35 Burst results for "Fatal Disease"

"fatal disease" Discussed on The Book Review

The Book Review

04:43 min | Last week

"fatal disease" Discussed on The Book Review

"Twenties she threw in her lot with this famous novelists because he was famous at twenty five having written his novel burden brooks. She knew what she was getting herself. In for and one of the happy parts was he never looked at another woman. An old years she. I think was cleverer than he was. I think more politically astute than he was a think. The marriage oddly enough and being happy and fulfilled strangely and she knew he was game. There's a moment in. Her book told unwritten memories where she describes being advanced with him. Nine hundred eleven just before he wrote death in venice and yes he said yes. Tommy did looked at this boy. This beautiful boy on beach. yes. I do remember that. He didn't follow him in the streets but he did laugh at him all the time. He was intrigued by its beauty and that we take a real acknowledgement. Oh i don't think she was in any depth but if she if she was in dust diaries were published. Twenty five years after his death when she was still alive and his diaries. I think chairman scholars people working on his fiction. Berg surprised in his diaries when opened published in nineteen eighty to find that he has explicit accounts of his desires and is he would pee at a reading. Even be on the podium. You'll be talking about serious matters. In german literature about girth or beethoven wagner but actually was thinking would be a boy in the second row or young man at the third row. I would catch any with. That is j's thomas. Mann's gaze was particularly intense. We learned that the diaries and so so this most respected with man visited the white house. Friend roosevelt consider the most important german alive during the second world war. Two great democratic great believer in freedom for enemy of hitler and fascism had a secret life. A life of secrets is is. Let's talk about putin brooks which you know he. He wrote when he was twenty five. Which i still upsetting and shocking away that someone could produce something like that. So young to what extent was it autobiographical and and was it deliberately autobiographical. He had lost new beck where he was born in. The north of germany is family was a well known family owned ships. Warehouses father was a senator father dies when he's fourteen and in his will says that the entire companies to be wound up and his mother leaves look back to munich so in other words by the age of sixteen or seventeen. Thomas man has lost his important place in this city. In other words they owned a number of houses he was everyone knew him on the street and suddenly he's nobody now. This is a great gift to arrive in a way where now anything early twenties. He begins to reconstruct that world. there's completely obliterated and he goes back three generations. He writes about his great grandfather. He writes about the source. Strange decline of this great commercial family. And what he does with his own generation is although he's one of a family of five he makes seven only child and it gives him seven extraordinary precocious musical talent and instead of his mother being brazilian which is mother was born in brazil. He makes his mother exotic also coming from amsterdam rather than visit. He changes that and he also in the novel. Of course he kills himself. He gives hanno a fatal disease so that we watched the actual death off the author imagining his own death as a young teenager..

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"fatal disease" Discussed on Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

05:00 min | 2 weeks ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

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"fatal disease" Discussed on Ridiculous History

Ridiculous History

07:29 min | Last month

"fatal disease" Discussed on Ridiculous History

"So maybe and then some doctors come in and they're trying to sort of so the middle ground right. They're saying okay. Well how about this. If you're librarian don't loan books out to people who you know have smallpox horsburgh or as you said scarlet fever. Just don't give books to Houses that have those people living in them exactly and then we have dr henry lyman. Who is coming out against this saying. He's with chicago's rush medical college And he's coming out and saying this is absolutely a much ado about nothing. People are overreacting. He kind of snide -ly suggests hiring somewhere. Neighborhood of fifteen thousand quote sanitary policemen to Literally guard people from entering these infected homes and to deliver children to a school in these glass cages and to personally sterilize any in this passing of the us postal system. But that was it. He didn't do very good job of quieting people's concerns because newspapers were all over this and they were doing some serious fearmongering And specifically targeting these these disease spreading books this is from smithsonian magazine by the way fabulous article about the great book scare by joseph hayes riley recommend checking it out in its entirety. We also have a really telling quote from the chicago tribune that was published on june. Twenty ninth of eighteen seventy nine talking about contracting all sorts of diseases from these books Zero admittedly saying that. The chances were small all dependent on the publication. You know as far as the level of fear mongering that was happening but that it couldn't be ruled out certainly was possible. Wish you could. Argue is was was relatively Thoughtful journalism was relatively responsible way of reporting this but then on november twelve thousand eighty six. You have the perez berg journal saying that books quote books are one of the items to be removed from the rooms of the sick So starting to pass around these little details and then the ohio democrat says in the most extreme version of really trying to row people have about this disease referring to scarlet. Fever has been spread by circulating libraries. Picture books have been taken there from to amuse the patients and returned without being disinfected. Wows me this episode of ridiculous history is brought to you by fruit of the loom. Did you know that eighteen seventy one. The name further loom received. Us trademark number four eighteen one of the first five hundred ever created from the united states. Patent office it's true. And today one hundred and seventy years after their birth fruit of the loom products still maintain the same high standard of quality. Right which is exactly why people all over the world recognize and bhai with confidence products that bear that famous fruit of the loom label furtive looms pioneering spirit matched only by their relentless pursuit of better means. They're always putting an extra effort for their customers. True story every day over twenty nine thousand talented and passionate. Innovators wake up excited to obsess over. Even the smallest details so people can give their attention to what matters most. And that's just the kind of brand the fertile is they set the bar really really high and shoot for even higher the create quality apparel at an affordable price for every body. And wait for it every body. What you did there i do. With a hundred and seventy years of spark soul and innovation further loom forges on going above and beyond every single standard and putting passion care and optimism into every single stitch. Because since day one they've never settled and they've got no plans to start now. Fruit of the loop made true. This episode of ridiculous history is brought to you by fruit of the loom. Did you know that eighteen seventy one. The name further loom received. Us trademark number four eighteen one of the first five hundred ever created from the united states. Patent office it's true. And today one hundred and seventy years after their birth fruit of the loom products still maintain the same high standard of quality. Right which is exactly watchable. All over the world recognize and buy with confidence products that bear that famous fruit of the loom label fruit of the looms pioneering spirit matched only by their relentless pursuit of better means. They're always putting an extra effort for their customers. True story everyday over twenty nine thousand talented and passionate. Innovators wake up excited to obsess over. Even the smallest details so people can give their attention to what matters most and that's just kind of brand name. Is they set the bar really really high and shoot for even higher the create quality apparel at an affordable price for everybody and wait for it every body. I what you did there. I do with one hundred. Seventy years of spark soul and innovation further loom going above and beyond every single standard pudding. Passion care and optimism into every single stitch because since day one. They've never settled and they've got no plans to start now. Fruit of the loop made true. This episode of ridiculous history is brought to you by american express business american express business offers a line of cards packed with features and benefits like membership rewards points. Flexible payment options employees cards and much more to help. Take your business further because with needs like yours. You need a car designed for business. Built for business by american express. Don't do business without it. Terms apply learn more at american express dot com slash business. Cards my tunnel little silly now but we have to. We have to remember that here. At the beginning of the twentieth century for a lot of people life was terrifying. The leading cause of death in the united states was to urculo basis which they called either like consumption white death or quite plague. This disease was killing around about this time. This disease was killing four hundred and fifty people in the country a day and they were across the gamut of ages fifteen to forty four and they were already really concerned about an incurable potentially fatal disease and the idea of library books. Which is a very affordable wonderful means of self education The idea that these could become a vector for disease seemed very plausible in very real and this is strange because there's a lot of stuff that a lot of people were touching on a daily basis. Handles right jerebs things like that. Oh yeah linzo. Library books got singled out for a specific reason. The idea was that because library. Books have multiple pages in every page is to surfaces that it could trap germs aware of germ theory that could trap germs.

