmys International Emmy Awards today has announced. Are you Ready? Governor Andrew Cuomo of New York will receive the International Emmy founder's award in recognition of his leadership during the Cove. It 19 pandemic. Not kidding. I wish I were making this up in his masterful use of TV to inform and calm people. Around the world. Uh, Janice Dean, who deserves her own Emmy Award from Fox News Channel, who lost both of her in laws in nursing homes in New York because of the governor's direct actions. That resulted in the deaths of thousands just like Janice teens in laws. She will be joining us later in this program of 5 P.m. to discuss this Also, we're gonna have a conversation about traveling on and you and I are gonna have this conversation to with regard to get all of these new precautions. All of these new concerns that we keep hearing from people Ah, that our governments are governors with a discouraging us from traveling. They don't want to strip they haven't said. You can't travel. Even said You can't travel, but they have suggested that you're not travel, but I think a lot of people are traveling. You're either having people come in and visit you here or you're heading out to visit and I don't know about you. But I'm not sure what the rules are. What are the rules like? I've heard. If you're coming into the district, you have to produce a test showing that your cove in 19 negative. Does that mean? If you if you leave and you come back and you landed Reagan and then go home to Virginia, But before you leave the airport, you gotta show a test or something. As honestly, I don't know, And I don't think they've done a very good job. Our local governments of actually explaining these rules. So coming up a little later in the program going to speak with Shannon McMahon of the Washington Post who covers this stuff. Hopefully she'll be able to give us Ah, low down on all of that. Also, we're going to speak with others. Ah, whole lot of new studies now validating what we have been discussing for months. And that is that there is absolutely no danger to your Children of catching the coronavirus. If or, for that matter, having a negative result of catching the current of Iris. If they go to school, and the studies continue to come in and continue to come in and continue to come in. And, uh and we're going to speak with our guest. Emily, Austria is a professor of economics at Brown University. And she has been studying this and actually has an op ed in the post today about this issue, so will be tackling that as well little later in the program. And as I said Sidney Powell joining us at 3 30. I do want to. You know, I Thies air trying times for all of us, and I know that we're all sort of on the in a Tense mode post election This is offsetting, right. I mean, let's face it. Regardless of who wins or loses an election. We, the people of this country need to have some level of confidence that our systems are sound enough to prevent the kind of outright fraud that is being Alleged right now by the Trump legal campaign. The Trump campaign's legal team. It is incredibly Disturbing..

Emmy Award Sidney Powell Janice Dean New York Oscar Huffington Post Governor Andrew Cuomo Washington Post Congress The New York Times Fox News Channel fraud Trump Virginia Brown University Sam s professor of economics O Shannon McMahon
"emily austria" Discussed on Best of Both Worlds Podcast

