25 Burst results for "Executive Secretary"
World isn't meeting biodiversity goals, UN report finds
"The number of plants and animals on the planet that are at risk today would be far higher without globally agreed safeguards in action to protect him but it still far from good enough UN by diversity exports sat on Tuesday in call for far greater commitment from only Chicago to safeguard human wellbeing in the planet's the body that oversees these work. The Convention on biodiversity urged those gathering for UN summit at the end of the. Month to broaden their ambition from the convention. Here's Executive Secretary Elizabeth Marina Deputy Executive Secretary David Cooper talking to UN uses Daniel Johnson just if you wouldn't mind Elizabeth Merima give me the classification of diversity and in particular why is it important in simple words by devastate is everything around us and when I say everything around us, it means everything we do as human activities affected by busy. Each could be what we do on the land what we're doing. What we do in the forest, what we do on species, animals, plants, I mean, what we do is we produce our food as we consume all by diversities. So our human actions in the nature of virus around us and what we're finding is that if fact but diversity is in massive trouble and your report from the conventional biological diversity, the UN Conventional Biological Diversity tells us that only six out of the world's twenty goals on biodiversity have. been achieved only partially achieved by the deadline, which is actually this year. So to be honest I wasn't aware that the governments of the world had agreed in Japan twenty ten to a series of biodiversity targets and you're saying that only six of twenty goals of being partially achieved by the two thousand twenty deadline. So what is the concern? Which of these? Obviously a very bad report card where have we gone wrong and please don't say everywhere. No because they some progress. But indeed unfortunately by diversity's declining it unprecedented level rate and precious deriving they decline unfortunately. So increasing just as underlying. So indeed this scorecard, his only identify six of the twenties so not even half in the seats. In the areas of deforestation, where at least deforestation is gone down by Fed or two percent fisheries. Management fisheries catches also improved clearly indicating where appropriate policies on fisheries management have been put in place. Then the fishery cage hazing and abundance is increased and improved education of alien species. Particularly from the islands Z. Qualley improved protected areas has increased from ten percent to fifteen percent in terrestrial in three to seven percents on marine areas we also learned my says extinction fishes extension at really threatened in the history of mankind still where conservation measures they've been put in place every improved and reduce extinction of species without which. We and be waste than what we are talking today I think joining us now we are very fortunate have Mr David Cooper. Deputy Executive Secretary of the UN. Conventional. Biological, diversity. Welcome to you Mr Cooper. Thank you very much. Daniel. Thank you ever so much for joining us. We were just talking there with Elizabeth, my executive secretary on the really mixed report card. I. Think that's the charitable worth putting it off. The biodiversity targets that was back in two, thousand ten. So a decade on. We've got six of twenty goals partially achieved although Elizabeth was saying that the has been some good work on eliminating foreign species from islands and in the fisheries to and other national programs that perhaps you could tell me a bit more about to give us maybe a little bit of positive news. What is a pretty Hesse mystic outlook for humankind and also forbade diversity moving forward? Yes. Thank you very much indeed even in those targets that haven't been pasta passages talks that haven't been achieved. Is. Some signs the progress as as in his methods as as mentioned in which Houston deforestation rates in fooding fisheries management in dealing with invasive alien species and in reducing. Rate. So numbers of bird mammal extinctions that occurred over the past ten years or indeed over the life of the Convention would bean at least to perhaps up to four times higher without the actions of being taken. So one clear message despite the disappointing results one clear message is policies do work if they are put in place and implemented, and so we need to learn from that we. Need to be encouraged by that, we need to step up those policies more widely in order to reduce the greater biodiversity loss. The report also shows that if he wants to actually not only we do survey to biodiversity loss that Ben that curve and put me on a path to recovery than more fundamental actions also needed looking at the way we produce and consume food in particular that. Sustainable production and consumption captains more broadly as well. I'm just going to dive in that because the report is pretty alarming and I'm very glad to hear about some of these national projects that have been successful in. Boosting bio-diversity, but the report says that the rate of biodiversity loss is unprecedented in human history I guess we did know that really and precious intensifying and living as a whole being compromised, and of course, we can't have this discussion without talking about covert and how the degradation of our natural environment has I suppose, but closer into contact with viruses in the natural world, is that the kind of thing that's really going to galvanize support for greater support for native greater protection for nature if we don't do so we're going to be huge trouble ourselves forms. Suddenly I I. Hope. So there's Very clear evidence as you say that the degradation of of ecosystems encroachment into international areas, unregulated wildlife trade, these things. Increase the risk of emergence of future. Disease increase the risk of future pandemics, and conversely, if we can invest in conservation an investigation regulating control wildlife trade, we will reduce those risks. So these are suddenly Lead important reasons on top of wanting to prevent six-man south extinction. These really positive reasons also for investing in IDA versity.
"executive secretary" Discussed on UN News
", the number of plants and animals on the planet that are at risk today would be far higher without globally agreed safeguards in action to protect him but it still far from good enough UN by diversity exports sat on Tuesday in call for far greater commitment from only Chicago to safeguard human wellbeing in the planet's the body that oversees these work. . The Convention on biodiversity urged those gathering for UN summit at the end of the. . Month to broaden their ambition from the convention. . Here's Executive Secretary Elizabeth Marina Deputy Executive Secretary David Cooper talking to UN uses Daniel Johnson just if you wouldn't mind Elizabeth Merima give me the classification of diversity and in particular why is it important in simple words by devastate is everything around us and when I say everything around us, , it means everything we do as human activities affected by busy. . Each could be what we do on the land what we're doing. . What we do in the forest, , what we do on species, , animals, , plants, , I mean, , what we do is we produce our food as we consume all by diversities. . So our human actions in the nature of virus around us and what we're finding is that if fact but diversity is in massive trouble and your report from the conventional biological diversity, , the UN Conventional Biological Diversity tells us that only six out of the world's twenty goals on biodiversity have. . been achieved only partially achieved by the deadline, , which is actually this year. . So to be honest I wasn't aware that the governments of the world had agreed in Japan twenty ten to a series of biodiversity targets and you're saying that only six of twenty goals of being partially achieved by the two thousand twenty deadline. . So what is the concern? ? Which of these? ? Obviously a very bad report card where have we gone wrong and please don't say everywhere. . No because they some progress. . But indeed unfortunately by diversity's declining it unprecedented level rate and precious deriving they decline unfortunately. . So increasing just as underlying. . So indeed this scorecard, , his only identify six of the twenties so not even half in the seats. . In the areas of deforestation, , where at least deforestation is gone down by Fed or two percent fisheries. . Management fisheries catches also improved clearly indicating where appropriate policies on fisheries management have been put in place. . Then the fishery cage hazing and abundance is increased and improved education of alien species. . Particularly from the islands Z. Qualley improved protected areas has increased from ten percent to fifteen percent in terrestrial in three to seven percents on marine areas we also learned my says extinction fishes extension at really threatened in the history of mankind still where conservation measures they've been put in place every improved and reduce extinction of species without which. . We and be waste than what we are talking today I think joining us now we are very fortunate have Mr David Cooper. Deputy . Executive Secretary of the UN. . Conventional. . Biological, , diversity. . Welcome to you Mr Cooper. . Thank you very much. Daniel. . . Thank you ever so much for joining us. . We were just talking there with Elizabeth, , my executive secretary on the really mixed report card. . I. . Think that's the charitable worth putting it off. The . biodiversity targets that was back in two, , thousand ten. . So a decade on. . We've got six of twenty goals partially achieved although Elizabeth was saying that the has been some good work on eliminating foreign species from islands and in the fisheries to and other national programs that perhaps you could tell me a bit more about to give us maybe a little bit of positive news. . What is a pretty Hesse mystic outlook for humankind and also forbade diversity moving forward? ? Yes. Thank . you very much indeed even in those targets that haven't been pasta passages talks that haven't been achieved. . Is. . Some signs the progress as as in his methods as as mentioned in which Houston deforestation rates in fooding fisheries management in dealing with invasive alien species and in reducing. . Rate. . So numbers of bird mammal extinctions that occurred over the past ten years or indeed over the life of the Convention would bean at least to perhaps up to four times higher without the actions of being taken. . So one clear message despite the disappointing results one clear message is policies do work if they are put in place and implemented, , and so we need to learn from that we. . Need to be encouraged by that, , we need to step up those policies more widely in order to reduce the greater biodiversity loss. . The report also shows that if he wants to actually not only we do survey to biodiversity loss that Ben that curve and put me on a path to recovery than more fundamental actions also needed looking at the way we produce and consume food in particular that. . Sustainable production and consumption captains more broadly as well. .