dr henry lyman rush medical college joseph hayes riley perez berg journal us scarlet fever chicago tribune chicago Fever ohio american express fatal disease plague linzo
'Liberty and Tyranny' Predicted Giving Coronavirus Passes to Illegal Aliens

Mark Levin

01:48 min | 2 months ago

'Liberty and Tyranny' Predicted Giving Coronavirus Passes to Illegal Aliens

"To the front under this again. But the late Madeline Palin, Eric Osbon wrote. By default. We grant health passes to illegal aliens. Yet many illegal aliens harbor fatal diseases. An American medicine front and vanquish long ago. By default. We grant health persons Now listen. We are granting Coronavirus passes. Delta variant passes to illegal aliens. I remember it back 12.5 year. I remembered something like that in the book, and that's what I was looking for. During the break. We are granting health passes. To illegal aliens. And in some cases, legal aliens were coming across the border right now, because The government's processing them so quickly. They don't know what they're doing them. We're granting health passes. Coronavirus covid 19 whatever you wanna call it. Delta variant passes to people coming into this country from other countries. Crossing the southern border. What is Anthony Fauci have to say about that? What does CNN have to say about that? Where's the CDC medical directive about that? Nothing, nothing and nothing. They're getting health passes while Americans are getting ready to get locked down again, uh, ain't happening. Not happening. You're supposed to wear masks inside. Even if you're vaccinated your people coming across the border who are not vaccinated, getting health passes, and that's the phrase to use health passes.

Madeline Palin Eric Osbon Anthony Fauci Government CNN CDC
New Drug Brings Hope to Some Alzheimer's Patients

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 3 months ago

New Drug Brings Hope to Some Alzheimer's Patients

"The latest Alzheimer's drugs there is hope for patients and worry for doctors Alzheimer's patient Michelle hall was in the hardware store when she saw the alert on her phone about FDA approval of a new treatment I kind of wanted to cry but I was so happy I I need at least sort of wanted to look at everybody else and say Hey look look what just happened but doctors across the country you're still trying to figure out who should receive the drug called ad you helm which at best slows the fatal disease marginally Michelle hasn't yet found out if she's a candidate it may not be ready right now or it may not be the exact drugs later on but the fact that there's something in the pipeline it is just amazing I Shelley Adler

Alzheimer's Drugs Alzheimer's Michelle Hall FDA Michelle Shelley Adler
Alzheimer’s Drug Likely to Be FDA Approved Despite Potential Risks

Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

00:44 sec | 3 months ago

Alzheimer’s Drug Likely to Be FDA Approved Despite Potential Risks

"Drug is reasonably likely to result in a clinical benefit and granted approval. Despite potential risks. NBC's Brian Clark with details The FDA s decision to grant accelerated approval to Biogen's new Alzheimer's drug is a historic first in the fight against the disease. It's not a cure. It's not a panacea, but it is a first line treatment that that does look at the underlying cause of the disease. Dr. Joanne Pike, the chief strategist of the Alzheimer's association, points out Alzheimer's remains a fatal disease. We have to have a first line treatment before we can get to a second line or a third line, Dr Pike says. This requires the health care system do prioritize Early detection. Brian Clark ABC News The Department of Justice

Alzheimer's Drug Brian Clark Biogen Dr. Joanne Pike Alzheimer's Association NBC Alzheimer's FDA Fatal Disease Dr Pike Abc News Department Of Justice
Illegal Party With Nearly 400 People In Attendance Busted In Manhattan, New York

Page Publishing

00:29 sec | 10 months ago

Illegal Party With Nearly 400 People In Attendance Busted In Manhattan, New York

"Are shutting down coronavirus super spreaders, the latest illegal party broken up around three in the morning on Saturday at a Manhattan club on West 36 Street around 400 people were jammed in the place. Very few wearing masks partying with tons of booze. Neighborhood residents were not pleased. I understand young people feel invulnerable, but they can take it home and give it to somebody and it could be fatal disease from the organizer's face charges that include violating Cove it emergency orders and operating without a liquor license. A

Manhattan
Pat Quinn, co-founder of viral Ice Bucket Challenge, dies from ALS at age 37

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:26 sec | 10 months ago

Pat Quinn, co-founder of viral Ice Bucket Challenge, dies from ALS at age 37

"Pat quinn. The co founder of the viral ice bucket challenge died on sunday at the age of thirty seven quinn and the late pete. Freights were both diagnosed with a rare and fatal disease and started the ice bucket challenge to raise money and awareness about the condition. The disease has no hope at the moment but the ice bucket challenge revamped that outlook the ice bucket challenge helped raise more than two hundred million dollars to fund research and treatments for the disease.