Best of Both Worlds Podcast

05:54 min | 3 months ago

"emily austria" Discussed on Best of Both Worlds Podcast

"What a great opportunity and a meaningful position that it sounds like also gives you a little bit more bandwidth to do other things like you know, , write a book during the pandemic. . Yeah exactly. . Yeah. Why . don't you tell us about the logistics of that since a lot of folks feel like there's a zero extra bandwidth how did you? ? How did you pull that off I know so I, , I was trying to do it all between March. . And June, , you know watching my two and a half year old helping my son was zoom kindergarten and working part time from home like four hours a day and it was really difficult and my my little girl started carrying around a toy phone and saying I'm unaware Komi and I was like, , okay, , something has to change. . So in June I took a leave of absence normally have the summers off every anyway but I went out couple of weeks early. . And in July, , I started to send out a newsletter and I compiled everything. . I had written about Corona virus just in bits and pieces on instagram captions and it was fifty pages and I said my has in like it's like a lot of content I've already written like This and you know he said like, , yeah, you , should. . You know you have. . My background just fits really naturally with the topic like I did my college thesis about Stress Management in Psychology, , and then in residency idea research on Kawasaki Disease, which , is Kinda like misc and I did you know I know more than the average person about complex conditions and I published also on when you have respiratory illnesses and you're hospitalized as a child so it just felt like Kinda destiny that I should try to compile a resource to help families so I did it in in a month. . <hes> mostly like from eight to midnight men sometimes in the morning and it was really fast and I think one of the things. . That I learned from the experience was how important passion is professionally because when you get a project that you think is really important and when you believe in something, , you can just you make it work. . I hadn't had anything that I have been like so excited about in committed. . In a while and so that was a nice experience to remind me like why we are we do we do. . It sounds like you are perfectly positioned was that you did a conventional publishing deal writers itself. . I did everything myself. So . I've I've tried to learn a lot about like covers and book layouts in audio books I recorded my own audio book in my closet. . About how we do podcasts over here? ? So Thankfully, , totally with you on that. . and. Anything . writing about this other places to women. . So Sarah and I saw what you had written in Emily. . Newsletter of course, , she is a previous podcast guests use the author of a couple of books like crib sheet expecting better about you know the actual research and what it says on on pregnancy in child raising and things like that, , and she has a very balanced. . Approach on risk and such like that <hes> which sounds like it fits a lot with your. . Philosophy as well. . So can you talk to our listeners a little bit about what you wrote for her newsletter about about code? ? Right, , I you know I was so happy to connect with Emily Austria this this pandemic because. . You. . Know it's been a rapid fire <hes>. . Some scientists say it's like we're getting hit with a fire hose of information about corona virus because it's so new and everybody is thinking about it and talking about it. There's . so much data to take in an analyze, , but I was so happy and reassured to see that. . When we all read all of the studies we kind of interpreted them in a similar way with regards to children's health, , which is that while we don't know everything everything we do know so far is. . Is On the more reassuring sign regarding children regarding the severity of illness, , more similar to other respiratory illnesses like the flu and RSV that four children that that krona virus doesn't seem to be worse than other viruses. . Now I think is important for a general audience that I emphasized these these regular respiratory viruses we see are a problem for children. . Thousands of children are hospitalized every year for RSV and flu. . So I'm not trying to dismiss or minimize the risk. . There are children who have died of corona virus and it's a tragedy but I think it's also important that we take it in context as we make our decisions like what's different about this or what's new about this and how does it affect? ? Our decision making as parents. So . what I tried to address for her her newsletter was about. . How worried parents should be about the long term side effects of Corona virus for children because there's been a lot in the news about about long haulers, , adults and children who have prolonged symptoms from coronavirus. . So, , we obviously have a lot to learn about this because it hasn't been very long but I tried to give my best guesses as a pediatrician about how to put this in context for families because statistically, , for example, , the MISC which is the sort of immune system overreaction that some children have from corona virus that lands them in the hospital. . It's a scary disorder, , but thankfully, it , has been rare and treatable. . So, , while awareness about it is important, , I don't think it's the kind of disorder that has to change parents opinions or keep them up at night worried about it because it is it is so rare at this point. . So while they're certainly may be some long term side effects from Cremona. . Virus. . I think parents can leave that to doctors to worry about and research and learn about and and not worry about them. . Now because I don't think we have evidence that they exist in a meaningful way. . That should alter your decision making now. .

DIMICK Freidan Cova Journal Laura Kelly Hemmitt Sarah New York Alex
Parenting in a Pandemic with Pediatrician Dr Kelly Fradin