Mixed report card forprotecting natural biodiversity can be turned round, say experts
"The number of plants and animals on the planet that are at risk today would be far higher without globally agreed safeguards in action to protect him but it still far from good enough UN by diversity exports sat on Tuesday in call for far greater commitment from only Chicago to safeguard human wellbeing in the planet's the body that oversees these work. The Convention on biodiversity urged those gathering for UN summit at the end of the. Month to broaden their ambition from the convention. Here's Executive Secretary Elizabeth Marina Deputy Executive Secretary David Cooper talking to UN uses Daniel Johnson just if you wouldn't mind Elizabeth Merima give me the classification of diversity and in particular why is it important in simple words by devastate is everything around us and when I say everything around us, it means everything we do as human activities affected by busy. Each could be what we do on the land what we're doing. What we do in the forest, what we do on species, animals, plants, I mean, what we do is we produce our food as we consume all by diversities. So our human actions in the nature of virus around us and what we're finding is that if fact but diversity is in massive trouble and your report from the conventional biological diversity, the UN Conventional Biological Diversity tells us that only six out of the world's twenty goals on biodiversity have. been achieved only partially achieved by the deadline, which is actually this year. So to be honest I wasn't aware that the governments of the world had agreed in Japan twenty ten to a series of biodiversity targets and you're saying that only six of twenty goals of being partially achieved by the two thousand twenty deadline. So what is the concern? Which of these? Obviously a very bad report card where have we gone wrong and please don't say everywhere. No because they some progress. But indeed unfortunately by diversity's declining it unprecedented level rate and precious deriving they decline unfortunately. So increasing just as underlying. So indeed this scorecard, his only identify six of the twenties so not even half in the seats. In the areas of deforestation, where at least deforestation is gone down by Fed or two percent fisheries. Management fisheries catches also improved clearly indicating where appropriate policies on fisheries management have been put in place. Then the fishery cage hazing and abundance is increased and improved education of alien species. Particularly from the islands Z. Qualley improved protected areas has increased from ten percent to fifteen percent in terrestrial in three to seven percents on marine areas we also learned my says extinction fishes extension at really threatened in the history of mankind still where conservation measures they've been put in place every improved and reduce extinction of species without which. We and be waste than what we are talking today I think joining us now we are very fortunate have Mr David Cooper. Deputy Executive Secretary of the UN. Conventional. Biological, diversity. Welcome to you Mr Cooper. Thank you very much. Daniel. Thank you ever so much for joining us. We were just talking there with Elizabeth, my executive secretary on the really mixed report card. I. Think that's the charitable worth putting it off. The biodiversity targets that was back in two, thousand ten. So a decade on. We've got six of twenty goals partially achieved although Elizabeth was saying that the has been some good work on eliminating foreign species from islands and in the fisheries to and other national programs that perhaps you could tell me a bit more about to give us maybe a little bit of positive news. What is a pretty Hesse mystic outlook for humankind and also forbade diversity moving forward? Yes. Thank you very much indeed even in those targets that haven't been pasta passages talks that haven't been achieved. Is. Some signs the progress as as in his methods as as mentioned in which Houston deforestation rates in fooding fisheries management in dealing with invasive alien species and in reducing. Rate. So numbers of bird mammal extinctions that occurred over the past ten years or indeed over the life of the Convention would bean at least to perhaps up to four times higher without the actions of being taken. So one clear message despite the disappointing results one clear message is policies do work if they are put in place and implemented, and so we need to learn from that we. Need to be encouraged by that, we need to step up those policies more widely in order to reduce the greater biodiversity loss. The report also shows that if he wants to actually not only we do survey to biodiversity loss that Ben that curve and put me on a path to recovery than more fundamental actions also needed looking at the way we produce and consume food in particular that. Sustainable production and consumption captains more broadly as well.
"executive secretary" Discussed on WJR 760
"The time of year that after this pandemic everybody in the construction industry has been waiting for it's time to go back to work Tom Lutz is the executive secretary treasurer of the Michigan council of carpenters and millwrights Tom so good to have you again good to hear from you thanks for having a second good everybody okay in your house so your cruise okay they've they've whether the pandemic all right yeah family friends and the majority of our membership is good we have had some cases reported but recovered okay great you know your cruise here you guys and gals in the trades have to be excited about finally being able to get back to work for an art for that an extended vacation huh yeah we're excited but concerned about safety and making sure we're doing all we can to keep people safe in a safe you what kind of things have has the union to doing to make sure that your guys in your gales on the site are safe and construction reopen safely well we have a culture of safety in the United construction trades and it really starts with training so we have a couple of really unique training programs that one we've had for over a decade and back to control the risk assessment which helps people keep people safe and working the market opportunities specifically healthcare and then we've created a code nineteen training awareness specifically for this pandemic but that's not the only thing she's done we were working really hard with our counsel throughout the Midwest and across the country to identify chokepoints some challenges on jobsites things like to sharing and moving ships of different trades around to keep social distancing and you know a lot of these places have remained largely open during the same time actually been able to harvest a lot of those best practices we took those and work with the Michigan building and construction trades to create a construction industry Martin C..