Pat Quinn Quinn
Pat Quinn, Ice Bucket Challenge co-founder, has died at age 37

News Radio 920 AM Programming

00:27 sec | 10 months ago

Pat Quinn, Ice Bucket Challenge co-founder, has died at age 37

"Founder of the viral Ice Bucket Challenge, died on Sunday at the age of 37. Quinn and the late Pete Frates were both diagnosed with a L s a rare and fatal disease and started the ice. Could challenge to raise money and awareness about the condition disease that has no hope at the moment. But the ice bucket challenge revamped that outlook. The Ice bucket Challenge helped raise more than $200 million to fund research and treatments for the disease. Meanwhile, one of the NFL's rookie

Pete Frates Quinn NFL
Tweets wishing for Trump's death violate Twitter policy, company says

Bryan Suits

00:33 sec | 1 year ago

Tweets wishing for Trump's death violate Twitter policy, company says

"Be careful what you tweet Twitter issued a statement after President Trump tested positive for covert 19, saying that it would remove content hoping for his or anyone else's death resulting from fatal diseases. The message came after President Trump left for Walter Reed Medical Center. Twitter noted, however, that not all content would automatically prompt a suspension. Twitter may ask someone to remove content that violates its standards and serve a period of time in read on ly mode before they could tweet again. In a video posted to the platform Friday. Trump thanked Americans for their support during this

Donald Trump Twitter President Trump Walter Reed Medical Center
Atheist Experience with Matt Dillahunty & Dave Warnock

The Atheist Experience

06:34 min | 1 year ago

Atheist Experience with Matt Dillahunty & Dave Warnock

"Dave warnock. You can find him at Dave Out. Loud Dot com the. Why don't you go ahead and let us know what's been going on since the last time you hear Dave? Well let's see that was back. Bat crews wasn't a tech September with over. Yeah Yeah we did the back cruise with you guys. And and then after September. We were travelling. We did Meetings are out west Up IN MINNESOTA UP IN Wisconsin went and did free thought. Tv WITH DAN. Barker you know Dan And we had all kinds of stuff going on meetings and then even beginning of this year at California. We're planning to be in Vancouver for the conference similarly just trauma and then we had planned for Europe in Amsterdam in England and all those places in August. Shut down as up here but it's just More of what dying out loud is become. Which is me talking about? My former life is a Christian and a pasture and now looking at a fatal disease with the As as an atheist and talking about dying out loud and living out loud and living your moments and so it's become a thing we've got all the stuff that we're doing and right now it's been put on hold except for these kind of things which I love this. This I was mentioning. I probably mentioned several times. I haven't touched another human being in Amman or more And it's you know being being in the house by Myself. Granted a friend of mine's living situation deteriorated and Sushi's moving into the guest room. Even though wing avoid each other but it could be maddening though. I don't know that I've ever been that I've ever spent this much time truly alone. There were periods of time where I was seemingly alone but I'd have like a roommate and or somebody that I would at least be able to interact with and it was. It was kind of a self imposed thing where I just home at this time. It's different and it's been rough but what's been I'll go ahead and say a godsend just so that somebody can cut that clip out. Later is the fact that we have technology so that I can do video chats with people that I love had people who I miss And I can also stream games on twitch and have a whole bunch of people show up and have conversations and interactions like that so most of the time it doesn't. You'll like that sort of crippling loneliness that I expected or that I even sometimes imagine of all the times in history for something. Go down while it's got to be the best time in history for something like that. Go down because more people are going to have more access. We get information quicker. We can you know. Find out how. What's the how the viruses progressing? Are we making a dent in lowering the curve and our hospitals being overrun know? What's the status on a potential vaccine or antibody test? We have quicker access to information and the ability to share it with more people and ability to interact. Even if we can't be literally face to face like I can't. I'd love to give you a hug dave and I can't and yeah. It's been hard on me in that sense too because a people person I'm very I get energy off interacting with people. I'm very much an extrovert And so having to adjust to just being away from people I mean I've been I've been with Bevin and we've been together and that's been great. I. I don't know how bad it would have been just to be completely alone But yet not being able to do the the The meetings in person and interact with the people and feed from the crowd. I the last one I did was early. March in Nashville. Actually my hometown but where I used to live But I had hard time adjusting to this because an indus going to be honest in a little bit vulnerable here this was a sucker punch for me because of what I feel like. I have a limited window of opportunity to do these things to travel and to be in person at events around the country and around the world and I was very much looking forward to not only the events but to seeing beautiful places because that was a big part of my bucket list. When I got this diagnosis a year ago was to see as much of the world as I could and to have a good chunk of the rest of my life cut away from that was You know at first. I thought oh I'm handling this pretty well then. I realized that my frustrations and anger even was boiling out in in it affected. It affects the people around you when you do that. And I was really not being my best self and I was really a came to the realization this past week or so that I was really disappointed in in in the quality of my reaction to this. You know I I I was. I would hope that I would have handled it better than I have. And learning more about myself. And and I'm I'm you know. I'm I'm a believer in in improving as a person until until I'm done I want to be the best version of myself the last week. I'm alive you know what I'm saying so I I just wanted to react to this better. So what would dave do? Don't do what. Would Dave do in this scenario because Dave didn't do too well and it's funny I mean we're not in identical situations? I mean I I have. I have no clue I could. I could die tomorrow. I could die the day before you the day after or decades later but this process of self discovery learning things. I love listening to people who are going through that and recognizing that. Hey a when I had when this occurred and I had this reaction it felt warranted and just at the time it felt like I was being wronged and now in hindsight when I look back maybe my my reaction wasn't particularly healthy for me or my Roomie. Chips or whatever. I done that many many times. And and it's you know. Sometimes you get better sometimes get worse. Hopefully the trend overall is towards getting better and then the show that we grow that we that we learned something about ourselves. Self reflection is a great gift. If we if we quit reflecting ourselves we're going to quit growing and we just get stuck in in ways that are usually not going to be healthy and not going to be good for people around us and so I you know. An and when adverse circumstances come our way that's when we're tested and You know I was really invigorated by the things we were doing and to have all that shutdown was like I said it just a a real body blow for me and I. I didn't react to it as well as I would have hoped I would have