Best of Both Worlds Podcast

05:54 min | 3 months ago

Parenting in a Pandemic with Pediatrician Dr Kelly Fradin

"What a great opportunity and a meaningful position that it sounds like also gives you a little bit more bandwidth to do other things like you know, write a book during the pandemic. Yeah exactly. Yeah. Why don't you tell us about the logistics of that since a lot of folks feel like there's a zero extra bandwidth how did you? How did you pull that off I know so I, I was trying to do it all between March. And June, you know watching my two and a half year old helping my son was zoom kindergarten and working part time from home like four hours a day and it was really difficult and my my little girl started carrying around a toy phone and saying I'm unaware Komi and I was like, okay, something has to change. So in June I took a leave of absence normally have the summers off every anyway but I went out couple of weeks early. And in July, I started to send out a newsletter and I compiled everything. I had written about Corona virus just in bits and pieces on instagram captions and it was fifty pages and I said my has in like it's like a lot of content I've already written like This and you know he said like, yeah, you should. You know you have. My background just fits really naturally with the topic like I did my college thesis about Stress Management in Psychology, and then in residency idea research on Kawasaki Disease, which is Kinda like misc and I did you know I know more than the average person about complex conditions and I published also on when you have respiratory illnesses and you're hospitalized as a child so it just felt like Kinda destiny that I should try to compile a resource to help families so I did it in in a month. mostly like from eight to midnight men sometimes in the morning and it was really fast and I think one of the things. That I learned from the experience was how important passion is professionally because when you get a project that you think is really important and when you believe in something, you can just you make it work. I hadn't had anything that I have been like so excited about in committed. In a while and so that was a nice experience to remind me like why we are we do we do. It sounds like you are perfectly positioned was that you did a conventional publishing deal writers itself. I did everything myself. So I've I've tried to learn a lot about like covers and book layouts in audio books I recorded my own audio book in my closet. About how we do podcasts over here? So Thankfully, totally with you on that. and. Anything writing about this other places to women. So Sarah and I saw what you had written in Emily. Newsletter of course, she is a previous podcast guests use the author of a couple of books like crib sheet expecting better about you know the actual research and what it says on on pregnancy in child raising and things like that, and she has a very balanced. Approach on risk and such like that which sounds like it fits a lot with your. Philosophy as well. So can you talk to our listeners a little bit about what you wrote for her newsletter about about code? Right, I you know I was so happy to connect with Emily Austria this this pandemic because. You. Know it's been a rapid fire Some scientists say it's like we're getting hit with a fire hose of information about corona virus because it's so new and everybody is thinking about it and talking about it. There's so much data to take in an analyze, but I was so happy and reassured to see that. When we all read all of the studies we kind of interpreted them in a similar way with regards to children's health, which is that while we don't know everything everything we do know so far is. Is On the more reassuring sign regarding children regarding the severity of illness, more similar to other respiratory illnesses like the flu and RSV that four children that that krona virus doesn't seem to be worse than other viruses. Now I think is important for a general audience that I emphasized these these regular respiratory viruses we see are a problem for children. Thousands of children are hospitalized every year for RSV and flu. So I'm not trying to dismiss or minimize the risk. There are children who have died of corona virus and it's a tragedy but I think it's also important that we take it in context as we make our decisions like what's different about this or what's new about this and how does it affect? Our decision making as parents. So what I tried to address for her her newsletter was about. How worried parents should be about the long term side effects of Corona virus for children because there's been a lot in the news about about long haulers, adults and children who have prolonged symptoms from coronavirus. So, we obviously have a lot to learn about this because it hasn't been very long but I tried to give my best guesses as a pediatrician about how to put this in context for families because statistically, for example, the MISC which is the sort of immune system overreaction that some children have from corona virus that lands them in the hospital. It's a scary disorder, but thankfully, it has been rare and treatable. So, while awareness about it is important, I don't think it's the kind of disorder that has to change parents opinions or keep them up at night worried about it because it is it is so rare at this point. So while they're certainly may be some long term side effects from Cremona. Virus. I think parents can leave that to doctors to worry about and research and learn about and and not worry about them. Now because I don't think we have evidence that they exist in a meaningful way. That should alter your decision making now.