Climate Change Experts Find Hope in Global Action to Contain Coronavirus
"Face it. Life as we know has changed dramatically in the past few weeks and one unintended. Impact of the health and economic crisis is reduced greenhouse gas emissions. Planes aren't flying. Cars are parked. So how will this crisis and the choices we make in the next few years impact future greenhouse gas emissions scenarios Christiana? Figueres is a former executive secretary of the UN Climate Change Convention and Tom Rivett. Carnac served as her senior adviser together. They recently wrote the future. We choose surviving the climate crisis they also co hosts a podcast called outrage and optimism. Thanks for joining US via skype today. Christiane and Tom. Thank you very much for the invitation. Poll great to be here. Christiane it in the book. You lay out two extremely different climate scenarios in twenty fifty based on the choices we make between now. And then. Why take that approach? We thought it would be a helpful approach to take for two reasons one because whether we are aware of it or not we are actually choosing right now and over the next ten years between two dramatically different worlds that we will experience so we thought it was important to bring all that choice to the fore and walk readers through the consequences and the second reason why we thought it would be helpful is because frankly those of us who have been working on climate change for emptying years have tended to focus only on the doom and gloom consequences of unabated climate. Change all of which is true. And which is in scenario one but we have made less of an effort to be equally as compelling in our narrative about what happens with this world if we actually do bring down our emissions to one half of where they are now by twenty thirty. And what does that word feel like what does it? What does it look like? What is the experiential sensation that we will have out of a much better world? Take us through the scenarios that you envision in the book. Well let's start with the scenario that we don't want but it's a scenario that we're actually walking toward unless we take dramatically different decisions so that scenario is a scenario in which the first thing that hits you the quality of the because when you walk out of your condition home you will be hit with very hot polluted air. Which means that you won't be able to walk outside without a mask and you will very likely not be able to work. Play or exercise outside. Most of our human activities will have to be inside including producing food. We will also be experiencing vast slots of many continents that will be rendered practically uninhabitable. Meaning that there will be millions of people who will be forced to migrate away from home and livelihood putting enormous pressure on boundaries of countries. That are a little bit worse off at least from temperature point of view. But we'll be worse off from a political and social pressure point of view. This is a world in which conflict and very likely violent conflict will erupt and a world in which are democracies will really be threatened. That sounds pretty dire. Tom Take us through the more optimistic scenario where we take extreme action sooner taking the kinds of actions that will slow the flow of greenhouse gases to protect the ice caps and protect the other elements that we think of classic they around climate. Change will have all kinds of other benefits. I mean the ad will be cleaner. If we don't combust fossil fuels to drive 'cause to to combustion power plants etc. We will have avoided a massive public health crisis. Our cities will be clean and they'll be green. Birds will be in the cities that we can imagine cities that are reconstructed for human scale of life at something. We are not without much complexity at the moment around Corona virus but some people are beginning to experience that would be like a quieter place It would also be a world in which we have succeeded in preventing this collapse in humanity has come together and done a big thing. It is collectively avoided this moment of breakdown and as a result of that has come together and it is a world that is remembered. What's important you mentioned corona virus clearly were in a major crisis right now with Cova nineteen. It's a health. It's an economic crisis. It's playing out right in front of us but it looks like this has actually reduce greenhouse gas emissions in the short term. China has seen a twenty five percent drop in emissions. We're seeing this major. Stop in air travel and a dramatic reduction. An Auto Travel Christina. Do you have a sense of how much greenhouse gas emissions could fall this year if current trends continue? Well no that's difficult to predict because obviously it will very much depend on how long this epidemic last. However I do think that it is important to note that the drop in greenhouse gas emissions is you well pointed out an unintended consequence the difference between this and actually making very intentional policies and measures to reduce greenhouse gases is that the economic consequences of the Corona virus are fundamentally negative the economic consequences of decarbonising. Our economy are fundamentally positive because they will strengthen the economy they will provide millions of new jobs. We know the transportation and commuting is the biggest opportunity for greenhouse gas reductions. And we're in the situation where we have all these people working from home. What about going forward do all of these people actually really need to commute? Every day we live in an era of skype and zoom. What could we do to transportation emissions going forward? He and I think it's such a fascinating situation. I mean festival as Christiane said we'RE NOT GONNA solve climate change with a virus right so the temporary job in greenhouse gas emissions is only meaningful and useful if it gets translated into change habits which actually make some of these reduced emissions more prominent now teddy working video conferencing. The the the technology has come so far in recent years. But it's been met with us sort of general sense of skepticism that people can really do and the technology really works and actually what if the reading things about the last week is the people have been walking from home using these technologies and in most cases working really well and realizing the benefits of not having to commute in the morning not having to travel? I mean I myself have to travel most week somewhere whether it's up to London from where I live in the west of England or or or getting on a plane going across to Europe or something and now I haven't traveled for the last two weeks. And actually that's been great. I've really enjoyed being home with my family and I have been able to do the what that I would. Otherwise have had to do in a different way using virtual tools so they say that it takes between four and six weeks to really change in ingrained habit if you're engaging with a new normal. I think we're going to get at least that of this new normal to get used to now. How much of that can stick off towards. Is the really interesting question but on climate change different is good and this is a different thing now because nothing can excuse the tragedy and the loss of life. And we're certainly not saying that tool but these changes in habit can be good and we'll see what happens as that unfolds and at the moment is difficult to predict and Paul. I want to make sure that you know. We're not coming across as being making light of the fact that so many people are suffering right now. We are losing thousands of lives. We have many people who are affected an isolated. We have millions of people who are self isolating we have millions of people who are losing their income or the the entire informal sector is now really out hugely and deeply threatened because of the last a loss of their income. So we're not making light of the cost that this incredible global pandemic is actually having upon us. What we're doing is we are taking that with. Its full consequence and driving some lessons for a global emergency that has very different characteristics but from which some of the behavioral changes that we have already become accustomed to in just a few weeks might actually be helpful.
"executive secretary" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"It nears the TDI they said the United gathers a sure bizarre it's crazy what's the most difficult language to learn Mandarin from total scratch we think that but I don't know if it is I think it's because of the spelling it looks very difficult all those characters people who do short handed people still do shorthand what I'd like some like god cereals instead of a system don't call them second well it back in the day no actually secretary is still okay I saw some there's a signature the other day that said executive secretary I like it secretary screen I don't know since that one right he was like don't do it its axis notes executive and administrative assistants day what a shorthand thank you for asking you know what that's going to be what kids ask about cursive for sure in about fifteen years ago to be like what is cursive shorthand was just a way for on a secretary to take notes St this he would be on her boss would dictate say are a let us her boss Herald would dictate a letter okay and in order in instead of writing it out word for word there ridge should somebody call and tell him getting upset I don't know if the court reporting to it's like how do they do that because they're not typing words they're hoping general command is a court reporter a stenographer yes okay yes in a cartographers a map maker strong Amer deals with stars an astrologer this deals with constable no you're in an auto tryst verses enough demolishes ophthalmologist I need to see your mouth what's an ophthalmologist I'm the mall just as I can about what's in on time and we will I don't know I think the ophthalmologist actual dot com which is just what you for classes I think it's been real fun.