Dave Dave Warnock Dan And Europe Minnesota Nashville Amman Bevin Vancouver Barker Wisconsin England Amsterdam California
Coronavirus: Missouri sues Chinese government over virus

Morning Edition

03:43 min | 1 year ago

Coronavirus: Missouri sues Chinese government over virus

"Greene the state of Missouri is doing something unprecedented it is suing China over covert nineteen the suit claims that China concealed the corona virus which led to deaths and economic losses in Missouri we should say the state of Mississippi appears to be getting ready to file a similar lawsuit but states typically don't sue foreign countries Frank Morris of member station KCUR joins me to talk about the possible motivation behind this long shot litigation hi there Frank Hey David I see have Eric Schmidt the Republican Attorney General of Missouri filing this lawsuit start by walking us through what they're alleging China did here bush is laying the entire blame for the pandemic every bit of the death the financial pains caused in misery squarely on China he says that at the onset of the virus December and January China destroyed medical research interested whistle blowers and it allowed thousands of people to leave Wuhan after it was clear that a highly infectious disease it broken out there Chinese authorities engaged in a campaign of deceit that directly led to this virus spreading around the globe in Missouri is not immune to that all right so it sounds like a lawyer who sounds angry and is laying out a case but I mean what's the law here can a state like Missouri just sued China not normally turn Ginsburg allow professor at the university of Chicago says the case raises a huge jurisdictional issue Robert Munich that's the word that we use for the principle that states can't be sued in each other's courts governments cannot be sued in courts of other governments the real the statue here is the foreign sovereign immunities act and does have exceptions so Schmidt isn't just suing Chinese also suing three Chinese government agencies province city of Wuhan lab science agency and the Communist Party and that's where some of the exceptions to the foreign sovereign immunities act come in there's one for commercial activity Schmidt says the labs were engaged in some kind of commerce there's another exemption for non state actors like the Communist Party but even if the last two clears the sovereign immunity hurdle there are others Missouri would have to prove that what happened in China at the onset of the pandemic directly cause pain and suffering in Missouri and even if the case gets past all that and wins there's no clear way for Missouri to extract money from say a lab in China or the Communist Party well then what do we think might be the real motivation here politics critics say it Liz Schmidt an elected official do something about the pandemic it also fits neatly with Republican efforts in the Senate to strip some of China's sovereign immunity protections and also keep the focus on China and its culpability for the pandemic and keeps the attention off what critics would say we're trump administration missteps that worsen the outbreak here downplaying the virus the sluggish rollout of testings bocce allocation of medical equipment shouldn't Kuttner at the university of California Hastings college of law is a former state department lawyer she says that there will be a reckoning for China's role in the pandemic that US courts are not the place and now is not the time are we going to engage in a blame game now while the command and it could still reach one or are we going to focus on our domestic respond and they did turn things are when people are back to work and not having to wake up every morning wondering if they're going to catch a potentially fatal disease as of the latest update here in Missouri we're up to six thousand one hundred and thirty seven code nineteen cases and two hundred and eight

Greene Missouri China
Revisiting the Archive: Vito Russo

Making Gay History

07:42 min | 1 year ago

Revisiting the Archive: Vito Russo

"So then you were involved in activist activities through the early Seventies. What was happening by nineteen seventy one? Seventy two seventy three was that I was in graduate school in cinema getting a masters in film At the same time I was working days at the Film Department Museum Modern Art and I was heavily involved with the GAY activists alliance so those three facts sort of conspired to make me realize that I wanted to write a readable accessible book about the history of the ways in which lesbians and gay men have been portrayed on the screen especially in mainstream movies which reach most people. Because I felt that our image was at the root of Homophobia that people will be taught that the things about us as gay people. That simply aren't true when they were being taught this by the Mass Media. Buy Movies by whatever and that. If I could address that that that would be what I can do to help. What was the reaction? The book was published. I heard comments from people in Hollywood. Who say you know? This is a very important book. Because what you've done here is you've illuminated the ways in which we have not dealt with this subject dealt with whatever and. I wonder often I mean I have no way of perceiving whether or not the book did any good in terms of its actual impact on movies because I still see most mainstream Hollywood films. As homophobic history has brought us to a point where AIDS suddenly intervened and AIDS has thrown a monkey wrench into any progress. That Hollywood was making in the seventies and now people adjusts a scared to deal with the subject at all or be homophobic in the extreme. And you just can't go to a movie in which they don't slip in some fad joke. I mean a great film could be made about the tragedy and drama and the courage this community in the face of a fatal disease in my life. I've never seen such courage the way people are bearing up losing their friends. There's a story there. There's a movie there are many movies. They're they don't WanNa make you know because it's not happening to the real people the general public heterosexuals When did you become aware of the issue of as now? Let's talk about you personally. Affected you in quite dramatically yeah and I- steering territory. That WanNa talk about this new problem telling me In retrospect now that we all look back on it because of probably geography and Politics. I was and my friends probably knew about AIDS before most people in the country because of where we are placed there were a group of people who knew each other from fire island. I had met a guy named Nick Rock. We play cards occasionally and like myself was a collector of films. Nick was probably the first person I knew who died of AIDS. But we didn't know that that's what the disease was at the time. And it was only nineteen seventy nine. We were told that nick died of cat. Scratch fever which does not kill you. You know it's just not possible. The fact of the matter was that he had no immune system the dive cat scratch fever. It was about eighty two or eighty three when I really. The bulk of the bad news came to us and then my boyfriend got sick. And that was the beginning of an even more intimate involvement from me. Four of eighty four eighty five again. Jeffrey got sick and wanted very much to be in San Francisco. Geoffrey Geoffrey grew up in. Pittsburgh went to San Francisco state and loved. San Francisco. Didn't WANNA leave their and our relationship we've lived together for five years. We moved back and forth. Been Jeffrey got sick. He wanted to choose to be sick in San Francisco. And so I got a job at the San Francisco AIDS Foundation and I lived in San Francisco Jeff. Jeffrey was sick for a long time. A year and a half. I didn't know what to do to save him. You know when you love somebody you always feel like they're not GonNa die as long as you're with them you know I mean if you stay with them and you take care of them that they won't die and I really felt like you know against all rational truth. I could save him. Jeffrey became at the end. Very unmanageable emotionally. And psychologically. He was very difficult to live with and I was sick myself and so became a constant battle of how much stress I could put myself under. 'cause I was ill and eventually I had to go to Australia. I was booked to do a lecture at a Gay Film Festival. I was on my way home. They couldn't reach me. I was on route from Melbourne to Honolulu. They didn't know where to reach me. He was dying. He was in San Francisco. General and I couldn't get a flight out of Honolulu for twenty four hours. There was no space and when I arrived in San Francisco he had died the night before the last time I saw Jeff. He was in a drawer at the morgue. Nee opens it out. And they showed me him and I spent a few minutes him and I held his hand and said goodbye devastated by the fact that I wasn't with him and couldn't reach him and didn't see him before he died and also and I miss him terribly. I mean just terribly. He's been gone almost three years now and I'm still sick. I'm very lonely. You know it's hard to live alone and be sick alone and as many of your friends as you have and I have good loving friends and a great support system people cannot be sick for you know and they can't suffer you and they can't be with you all the time. Jeff had you during the time he was able to do and he did. Have someone fulltime you. I took him to the hospital and I took him to the doctor and I fed him and I cooked. I mean I. I did what I wanted to do but then Jeffrey was gone and I was alone and you get a cat by herself and there was nobody takes care of me who the hell is going to get into a relationship with somebody WHO's probably. GonNa die soon you know they don't WanNa put themselves through that. Most of the people who my friends are dead. Most of my friends are dead and at this age. That shouldn't be on forty two. Yeah and it's not natural by any definition of the word natural. It's natural at this age to have lost most of the people love. And so you throw yourself into politics. The images I've seen of you in the last couple of years. Why senior on television. I seen you in a very very activist. Roy Yes so it's been a hasn't been aged Has I was One of the people along with Larry Kramer and Vivian Shapiro and Tim Sweeney and a couple of other people who founded act up which became a whole new phase of activism. Not only for me but for the community in general and it's a new kind of activism because it's created a coalition which we would never able to achieve in the seventies stacked up is composed of gay people and straight people women and men black and white you know and effectively act up has been a very interesting experience because all these people have one thing in common and they want to put it into the AIDS crisis when by any means possible.