RSV Emily Austria Instagram Kawasaki Disease Corona Komi Cremona Sarah
"emily austria" Discussed on Best of Both Worlds Podcast

Best of Both Worlds Podcast

07:38 min | 3 months ago

"emily austria" Discussed on Best of Both Worlds Podcast

"And that's what everyone's having to do is make choices that are appropriate for their family, and so our guest Dr Kelli Fredin is all about making balanced nuanced choices looking at the research being what it says and and being calm. So we're really excited to bring her on. Will Sarah and I are really excited to welcome Kelly freight to the podcast. She is a pediatrician. She has also the author of a new book about parenting in a pandemic, which is, of course, what we are all doing at the moment and is known on social media with the handle advice I, give my friends, and so we are, of course, all very excited to hear about the advice she gives her friends. So Kelly welcome to the program. Thanks for having me. So maybe you can tell us a little bit about your career journey You know how you came to your current position and a little bit about your family as well. Sure so I went into. Pediatrics pretty much went straight through from college to medical school. In pediatrics did my training in the Bronx we live in New York City. And I wanted to to work taking care of children with complex medical issues. This really where my passion lies I worry so much those families handling so much stress. So my first job was a big one. It was an academic job taking care of children with very specialized medical conditions in the hospital and out of the hospital and I'm sure you can imagine that when I had my kids that was harder to balance. There was a lot of weekends and emergencies in holidays. But it was absolutely for that reason looking for a better balance that I took a step back it was you know a a Thanksgiving and Christmas both got kind of spoiled one year by my workers. Once abilities knows like, okay. I have to make a change. So I switched to school health at that point, which is a great fit schedule is. Since I get summers off and I can be around in the afternoons for my family. And now, I've started doing more writing and media work because you know I've found that it's such a wonderful way to reach people in an unconventional way that I can still like help families even though you know it's nighttime and in my pajamas. So with school health and I definitely don't need specifics obviously but do you work for for younger kids? Are you doing more like college student health type stuff adolescent, right? So mostly I've been, it's a public health position in the South Bronx, taking care of the kids with diabetes and asthma. So we have a list of like. The most school or in the hospital most and I try to reach out to those families. Obviously, it's really challenging. Wall schools are closed but we we do the best we can to try to make sure there's people are plugged in. It can be difficult to have a good provider team a good plan for in school and out of school. That is amazing. We have something similar. It sounds like one of our we have what's called a safety net program down here. So it some sort of similar to that. That's a that's a what a great opportunity and a meaningful position that it sounds like also gives you a little bit more bandwidth to do other things like you know, write a book during the pandemic. Yeah exactly. Yeah. Why don't you tell us about the logistics of that since a lot of folks feel like there's a zero extra bandwidth how did you? How did you pull that off I know so I, I was trying to do it all between March. And June, you know watching my two and a half year old helping my son was zoom kindergarten and working part time from home like four hours a day and it was really difficult and my my little girl started carrying around a toy phone and saying I'm unaware Komi and I was like, okay, something has to change. So in June I took a leave of absence normally have the summers off every anyway but I went out couple of weeks early. And in July, I started to send out a newsletter and I compiled everything. I had written about Corona virus just in bits and pieces on instagram captions and it was fifty pages and I said my has in like it's like a lot of content I've already written like This and you know he said like, yeah, you should. You know you have. My background just fits really naturally with the topic like I did my college thesis about Stress Management in Psychology, and then in residency idea research on Kawasaki Disease, which is Kinda like misc and I did you know I know more than the average person about complex conditions and I published also on when you have respiratory illnesses and you're hospitalized as a child so it just felt like Kinda destiny that I should try to compile a resource to help families so I did it in in a month. mostly like from eight to midnight men sometimes in the morning and it was really fast and I think one of the things. That I learned from the experience was how important passion is professionally because when you get a project that you think is really important and when you believe in something, you can just you make it work. I hadn't had anything that I have been like so excited about in committed. In a while and so that was a nice experience to remind me like why we are we do we do. It sounds like you are perfectly positioned was that you did a conventional publishing deal writers itself. I did everything myself. So I've I've tried to learn a lot about like covers and book layouts in audio books I recorded my own audio book in my closet. About how we do podcasts over here? So Thankfully, totally with you on that. and. Anything writing about this other places to women. So Sarah and I saw what you had written in Emily. Newsletter of course, she is a previous podcast guests use the author of a couple of books like crib sheet expecting better about you know the actual research and what it says on on pregnancy in child raising and things like that, and she has a very balanced. Approach on risk and such like that which sounds like it fits a lot with your. Philosophy as well. So can you talk to our listeners a little bit about what you wrote for her newsletter about about code? Right, I you know I was so happy to connect with Emily Austria this this pandemic because. You. Know it's been a rapid fire Some scientists say it's like we're getting hit with a fire hose of information about corona virus because it's so new and everybody is thinking about it and talking about it. There's so much data to take in an analyze, but I was so happy and reassured to see that. When we all read all of the studies we kind of interpreted them in a similar way with regards to children's health, which is that while we don't know everything everything we do know so far is. Is On the more reassuring sign regarding children regarding the severity of illness, more similar to other respiratory illnesses like the flu and RSV that four children that that krona virus doesn't seem to be worse than other viruses. Now I think is important for a general audience that I emphasized these these regular respiratory viruses we see are a problem for children. Thousands of children are hospitalized every year for RSV and flu. So I'm not trying to dismiss or minimize the risk. There are children who have died of corona virus and it's a tragedy but I think it's also important that we take it in context as we make our decisions like what's different about this or what's new about this and how does it affect? Our decision making as parents. So what I tried to address for her her newsletter was.