Minnesotans in the mix at UN climate summit in Madrid
"MINNESOTANS in the mix at the international climate summit in Madrid. I'm NPR chief meteorologist. Paul Kutner with climate cats. The world's latest COP twenty five climate summit wraps up in Madrid this week. What's the specific focus of this latest climate summit? Sarah Sarah Good. Speed is the youth and policy manager at Minnesota's climate generation. She attended the meetings and joins me via skype from Madrid this week. Hi Sarah how. Aw what are the key. Areas of focus and negotiations at this particular meeting. Well there are a lot of different working groups trying to work out. It's a rule book on the parents agreements so this includes how countries will be counting their emissions reductions. What kinds of projects counts? And what kind of regulations. Those projects need to fall under in order to safeguard communities and to effectively reduce emissions rather than just counting counting projects. That folks we already doing or double-counting those projects then negotiators are sent in to amplify their own countries perspectives. I want you to listen to this comment from Executive Secretary for UN Climate Change Patricia Espinosa. And get your reaction on the other side each year the call. We're told that the window of opportunity could close soon ministers. They window of opportunity. Is this closing now Sarah. We know that climate scientists are conveying. The sense of urgency is that getting through to policymakers in Madrid. I would agree with the sentiments of Patricia. The NOSSA WE are hearing that from all sides youth are calling for indigenous. People have been calling for it and that's really not translating into the action that we need you know we've for years been talking about the potential for things like sea level rise and forced I migration were actually seeing that already begin to happen in certain parts of the world and right here in the United States. What's the discussion about forced migration due to the already early impacts of climate change forest migration is actually one of the themes that climate generation is looking into this year ear? As we're here at COP I've been in a number of discussions both with frontline communities we're experiencing migration or who are facing displacement from their homelands homelands as well as with countries were trying to prepare to receive migrants and so there is a lot of discussion around looking for different ways that we can model solutions in. It's not necessarily translating again into formal commitments by countries to support those solutions yet. And what have you found most interesting cop twenty five so far I have been very powerfully struck by the representation of youth and indigenous voices. They've been incredibly powerful voices and I hope that our negotiators across different countries are really starting and to hear them and stand behind them as they create these new policies. Sir We talk on climate cast and we know people can all make personal changes to reduce our carbon urban footprints but how important are the bigger structural changes. There's no amount of personal action that can equal the systemic structural changes changes that we really need to achieve our goals. We are here in Madrid and advocating for those larger structural changes that make it possible for for individuals to make the right choices and for all of our infrastructure to reflect the green feature that we really need Syra goodspeed. Youth and policy manager here at climate generation. Thanks for joining me from Madrid on skype on climate casted. Thank you Paul. That's climate cast. NPR chief meteorologist call
News in Brief 22 August 2019
"This is the news and brief from the united nations in his message for the first ever international day commemorating the victims of acts of violence based based on religion or belief u. n. Secretary general antonio guitarist on thursday recalled that world religions has spouse tolerance and peaceful coexistence in a spirit of shared humanity and yet over the past few months there have been an increasing number of religious based attacks assaults new zealand sri lanka and the united states have specifically targeted places of worship and from syria the two central african republic entire communities have been attacked on the grounds of their faith on this day we reaffirm our unwavering support for the victims of violence based on religion and belief stated the u._n. Chief and we demonstrate that support by doing all in our power to prevent such attacks ax and demanding that those responsible or held accountable he concluded turning to the environment the relentless sequence of natural disasters in asia and the pacific over the past two years has been beyond prediction. This is according to the latest report by the u._n. Economic and and social commission for asia and the pacific escape the asia pacific disaster report twenty nineteen launched on thursday reveals sales that recent disasters especially those triggered by climate change have grown in intensity frequency and complexity making disaster preparation asian more difficult in twenty eighteen almost half of the world's two hundred eighty-one natural disasters occurred in the region including eight of the the ten deadliest r meena ali savannah the executive secretary of s cap said that while countries across the region have committed themselves to the sustainable development goals by twenty thirty. They cannot achieve many of the s._d._g. Targets if their people are not protected from disasters the report calls for transformative change with social policies and disaster resilience no longer treated as separate policy domains and to africa now secretary general antonio gutierrez condemned nineteen august attack on the military camp of co two goo in burkina faso which official reports say was one of the country's deadliest attacks this year he expressed deep condolences to the victim's family emily the people and the government the u._n. Chief further condemned the ongoing indiscriminate attacks against civilian populations and cold for the authorities to swiftly bring the perpetrators to justice mister gutierrez stated that military actions must be conducted in accordance with international human rights and international humanitarian law lists kapiti u._n. News.
Taking Stock of the U.N.’s Sustainable Development Goals
"Amita South Zia Alley Shabana Executive Secretary of the U._N.. Regional Commission for Africa and the Pacific or s cap has warned that the vast region of more than four billion people which she's responsible is set to miss all all of these seventeen sustainable development goals which underpin the twenty thirty agenda Miss Ellie Shabana was speaking to Connor Lennon from new avenues in New York where she's been taking part in the High Level Political Forum on Sustainable Development or the A._H._l.. P._F.. The main new end platform for monitoring the progress that countries are making towards the twenty thirty agenda The U._N.'s blueprint for ending poverty and preserving the planet the undersecretary-general began by outlining the message that she wants to get across during her time Oh you in headquarters I is of course <hes> for our region Asia Pacific about sixty percent of population fifty percent of the economy sources of Economic Growth Center of Innovation <hes> Technology Co.. Progress on the fourth and yet challenges in development and S._T._D.'s are still immense second message is the need and the value of regional cooperation to accelerate the progress on S._T._D.'s because without that if countries only work on their own. I don't think we can make now the latest S._D._G.. Progress Report for your region shows. That's the region is actually going. Nine backwards when it comes to some of the goals accent king water sanitation decent work economic growth and responsible consumption and production now. Why do you think the situation is so bad for those particular goals what because because scarcity because the pressure of urbanization cities and then also the management of resources environment that makes it or the situation worse as sustainable annable development also make the water situation worse? That's one second sustainable production assumption that also has to do with the behavior consumption behavior lifestyle with this increase Chris Welfare than to also can shoot more but what you could chew him is something that is actually not sustainable. Are you calling for funding in order to meet the S._T._D.'s we see it as investment like education location healthier basic infrastructure is investment. It costs yet from the budget but the benefits the multiplier ethic is significantly. If you don't have the money then you need also to provide solutions for some countries. Maybe the measure should start from the quite basic one like fiscal reform tax reform but that's needed advice you will be dependent eight has to be e channel to build the capacity whether you give the fish or whether you provide the means on how to get the fish. The report complains about lack of data like of effective data ray wised important. Important have more effective. If you don't have to did corrected that you cannot track progress you cannot also avoid actions to be taken going forward. We need also to build capacity the data capacity in this case that the office of the countries as well as the S._D._S. monitoring so has to go in the Asia Pacific Nick Disaster Report for two thousand nine is out. This is a year report it reveals that in the last two years disasters went beyond what the region had previously experience of probability intensity and shows that the increasing intensity and frequency of natural disasters in the region are closely interlinked with climate change environmental degradation in our region in particular there are these so-called for hotspots one <hes> related to this river basin area not only flooded but brown drought and then second is this ring fire because I come from country Indonesia where sits exactly in the middle of ring of fire occurrence of earthquake and then there is of sooner me and this kind of thing third is a drought the intensity of drought is also becoming more prevalent and drought is we equalit- slow onset disaster because overtime over long period of time this become such that worsening the tuition desertification. Vacation and things like that the fourth one is son and store because this somewhat also related for example but Australia part of Central Asia and number one is <hes> in the part of as a big islands wear the cyclone once it hits the impact is huge and of course Climate Change Sea Level Rise Twenty thirty is not far off right with talking about the twenty thirty agenda under we've already said that if nothing changes than the Asia Pacific region will fail to meet any of the seventeen goals now. Are you confident that the situation can be turned around that at least some of these goals can be met well we we have we have to start by being optimistic that we can turn things around thorough original plan from through Regional Corporation. One example is <hes> also through expertise our the work that we are doing using abilities so mapping out having early warning system a we've we work with countries on this policy policy suggestion or implication. What can we do to help the government so we hope that we can at least mitigate the