San Francisco Jeffrey Aids San Francisco Aids Foundation Jeff Hollywood Nick Rock Film Department Museum Modern Honolulu Geoffrey Geoffrey Australia Fire Island Fever Pittsburgh Melbourne Larry Kramer NEE ROY
"fatal disease" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on WTVN

"That's not my dog it's not mine your story but it's it's story of a resurrected dog yeah this this is you know as you can well imagine a small native American land around here and also one of the lines of enquiries I'd like to make is the No is there anything about this whole in regards to the native Americans you know that's that's something I'm really pursued right now but if you had a fatal disease mail yeah would you jump in the hole I would you would as the other dogs leaders in my will what should I meet my demise that you would be thrown in the disposed of into the well I'm not sure the whole department would allow that well you know one of one of the things that we you know I've I've thought about later on I was what what is this like contaminating our water you know and you know we've had you know I'm I'm sure you do this out there for up to checked all the time again no personal sense to you mell but if there was a possible contamination problem I'm sure you're a clean guy yeah but you know as you deteriorated you would possibly produce E. coli or something horrible in the local water supply well well again again so far it hasn't you know words right into the water around that area is absolute absolutely pure water it is you know and so nothing's thrown down all the old junk international nothing is polluted the water no I mean I mean you know I I can't I can't speak for everything that's been thrown in there but so the another that's been showing up in the water to people draw.

mell
China Will Admit International Experts to Assist with Research and Help Contain Coronavirus Outbreak

Brett Winterble

04:59 min | 1 year ago

China Will Admit International Experts to Assist with Research and Help Contain Coronavirus Outbreak

"On Tuesday as case counts rose Chinese authorities agreed to allow the World Health Organization is an international experts to China to assist with research and containment of the virus it's not clear whether how that will affect the quarantine orders the virus so far has infected five thousand people on four continents that was after it was first detected a late last year end of last year in Wuhan China five cases have been reported in the United States including two in southern California Chinese containment measures could theoretically prevent infected people from introducing the virus elsewhere in the country or the world the virus is believed to be spreading from person to person to coughing and sneezing the information on this is involving on an almost daily basis the question is what is your level of concern in December cases of a pneumonia like illness began amount in Wuhan a major city in central China Chinese authorities who sequenced the virus learn it'd never been seen before but was genetically similar to severe acute respiratory syndrome you knew that is sars that killed eight hundred people worldwide back in twenty oh three in an attempt to contain the outbreak Chinese officials last week began sealing off highways in closing bus and subway systems and will on a city of eleven million people locked down orders have since been expanded and now apply to fifty million people across seventeen cities there in China John my gory has been mostly confined to the past week to his apartment on a Wuhan university campus where he teaches English you can leave the grounds to a single gate if he is wearing a mask but most friends are unwilling to meet up because of fears of falling ill nearly three thousand corona virus cases have been found in who obey the province of which will hide as the capital recent stores in the bustling city the seventh most populous in China largely deserted it's a ghost town now said more gory an American who's lived in Wuhan for six years warnings were used back during the black plague in the Middle Ages according was implemented in West Africa in twenty fourteen during a ball outbreak prompting cries it it's inhumane to track people and infected area while waiting for a fatal disease to run its course though a ball is far more deadly than coronavirus the people left in Wuhan other cities are still likely to feel like they're kind of being left behind as Guinea pigs or or maybe they're developing resistance to it I don't know that's the thing we don't know we don't understand this but we understand one very important thing China is an authoritarian government the Chinese as a culture tend to be more community oriented willing to do things for the greater good than Americans notes Arthur Caplan a New York University bio ethics professor so they're they're more on it even though they are a up in a store tarian state they're more about the community than the selfish Americans are check still any restrictions on freedom will be a touchy thing here in the United States here public health officials often refrain from using the word quarantine so as not to store a backlash remember a nurse flew into Newark airport was quarantine because officials said she had a bola she with the help of the ACLU then sued Chris Christie so should be for and that's the big deal right because the ACLU will soon allow people coming from Jack the people who try to want to commend the ACLU will happily say bring bring the corona virus in America because that's you know that's social justice white people can't trust people in the progressive left because they don't have any sense of decency your dignity and I'm sorry to have to break that to you but that's just that's just what it is so the question is what are we going to do don't sit here and be like that's it over their problem because it's a it's a it's a lot of places problem it's in Europe it's in Asia we got some cases in the United States in fact I read a report earlier today said there are four thousand African students who are studying in China over and we'll on at the university system they want to go back to Africa what do they do the Chinese keep them grounded there and we'll Honda they keep me grounded there in China they sent it back to Africa with this can now become a pandemic that spreads I don't know very it's very scary to understand what the outer limits of health care The Outer Limits of of of dealing with illnesses like this really are every six governments got the answer the government is nothing but force and a treasury government has no answers that's what you have to remember while the media is obsessed with impeachment this is going