Sarah RSV Emily Austria Kelly Dr Kelli Fredin New York City instagram Kawasaki Disease South Bronx diabetes Komi
"emily austria" Discussed on Programas y podcasts

Programas y podcasts

02:33 min | 6 months ago

"emily austria" Discussed on Programas y podcasts

"An effort more mental muslims together. They love you this year castilian. You must be this as she look as throw romano for for maybe while battlefield. Who stole tesoriero brinson. This tunnel cauliflower. That yard shumita in assessing tonko promontory on formerly damigella conference does reuse l. Cameras ma donny. Status he kaluga forever. Telecom orchestral is the impossibility receives. Eric for cappella romana. Sierra's report blassie. Gloria productivity report fund sobieski langa militant finco. Luckily flavio story numero specifically your soci- realized mental siegler dove both lament a finalist. This to see if pal if you're commodity than fiorello parral fahnestock double the noxious. We had done the wearing gila. They'll jeremy boorda fantas restaurant nico's about the bill. Siegler terrific unto fair equal funds shaky supplementing simply missing one fund. So if he solve your kilos. Caucus kennedy listen los angeles frequent. They says he said he figured this dilatory another form so the female monarch is to the feeder into i come in for looking. In dimples little stuff stepmother sally fondly palace over the local yet select gaffer sukamto vista facility. Stuck caribbean people or the window. Last galeta introduce lauhgter fussy. Had to keep the donnie. Keller sweeney lonita searching amana. They'll pick different fiscal. The motor perceive lamenting get really fell by briefly belies quality owner of for stereo much important fiscal theon in alaska quickey. We really fit gallo phoenix. I've like atomic marinovic. Sti go through intercept. Anti quattro the directional. Let's have this will haunt from an la la la la the on. Emily austria milking interested enter illegally. Mental del colegio that the catalyst initiative infosys intake what soil in mutual fantasies in those sin restore other posted. Arundhati does the middle of ace. Go here lachey will kenya that just a logo that they need their contemplate electoral cover the from conclusively. Caffeine super pushed us cui architecture. Castillo's s before mental romantic. Oh god gokul more than career. Nothing easter i. If you go home 'til alka for is that. Costa rica does patios gazza's case people. You'll buttle deal for stamina if but if you're into the las golic Ceremony lorella maria mallory..

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