News in Brief 31 May 2019
"This is the news in brief from the United Nations after visiting Julian Assange in a London prison, an independent UN human rights expert, expressed urgent concern on Friday for the Wiki leaks. Co-founders wellbeing accusing a group of democratic states of ganging up on the prisoner to isolate demonize and abuse him and warned against extraditing the controversial publisher to the United States Nils Melzer, the UN special reporter on torture said he was particularly alarmed the recent announcement that the US department of Justice had lodged, seventeen new charges against Mr Assange under the espionage act. This may well result in a life sentence without parole or possibly even the death penalty. If further charges were to be added in the future. He said, on Thursday. He was deemed too ill to appear via video link from a British prison in a hearing over an extradition. Request from the US the reporter said in twenty years of work with victims of war, violence, and political persecution. He'd never seen a group of democratic states ganging up to deliberately isolate demonize and abuse a single. Individual for such a long time. And with so little regard for human dignity. And the rule of law, wrapping up a key annual conference representing the more than four billion citizens of the Asia Pacific region. The head of the UN economic and social commission, there said that nine agreed resolutions provided a solid foundation for reaching these seventeen sustainable development goals, addressing the closing ceremony. S cap executive secretary or meter at Jonah said the decisions were firmly anchored in new twenty thirty agenda and provide solid foundations on which to build upon. She said that putting resolutions into practice was essential to achieving transformed and resilient society in Asia, and the Pacific seeing action at the subregional level was also key. I hope this will be a first step towards more systematically, identifying common priorities. She said and finally, more Somali refugees, leaving war-torn Yemen and choosing to return home amid rising safety fears, that's according to u n refugee agency UNHCR, which said on Friday that the latest boat carrying. Hundred and twenty-five refugees departed, the port city of Aden, this week, bringing men women and children back to Somalia, where insecurities also rife in time for the end of the fasting month. Ramadan, that's according to u n refugee agency, UNHCR would set on Friday that the latest boat carrying one hundred and twenty-five refugees departed, the port city of Aden. This week, bringing men women and children back to Somalia, where insecurities also rife in time for the end of the fasting month of Ramadan, a total of around four thousand three hundred of returned to the horn of Africa country since the rollout of a UNHCR facilitated assisted spontaneous return program in two thousand seventeen among those fleeing Yemen this week with Somalis bowl to refugee, parents, and others who had initially seen Yemen as safer place to live and work hoping to escape conflict and home, Matt wells, UN news.
"executive secretary" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Executive secretary of the State Department exceedingly important job and brilliantly suited for it. He came out here ran the World Affairs Council, and then later went to the council and farm relations and ran that institution in New York. So he's a he's a good San Franciscan and a good international voice. Speaking of the council of foreign relations, and international voice, I was invited by Richard Haass little well back a few months ago. In fact, to go to New York and interview him in conjunction with about seventy journalists from Canada and the United States, it turned out that Haas had to go to Europe. So for to carry filled in for him, and it was two of us talking about how international news could be better tied to local stories and these local journalists were really eager to hear and to be involved in that don't, if you have some thoughts about that, I think that's a brilliant idea. Richard usually does have brilliant ideas. And if your second choices for reasons Ikaria, I'd say you're doing pretty well without Israel. Fall-back interviewee. You know, it's very important subject. I mean, in this era of globalisation, I think the interconnection between local, and global issues is, is sort of inescapable. Where we can all see it. But the question is, is it reflected in the Newsweek at each day? I'd argue that the news, we're getting nowadays seems to just kind of lunch from tweet to tweet and is not necessarily the big issues that are, that are touching the rest of the world and touching people like you and me back at home. Speaking of that, I want every Kristof this weekend times had an article about Yemen. And he said, there really is very little public attention, given to the United Nations has deemed the worst humanitarian crisis that we are now living with and, and then he went into kind of an explanation about how with all this talk about saber rattling and war with Iran and over the weekend, the president, of course, tweeted so around better, not threaten us, we can destroy around, and we can make away all that talking. I was standing, he made a point that I thought it was very telling he said, we already are involved in a war with Iran and Yemen back behind the who tease with all kinds of munitions, and armaments, and actually supporting. The starvation children s the spread of cholera. It is indeed, the worst humanitarian crisis in the world and probably in our, in our lifetimes of matched, perhaps only by the genocide in Europe and actually predates both are coming into this world. But in in thirties and forties. Yeah, you know, it is also an example of sliding into war almost without kind of a clear decision making process are clear sense of where it would head, and what our interests were after all Barack Obama initially engaging Yemen. With the purpose of targeting Al Qaeda operatives who were there, then, you know, here, we are years later, locked into this war that not only is creating the most extraordinary cruelty and, and pain. But it also is right in the midst of a region where things are falling apart. You've got Syria. You've got Yemen. When you've got Iraq is not all resolved Afghanistan is not all resolved. And as you note, we're looking at, at Iran in a very different way. I'm not sure that the world can afford the collapse. If Iran given those circumstances in the region. Let's Roenick that President Trump seems to be maybe in the more Pacific cited is between. Well, particularly John Bolton but also my pump fail. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. It's tonight we're having our annual dinner which we celebrate leaders from all three sectors. One of them is H R McMaster, the former national security advisor and as you know, President Trump said he was firing HR because he, he was rude and condescending. And then he lurched to John Bolton who is the expert in being rude and condescending. So I'm not quite clear, but you're right. And who's been itching for a war with Iran. I mean that's clear. I think that, that is what's so striking. Is that both he pump came to their positions with a bias and, and, you know, a long history of, of seeking out conference or you know of anti around behavioral? Let's put it put it that way, President Trump came to office wanting to extricate himself from wars overseas, much as much as Barack Obama dead pulled out of or. Said he would pull out of Syria and many people feel prematurely. So, so, yes, they, they all came to office with without the same goals when it comes to your own. Well, there was a resolution in congress to essentially extricate from Yemen, that was vetoed by the president, one has to wonder does he really have any sense of Middle East policy here. I mean merica first notwithstanding make America great and everything. But nevertheless, it seems to be on the on the side of the Saudis, and these Railly's for the most part. Yeah, they're absolutely close to, to, to both of those countries. And as you know, the Saudis have been particularly the, the crown prince behind some pretty, pretty despicable moves, and Yemen being one of them crust, causing the med prints. Responsible also for this nation could Shoji. That's pretty, yes. And cover up. Yes. Yeah. Absolutely talking with Jane Wales who is presidency. Oh, the World Affairs Council. Now, vice president of the institute, and let's just touch upon China and the trade war, because the president said earlier today, he's very happy with this trade war. I mean may not be going to war with Iran, but there's a trade war with China, and where do you see this going? Yeah, he's he has said in the past at trade wars can be won. And I I'm not sure what the comes up is that he has in mind. When you got these dueling tariffs, the folks that pay for that our consumers American consumers, but also American workers, because we have it'll companies with we've supply chains that include China. So, and of course you you've seen what happens with the with the stock market. And think of how many pension plans are there. How many of us are going to retire do do care about what's happening? In the stock market so president who seems to believe somehow despite what he likes to brag about his, his Ivy league business education that doesn't seem to realize that money doesn't go into the coffers when you're in a trade war, we're going to get rich off of etry trade war. Remember that he has throughout his career led a privately held company, not, not a public company where you've got you've got you've, you've got folks to, to to serve into a turn to and, and two your stockholders. He's never had that he's never had a job that involved that kind of count ability this job president United States is all about accountability talking about a range of international events that are going on with Jane wells, and we're gonna talk about some things that she has to her leadership stewarded as far as the World Affairs Council is concerned. But in meantime, let me invite you our listeners to join us because we would like to hear from you talking about Yemen, and Iran and China and certainly. Find out what Jane thoughts are in Venezuela's,.