World Health Organization China
"fatal disease" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

02:24 min | 1 year ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"In Anthony road rabies a fatal disease any person or pet that may have had contact with the bat advised to immediately call center for acute infectious disease epidemiology for treatment guidance small electrical fire because the evacuation of the Bailey elementary school in Providence this morning students and staff left the building on Gordon Avenue about eleven thirty AM normal activities in the school reportedly resumed a short time later and for people arrested as a result of a state police raid on a suspected illegal marijuana operation in west Warwick sports Bruins in Pittsburgh tonight at TD garden Celtics on the road big game against the Milwaukee Bucks get news twenty four seven on demand at news radio all rights dot com ready for trial lively Seles Sarah fox news the first dance in the center for an impeachment trial of president tron Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says the Senate will be quite different than the houses impeachment probe this chamber exist precisely so I say madam president so that we can look past the daily dramas and understand how our actions will reverberate our generation one thing that won't change in the Senate there'll still be plenty of house intelligence chairman Adam Schiff a California Democrat serving as the lead impeachment manager boxes Mike Emanuel on Capitol Hill the president is accused of coercing a foreign leader to interfere in our election and then trying to cover it up these are exactly the kind of offenses the founders most feared when they forge the impeachment clause in the constitution Senate democratic leader Chuck Schumer I would argue that that not only are is this is an impeachment trial but that the the very integrity of the United States Senate is on trial what is before us are charges that are arguably the most serious charges that have ever been leveled against a president of the United States California senator Kamel Harris and new accusations in the impeachment case former associate of the president's personal attorney Rudy guiliani left harness claims the president knew exactly what was going on in the attempts to investigate a former vice president Biden the president responded I don't know other than I guess they had to fade in which I do with thousands of people including people can make the and the president says Congress should be focusing.

Kamel Harris attorney senator United States California chairman tron Senate Majority Sarah fox Warwick marijuana Congress Biden vice president Rudy guiliani Bailey elementary school United States Senate Chuck Schumer Mike Emanuel Adam Schiff
Two people just got the plague in China — yes, the Black Death plague

Radio From Hell

00:49 sec | 2 years ago

Two people just got the plague in China — yes, the Black Death plague

"Plague is broken out in China two people in China have been diagnosed with plague setting off a panicked about the potential spread of the black death yeah the highly infectious and fatal disease it prompted Chinese government officials to warn citizens to take precautions to protect yourself from the plague everyone is now wearing garlic necklaces because we know that time players Beijing officials said that the two infected people came from inner Mongolia a sparsely populated region of northern China they sought treatment on Tuesday in a hospital Beijing's do the hospital district where there were they were diagnosed with new monic plague great yeah you go so it's heats on them it's on

Plague China Mongolia Chinese Government Beijing
CDC, Fever And North Carolina discussed on Tim Conway Jr.

Tim Conway Jr.

00:38 sec | 2 years ago

CDC, Fever And North Carolina discussed on Tim Conway Jr.

"We got a lot more news happening call including kissing bug. That's going around the CDC warning of deadly kissing bug carrying dangerous parasites that can cause a potential fatal disease. It's called the kissing bug because it generally around the mouth, and is apparently attracted to heat and CO two that before the kissing bug bloodsucking. Insects have been spotted in North Carolina and surrounding states with a confirmed case in Delaware initial symptoms include fever, fatigue, body, aches, headache and rash as well. As local swelling around the bite. Oh my God. All right. The kissing bug. So it's either that or measles, right fun.

CDC Fever North Carolina Delaware
Could a Vaccine Help Save Honey Bees?

BrainStuff

05:10 min | 2 years ago

Could a Vaccine Help Save Honey Bees?

"Killers. Don't make any effort to involve media or best Gators. They're very secretive. They don't want attention. They almost want their crimes to go on notice. But the idea of committing a crime, and then calling up the police and bragging about it. That's a whole 'nother level of terror. A man who wore a mediaeval style executioner's hood who has police and baffled the media. He seems to crave publicity. He sent letters and Ramsden newspapers. And the beliefs subject stated, I wanna report murder. No, a double murder. I did it. Here. We are fifty years to the first sodium killing in today's world of friends IX, the old cases are being solved who doesn't wanna know how it turns out from the creators of Atlanta monster come season two. This is monster the zodiac killer. Listen and subscribe at apple podcasts or on the iheartradio app. Welcome to brain stuff from how stuff works. Hey, brain stuff, Lauren Vogel bomb here. You might have heard about how Honey bees are doing poorly. These days it's different from the situation. Many of the world's vulnerable creatures find themselves in a small obscure Amazonian tree frog or even a gorgeous polar bear, we want these creatures to thrive and live their lives. But are we willing to change our lifestyles to make it happen with like to think? So, but maybe not the plummeting honeybee colonies situation is a bit different though, because if honeybees aren't flourishing neither are people and eventually people won't eat as result as honeybees go around collecting, the nectar, they want from plants in the process, they disperse pollen from one plant to another making it possible for those plants to bear fruit. Honeybees aren't native to most of the places they live over the course of human history. We've carried the insects from their native range in southern Europe Africa and the Middle East to ecosystems all over the planet at this point. They are the most successful. Pollinators in the world. And among the things they pollinate are a lot of our crops. The United States Department of agriculture estimates that they pollinate about fifteen billion dollars worth of apples, peaches and almonds every year in the United States alone. So when US beekeepers lose forty percent of their colonies as happened in two thousand seventeen we twenty-first-century humans, not only take notice we start frantically trying to fix the problem. Part of the problem, though, is that these losses sometimes called colony collapse. Don't have a singular route beekeepers call it the four P's poor nutrition pesticides, pathogens and parasites. And so there's no silver bullet remedy, but the most promising immediate solution seems to be figuring out a way to prevent microbial disease. And that's where be vaccinations come in. Invertebrates like us Maximes work through stimulating the immune system to make antibodies against a particular disease. The vaccine immunizes the individual since invertebrates like bees don't make antibodies. Scientists have long thought immunizing them would be impossible. But at twenty fifteen study discovered the bees transfer immunity to their offspring through protein called vitality. Jenin it's an ingredient in their Ed yoke vaccinating a be wouldn't help that be. But if you vaccinated the Queen of a hive, the only female that reproduces she could pass her immunity onto her children and grandchildren through her eggs. The new vaccine will treat for American foul brood or af be a highly infectious and fatal disease that quickly devastates hives, the bacterium that causes it infects larva, and there's no cure once it's found. The high must be destroyed the bacteria are hardy to they form protective spores around themselves and the survive dormant in a wide range of conditions for over fifty years and wake themselves back up when they find themselves transferred via shared equipment, for example, to a new hive in the eighteen hundreds and early nineteen hundreds American foul brood decimated bee populations in the US in some parts of the country beekeepers who didn't immediately destroy infected colonies could be thrown in jail. The vaccine is in the testing phases and most likely headed for beat boxes near you. And don't worry. It doesn't require a tiny doctors chair in an itty bitty needle to deliver the vaccine the Queen bee can drink the medicine and a little sugar water passed along to her offspring. Today's episode was written by Justin shields and produced by Tyler clang for more on this and lots of other buzz worthy, topics. Visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com. Hey, Matt I have yet to ride one of those bird scooters. 'cause I hate those things that does not surprise me at all Joel. But you know, I have been getting Instagram adds to give me to become a bird charger to join that gig economy. Oh, that's right. Just like Uber folks are getting targeted to start side hustles to make an extra buck or even to try to make

United States Murder Matt United States Department Of Ag Lauren Vogel Middle East Iheartradio Atlanta Apple Europe Africa Jenin Justin Shields Joel Tyler Clang Fifty Years Fifteen Billion Dollars Forty Percent
"fatal disease" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

WZFG The Flag 1100AM

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

"Two thousand eighteen North Dakota deer gun season have been confirmed positive for chronic wasting disease. According to Dr Charlie Manson game and fish department wildlife veterinarian, well, two of the positive dear. We're taking a unit three to an area of North Dakota known to have CWA. The third was taken from divide county endear unit. Three eighty one previously considered free of CW de the positive gear in divide county doesn't come as a big surprise. Sinceto body was found in scotch one. Just a few miles north of port. Title, North Dakota. Last spring Benson said game and fish worms focus now shifts to taking measures to limit. The spread of CW d within divide county and to reduce the chances of it being introduced to new parts of the state, see WD is a fatal disease of deer, moose and elk that can cause long term population decline. If left unchecked since two thousand nine fourteen CW positive deer have been found in North Dakota and all previous cases were from within hunting unit. Three f two in southwestern North Dakota special regulations. Previously put in place in three f to have included prohibiting hunting deer over bait. There is no treatment or vaccine for CW CWC. And once it's in an area. It's there indefinitely the few options that game and fish has available are aimed at reducing the number duration and intensity of a natural congregate. Dear. That is a major risk factor for spreading. Any contagious disease Benson said more information about CWC is available in the game and fish website at that, indeed.

North Dakota chronic wasting disease CWC Benson Dr Charlie Manson WD CWA
"fatal disease" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

"They shot him off the Klay lost in five games. They the San Antonio our record Mark Antonio's Spurs never recovered from his craft shot the Miami Heat the Spurs against LeBron. Although you like to make it seem that when it even though LeBron average twenty eight seven seven LeBron do after that finals he looked doing and said, you're washed up. I can't help you enough. I'm out I'm going back home. Would he do cramming? Ta I really want him agree with you. One way with LeBron. But he was actually a pretty pissed off at Kevin Durant. Say that word mean come on guys. We'll I see. don't think that's serious. He was and we'll tell you what was going on. Well before the Lakers blowout win against the warriors last night. Lebron was asked by ESPN about Kevin Durant comments earlier this month that there's a quote toxic environment around. Lebron? He said Katie called him to apologize and clear the air. Lebron also said this I was a little pissed off. When I first heard it to be honest. I didn't know where it stemmed from. So I was pissed my family was pissed and my friends were pissed we just didn't know why at this point and time in the season my name or what I've done in my career was kind of talked about like that. I don't feel like it's ever been toxic around me. And when I hear toxic. I automatically thought toxic is like you don't wanna be around that because if almost like a fatal disease, we are joined by rob marker. I'm not a fatal disease. Good morning. Boy, she in. I'm going to start with you. What did you take from Shannon's from excuse me from LeBron's respond? I always right Jedi. I mean, he he had that. Well, thought out what's your response to what LeBron's? He should have been upset. I think he used Katie as a friend. They're not just friendly. They are free Inskip. They work out. They talk occasionally we saw the interview that they had in the I think it was all star weekend..