"executive secretary" Discussed on Rants and Randomness with Luvvie Ajayi
"So I was I guess the equivalent we hated when we were referred to this. But I guess people would look at us as secretaries, even though we were more than that. But basically what we did was go into the rooms with the writers when they were writing scripts, and this was before technology that we have today. I'm sure it's done very differently today. But I would go wait, and you would basically take shorthand notes as they acted out the script of worked on the dialogue. Then you would go back to your desk. You would type up the script. But it was typed in a way that everyone in production could follow it electric looking for cues props looking for us wardrobes looking for us. You would do research on the scripts. So if they wanted to talk about a particular process like what hap-? When you go to the DMV, and you've lost your license. You gotta call up the dam v and get all the facts give that information to the writers. So they could accurately right? It into the script. Then when the show actually gets done you're in the booth with the director, you're taking notes as the show is happening. You transcribe the script when it's actually recorded because sometimes they go off script and the editor maids to have guideline. So there's a lot involved, which is why we used to hate when people would call secretaries, but we didn't actually create it. We weren't writers for the script. We were the writers assistance, and sometimes people that when I say writer's assistant, sometimes they think I said assistant writer. Gotcha. Gotcha. But how did that leap happen? So you Cosby show, of course, from the New York, your New York girl, how how did that even become a thing? That's a type of thing that people don't even realize exist as a career. Well, I had a friend who worked on. On the show and she worked with the producers and she called me one day. I was an executive secretary for a director of an agency within health and hospitals corporation. So I had a city job with New York. I had my two weeks vacation I had my medical benefits..
The Rise of the Machines
"Years that is not far away into six years company. Say humans will be working the same number of hours machines and algorithms and to measure this world economic form did something interesting. It took a task like manual labor in the auto industry, for example, and it looked at how the hours of any given tasks were divided between humans and robots, and how companies expected those hours to be divided in the future. So like an automotive assembly plant, for example, would have robots doing some of the work and humans working on the line as well. So you would take a car and see how many hours machines put in versus the humans worked on the car and by twenty twenty five all over the world. The World Economic Forum predicts in even split vessel leaner. Achieva is one of the authors of that report. What is the share of hours put in by humans versus machines now? So. So today, this is this number is closer to seventy percent, but he done by humans. Oh, wow. And twenty. Nine percent being done by machines. Yeah. Oh my gosh, that is a huge ramp up in not very many years. Just six years and two months spent change change by robots. The World Economic Forum means everything from algorithms to automated assembly lines to data analytics to drones. Yes. Anything that is a man made tool used the performance of task humanoid robots. We had station, we had known humanoid robots, and what was fascinating getting data back and really business leaders opinions in this is that everybody's making different investments in different kinds of little robotic entities. So I'm just giving example. Oil and gas industry told us, they're going to pay particular attention to airland under whatever what's Ariel and underwater robots Cardiff. They are taking over the oceans and the skies welcome our overlords. I don't actually. I'm just pretending I hope they'll they'll be nice to unseemly. Most of this change though, says best Lena is not drones and underwater robots. It has to do with big data that is machines that will be analyzing all of the data that companies are collecting on what we buy and what we do in where we go and what we post on social media robots will be doing a ton of that. Also, the company said they will start using machines to do jobs. They have people doing now, investing says in just the next few years, a lot of industries are gonna, see the machine revolution happening in high gear. One of them is accounting, so accounting bookkeeping and payroll, Klux administrative and executive secretaries is another world that's disruptive, postal service clerks. We're also seeing that patchy workers are going to be affected and lawyers. Also surprisingly make it into this. This like robot lawyers are coming. The the roles actually require a lot of sifting. Three inflammation in coming to conclusions. Are you roles lawyer won't be able to read all the case. Little instances of might relate to your instance come up with these? Are you auctions? All told this Lena says in estimated seventy? Five million jobs will go away by twenty twenty two because of robots that seventy five million jobs gone in just the next three years and change. But a bunch of jobs will also be created because of the robots. During that time, the World Economic Forum expects a hundred and thirty three million jobs to be created because of robots by twenty twenty two way more jobs being created than being destroyed by the robots. Fifty, eight million more jobs, the robots, giveth, and the robots take away. But here's the thing. The kinds of jobs being created are going to be different than the ones going away. They require different skills. So the largest trending job actually on our. Books, a our role such as analysts and scientists. So people who can take that is side provided by these new verses in turn it into into something that is valuable, helps assume your problems. Basically companies are going to need people who could help make sense of what the robots say. So vessel. Lena says, for example, that a lot of the jobs being created will be in areas like software development in ecommerce. So like data analysts, AI specialists robotic engineers. Also jobs will be created that compliment that work being done by machines, things like customer service, sales, and marketing trading and managing a lot of these jobs that are being created though, require really different skills than the jobs that are going away. And that could be really difficult and really disruptive for millions of workers. But the report found that most companies are just kind of expecting workers to pick up these new skills on their own. Most companies are not planning to be
"executive secretary" Discussed on KGO 810
"State up there so desperate now i don't think it will be i think what's that i mean there's there's there's i mean you you know you you follow the ballot measures that have been on the ballots in california i've been here since ninety one there have been a couple of hundred of them on the ballot in california and some of them passed some themselves some of them came close to passing some of them failed very badly but you know unless there is in fact a mandate in a ballot measure that this must be done prop thirteen was certainly in that category unless there is a mandate in a ballot measure that this must be done these are taken as advisory in a lot of ways and you would have to you have to you would have to go back and look i mean forget congress and its potential role in this for a moment in the supreme court and its potential role in it you'd have to go back and look at how the legislature would have to enact something like this and this is this is unknown territory i mean it's it's not it's not something i think that that you know it's not something that you can you can not a ballot measure you can pass and then you know on january first of of of two thousand and nineteen the state is automatically divided into three parts lanes and right very complicated very complicated and i i don't i don't think that tim draper has any real fantasies about this passing why keeps doing this i really don't know i gotta tell you we we talked to peggy friday she was dead serious about it and she remember remember her we hear that day she was president reagan's former like executive secretary and she was like the time has come that's this is it we're going forward.
"executive secretary" Discussed on WRFR-LP Rockland
"Six months and are complying with their case plan you get a recommendation for team or job supervisor you're in and this is very very positive you say it's very incentive based and and so it's hugely important for that and i wanted to give a shout out somebody who's leaving the main prisoner advocacy coalition executive secretary clerel blakeney she'll be sorely missed they go back and forth she and joe jackson executive director we started the two of them go back and forth every letter that they receive because she wanted to help each and every person who wrote for help she was still today the deputy word of the correction said could i kohler off she's to effective she was affected help prison navigate the main deals these horrible interstate compact pulse oh my don't get me started on that she successfully helped prisons now get classification discrepancies every letter even if the letter was just sorry we can't help you it's like she's leaving behind shoes too big to fill but we must so well wishing carol good luck and safe travels joe jackson's on mission fill her shoes any volunteers if you're interested just contact me can leave me an email coastwatch at meal dot com and affordable i'm joe jackson or just look up main prisoner advocacy coalition.
"executive secretary" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"Actors before the character and the ad they get to go at every point and the compass so that's pretty fantastic watcher matthau sex god like that was harry you know 'cause she's it was just 'cause he's like wow you've got around bed there what what's that like and it's it's it's she women be like i think you need to leave kind of broken my arm has some weird shady dealings with my boss because you know she's maynard secretary she's executive secretary but no she's like okay yeah let's let's let's do all those sides of the compass on my bed baby and chief and like put he's even like i need to go to bed and she's like oh but we haven't been south by south west and you know it's like why this is well when a man brings you flowers the best endorsement for roses ever i guess for streetside roses we would be remiss if we did up mention don siegel's cameo in the film i it's so it's so it's so you could miss it if you're not looking for it but it's so great once you realize you're like oh my god it's don siegel because he yeah we meet him at honest johns little which i love audits john's that character which we had a little more of i'd say this film's pretty near perfect but yeah 'cause it's like he has a chinese restaurant that's basically front for mob activities lately gabbling at his house to like where she greets molly has this accent until he's like i'm molly and she's like oh okay and she's like she's american.
"executive secretary" Discussed on WCHS
"Be torn to make games and we've been told us that they could go on so live with the sectionals and regional so i think some people will be uh you know everybody we'll be ready allows those games to go on it looks like those games would continue so right now the only thing that would be cancelled would be those boys games on thursday and friday that's correct and bernie the state is listening anything else that you want people to know about any other extracurricular activities that may or may not be affected by the strike um you know we have not uh talk to the superintendents about uh spring sports is supposed to start uh next monday uh i would think that uh if there is uh some sort of work stoppage that the spring sports with be else in the same way as uh regular season uh two boys fast so there could be a delay in the start of uh the sprint sports uh if this isn't settled got okay bernie we appreciate it will be in touch thanks for the update okay thank you bernie dolan executive secretary deck of director i should say at the ssa cease a vest the rundown on that all right back to the capitol will return i'm going to reach some ma bunch of texts have been coming at them and get to those in just a minute as tom is winding down here on the show today this is talkline on metronews will return after this story that shook the entire business world on may 30th now makes it possible to companies to choose what they purchase unanimous united states supreme court decision impression products on.
"executive secretary" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"A there's a grubac house you calling and while i was gone my whole house got round uh while under the super bowl trip not just got back i don't think that's really a do you know why uh early as isn't aleka we says his whole house got robbed just wrong part of it they robbed the whole house well but i i think the better you know i'm try to put the positive spin on it i you know i mean not it's not that there is any positive about a burglary but he he does say it's not an emergency so he he understands it happens but i was just talking with one of the vips you know be being being burglarized it's it's really a rotten experience you know people always say it's a violation in yeah yy'all said yeah right it's a violation out but but it really is you know you you come home and all your staff is gone and it's not even like his some of it is just thought just the tv is gone or something like that sometimes you knew you have mementos you know like a little piece of silver or something her or jewelry that y you know was handed down to you not that i have any jewelry handed down the me but i you know vets that i i've been robbed before and it's it's it's not good i feel bad for grog i wanna know kind of guns he owned i hope he did known of pumps because then he'd be in big trouble right because we owe all of us had to turn we were ordered to turn it end by the end been at the executive secretary of public safety whose name in a federal current federal lawsuit as being a member of a criminal conspiracy to obstruct justice i always like getting letters from people who were involved in a lawsuit charged with obstructing justice ordering me to do something or i will be in violation of the law it's very very sorta our note democrat fbi faisal korth kind a thing you know anyway i i like that guy you know it's interesting hearing the nine one one call for ground cow ski to the foxborough pete day but you know what i'd rather have than that i would rather.
"executive secretary" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM
"To jobs for everybody a once one if he can pass a drug test in a math tests and maybe the drug tests as an all that important i it's gone so far that my friend jean marks reports to me that employers are now starting pau turned eve leave that is if you've got a new puppy or your dog is having a crisis you get to take days off that's how desperate employers are to hold on to workers so do the thinking for me how do we explain these longterm unemployed good evening jim good evening john it's not just the one point five million longterm a poet but there are there are approximately five million people who are working part time who would love to have a fulltime job with full benefits and at the same time there are five million jobs with full benefits that remain unfilled and there are lots of theories as to why this is up the actually pinpointing the theory identifying the theory is a problem because we all know that we don't have to add up an analytical skills yet to to to come through all all the data we have but let's let's go through some of the explanations even though we don't have an answer what are they cha well uh one is education that jobs it only required a high school education in the past like it's the executive secretary at now require a college degree in other words that the college has become the new high school so that's one theory another theory is people lack the skills for before the ah for some of these jobs like the uh you know welding jobs and an end the schinas jobs and they don't have training available the third one is drugs that so many people were addle by drugs that they can't pass a urine test another theory is location that people were joe there may be a good job to someplace but people work for one reason or another or locked into their current locations and therefore can't move to take advantage of that job and then in explation has a or a hair discrimination that you know once you get over fifty it's very hard to find work because you're you're being discriminated against because of age now these are all theories and uh the problem is with us theory it's not always uh causal in our so.
"executive secretary" Discussed on WCHS
"Public school students and pay any fees associated with it the sector's collective it he's commission overseas extracurricula activities and they are against this idea bernie dolan is executive secretary the ssa he joins us on metronews talkline bernie good morning how you doing sir comoran oppy area well great to talk to you why do you all think why do you think this is a bad idea well first of all um you know obviously the ssa sees made up of about two hundred eighty six members schools and they're both public and private and these principles have all made our rules and uh they vote on them they put him up and their number one rule is that you must be enrolled uh in the school i think this is one of the things that separates us from travel ball and a eu is that when you go to a game and you see george washington you can assume that all of those kids go to school at george washington high school and represent george washington and so uh that that's the number one rule uh that we you know that nothing follows um a to get past that we have other roles uh that uh pertain to participation also obviously participation is a uh privilege and not a right and i not everybody gets to participate even the ones that are uh in our member schools well i i get that and i understand it's a pretty compelling argument that if you want to be that that at a school that these are school activities their extracurricular activities it's all part of the school environment and the family and the student has made the decision not to be a part of that it's a little bit cherry picking to go that well but i want to play the sport however bernie as you know the parents of that child pay their property taxes uh they would have to pay any fees associated with participating that sport so doesn't that get into does that change the debated all the fact that they do helped pay for all these activities well i think i get that i i hear that uh i also want to say they're probably twenty percent of our population that our member in our member schools that don't get the participate and their parents hey taxes but they uh don't qualify academically they didn't transfer appropriately they have age uh.
"executive secretary" Discussed on The World of Phil Hendrie
"What was it was a little girl well yeah first of all she started talking to who do you like it up in the elections she started seeing things like uh if you know that she had a job working as a an executive secretary for a a large chemical company bought a job and then she said a tomorrow morning i'm going with my daddy and we're taking the stuff to the recycling center she's a fully lbh adult what does it mean me i'm going with my daddy a lot of women that are older called her father's terry oh man are you kidding kouadria to look at uh steve you know you really got to relax on this one you have a guilty conscience that's what the that's what it's going on here what did you say that this won't well i i mean i got a little loose with her i started talking about nine about ban i wouldn't mind and humanitarian where you know i don't know he he and all live and i have and you were talking to what i start memorial executive secretary for a chemical company or well would you relax because you're the guy that goes off the deep end i don't think i'm go off and do what i'm saying is of those three instances when i call them guy said that they were blow buddies and the other one i thought i was born a woman and the other one i was dealt with hitting on an underage girl you don't know that she was underage man do you ask her held she was of course not god yellow you you ask a woman her age it's it's a little girls you'd think it's a little girl if you're afraid that it's a as a matter of fact if you think you're talking too little girl gotta just cut off the conversation entirely well i didn't know until he said to me i brought yeah maybe it was a little girl you said i'm a i'm executive secretary for a chemical company and on the weekends i like drive a monster trucks my boyfriend has a monster trucks you cigarettes an underage girl leaking problems for yourself older daddy.
"executive secretary" Discussed on The World of Phil Hendrie
"Yes faulk what is your promo what is your problem you don't kill it done you're trying to mess him up the mic talent needs to get this done all your toilet bowl on hold on hold on down how and i'll do it the way you want me to do it you doing that my way in your way not his way ones pre two one safir i'm kitty sleigh yeah fuck me i'm i'm taking a walk a come on gene not gonna wa what a dick you are you're you're stuck with me slag you're stuck with me you don't remember me do no i don't remember you you don't remember the guy who is your executive secretary bucking 1999 when he started the whole principles of abundance my executive secretary was gaining seymour seymour we just remove these eyes old she's both these are my realize what happened to them radiation you don't remember you and i taking that walk along the volcano lip and you said to me that the future of our company depended upon both of us is a partnership and then you pushed me into that volcano euro lions seconds shit you did not it takes on slag i'm gonna go ahead record this i will go to the police but you're going to only can only very very big how could you have survived they're just remember that i did survive and there wasn't radioactive it was lava well you don't have any idea what was down there now before she gets back in your do you agree or do you not otherwise i spill the beans yes all right this is going to cost you flag you've never gotten a better deal all tell you that right now fifty large a month oh.
"executive secretary" Discussed on WRIR.org 97.3FM
"And no feeling for for the outside world um i mean you know the world beyond the the usa and even the way of course it mexico's been talked about are impatiently even canada although chilling since up in canada being very agreeable to everybody uh right now um he's he's he's really undervalued job no listen that's part of the he's he's going out of his way to go and visit all the american embassy as he can he does a handshake he gets all the people in their he talks he us some further but you know opinion and so on i think some of the criticism of him is that he's an outsider um he came he he's come in and of course uh among many people uh that you know it w when he was named people at an oil executive secretary of state this is this is helpful but you know it when you look at it now it could be worse i mean if they put hayley in there the world he knows the world is his getting off your question but uh but so she so they can't even calculate and they don't have the team around them that's his the terrifying thing many times they don't he trump hasn't assembled a team of foreign policy experts around him and she hasn't done much of that either uh people in the un hierarchy say that she's very good at negotiating with her fellow security council members but that's not the same as having your own your own people will sit down and talk a lot this is how chris tillerson got himself in trouble when they do the briefing on afghanistan for trump and he came out of its calling trump or more on not to his face but you know in other words they.
"executive secretary" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"The country i'm the guy is an ultra lion on you really should just you know political you wanna see he's made these mealy mouth statements that i jerry to the herald at the globen you know a few other pay when he was asked about nate store near yagudin massachusetts politics made these mealy mouth comments i'm gonna read them to your right now and you should see all the moon bats posting on the globe message boards all aren't we lucky to have charlie baker he's doing such a good job and he's just basically up punting on me you know let let me read to some of the stuff gary uh this is at the the the in the secretary of by executive secretary of public safety he's the he's the guy that that one of the yes they police brass said had ordered this but he's in a brief interview today this is the herald he said he didn't know about the order to scrub the reports saying no one asked me about it to do anything baker tall of all baker faker also directly rebuffed the claim the nick his cabinet secretary was involved incontrovertibly he was not and his lenny pointed out that the big one y'all probably he must have gone higher fact which he'll hegazi bob are also said he's not putting any employees on leave while he reviews the allegations because squats named going to go for that long a period of time unquote these are serious allegations it's very important that the facts associated with them be properly vetted the governor said peep people want us to take these things seriously you don't take some that something seriously in 24 hours this isn't 24 hours they filed a lawsuit names had happened on october six tape they scrubbed the report the igc did they scrubbed the restored ogd hold nineteen this been going on like close to three wakes now uh oh carry you want you take something seriously by actually making sure you work through all the information that's in front of you then wants to have all the information you make decisions so again the the police says that by says that he he may vary widely every riina's quoque.
"executive secretary" Discussed on Point of Inquiry
"George h w bush administration and vice present there also recite but then it disbanded too because of some interpersonal conflicts on friday game of thrones stuff be yes so in in in in terms of what i've heard about it from experts it it just all depends on how to use it you know i'm it could be another layer of decisionmaking that just kind of hampers the process and on orrick you know if people are really vested in space center on the council than a perhaps it could be a very viable tool for coming up with policy i know that i'm just today on they announced the new executive secretary of the national space council which is uh scott pace and he was he's the current director of the space policy institute at george washington university and i talked to a few times of where he's really great very knowledgeable when it comes to um you know different routes for policy avid he's going to be in charge of like the daytoday activities of the council's so let's it's good we at least have somebody in this because that's a big anywhere in july now and we still even have announced administrator and gives officially been the longest that we that a new administration has it named and acid or net nasa administrator of end in it's always like near nasa is always kind of the last a place to get you know readership win certian comes in but the if they are tate they have set the record for knock appointing that position.