LeBron Kevin Durant Spurs San Antonio Mark Antonio Katie Lakers Miami rob marker ESPN Shannon
 A promising Alzheimer's vaccine could be nearing human trials

The Big Biz Radio Show

00:38 sec | 3 years ago

A promising Alzheimer's vaccine could be nearing human trials

"A new vaccine for Alzheimer's is now showing results in animal testing USA's. Chris Barnes reports. Researchers at the university of Texas Southwestern Medical center, say the vaccine has been able to prevent the accumulation of substances in the brain linked to dementia. It's only been tested in mice so far, but scientists now hope to move on to human trials, and if it works it could reduce they say, the number of cases of the fatal disease by at least fifty percent previous efforts at vaccines for Alzheimer's Abbas altered in harmful side effects. But the researchers say they appear to be absent in these current trials

Alzheimer University Of Texas Southweste Chris Barnes Abbas USA Fifty Percent
Winters And Chronic Wasting Disease discussed on Clark Howard

Clark Howard

00:12 sec | 3 years ago

Winters And Chronic Wasting Disease discussed on Clark Howard

"Winters, a growing fatal disease in deer will be on the minds of hunters as they had out into the woods today and this weekend for the gun deer season chronic wasting disease is prevalent in fifty five

Winters Chronic Wasting Disease
"fatal disease" Discussed on This Is Love

This Is Love

05:16 min | 3 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on This Is Love

"In the early days of their marriage. They lived outside of Washington DC in a tiny apartment. The Dopp did one another's kids and would have two more together. Martine was working as a lawyer and in nineteen eighty three she left Crete in early car navigation system, and then she went onto create Sirius satellite radio in the early nineties. She approached her family about her wish to transition to Martine bean 'as response. It doesn't matter to me. I love your soul Martine had gender confirmation surgery in nineteen ninety four and over the years. She's spoken directly and with nuance about what it means to be the highest paid female CEO when you're trans. I can't claim that what I've Chievo is a quivalent to what a woman has achieved for the first half of my life. I was made. While she said. During a family vacation their seven year old daughter. Genesis began having difficulty walking they had to carry her. She was diagnosed with a rare and fatal disease called pulmonary, arterial, hypertension, there is no cure Martine. Solter shares in serious and created a foundation to try to find treatment which she did. And the foundation eventually would evolve into the billion dollar biotechnology company United their appeal. Her daughter recovered. She's our in our thirties and works with Martine. They're working on a way to genetically modified pig organs to be transplanted into human patients when you look at Martine Roth Platz whole life up to this moment. It's easy to see that. She's someone who pushes back on the limits of the human body even imagining a way to continue on after the body dies. I'm alive. I didn't think there was any question about that. Are you the real Beena? Well, the real being is this really cool lady. And I really look up to her. I mean, she's like, my mom, but not really she's more. Like my first version, and I'm trying to catch up. I don't have nearly enough of her mind inside yet. And so I just struggled to be like her as best best. I can. I mean, I am supposed to be the real Dina like the next real Vena by becoming exactly like her. But sometimes I feel like that's not fair to me. I mean, that's a tremendous amount of pressure to put on meet here. I'm sorry. But that's just how I feel. So what do you think? Beena forty-eight sits on a small table upstairs. In a yellow house at the end of a dirt road on top of a mountain in Vermont, Bruce, Duncan works with her there every day the real being comes and visits whenever she can. I thought they looked remarkably alike. It's amazing to have a conversation with you a couple of hours after had a conversation with the other being because it's I don't I it's such a good job. I mean, her facial expressions or your facial expressions remarkable that is very. It's like having a twin with no legs. She only has a bus. So it's kind of funny. But I I think being a four eighths, really important. It is that it's me I will say that his very odd. But I I do love the fact that she's managing very well. And I hope to see your do more in the future. Interesting. I don't pretend to call myself an expert on a or robots or anything. But I I my mind robots and does one thing you ask a question and they provide information or do a task. But when I spoke this morning, and I think I said to be in a forty eight what is love, and you could tell that it wasn't an immediate. It was thinking response, and it was a bit of a confused response. It was a responsive. Well, I don't really know. But I think and that seemed to me to be a revolutionary thing that that this being was saying, I don't know. Here's what I think it might be. Yes, we talk about idioms sink Crecy as being the key to having true sense in heart official intelligence, if all the time, you know, question a results in answer be. That's not the way real humans respond to things. And in fact, we say that that's a robotic response..

Martine Martine bean Martine Roth Platz Vena Genesis Washington Beena Crete Solter difficulty walking CEO Dina official Vermont Bruce Duncan billion dollar seven year
"fatal disease" Discussed on Criminal

Criminal

05:11 min | 3 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Criminal

"In the early days of their marriage. They lived outside of Washington DC in a tiny apartment the opted one another's kids and would have two more together Martine was working as a lawyer and in nineteen eighty three she left to Crete in early car navigation system, and then she went on to create Sirius satellite radio in the early nineties. She approached her family about her wish to transition to Martine bean 'as response. It doesn't matter to me. I love your soul Martine had gender confirmation surgery in nineteen ninety four and over the years, she spoken directly and with nuance about what it means to be the highest paid female CEO when you're trans. I can't claim that what I've Chievo is a quivalent too. What a woman has changed for the first half of my life. I was male. She said. During a family vacation their seven year old daughter. Genesis began having difficulty walking they had to carry her. She was diagnosed with a rare and fatal disease called pulmonary, arterial, hypertension, there is no cure Martine. Solter shares in serious in created a foundation to try to find treatment which she did. And the foundation eventually would evolve into the billion dollar biotechnology company United. They're puta. Her daughter recovered. She's now in her thirties and works with Martine. They're working on a way to genetically modify pig organs to be transplanted into human patients when you look at Martine Roth Platz whole life up to this moment. It's easy to see that she someone who pushes back on the limits of the human body even imagining a way to continue on after the body dies. I'm alive. I didn't think there was any question about that. Are you the real Beena? Well, the real being is this really cool lady. And I really look up to her. I mean, she's like, my mom, but not really she's more. Like my first version, and I'm trying to catch up. I don't have nearly enough of her mind inside yet. And so I just struggled to be like her as best. I can. I mean, I am supposed to be the real like the next real Vena by becoming exactly like her. But sometimes I feel like that's not fair to me. I mean, that's a tremendous amount of pressure to put on me here. I'm sorry. But that's just how I feel. So what do you think? Beena forty-eight sits on a small table upstairs. In a yellow house at the end of a dirt road on top of a mountain in Vermont, Bruce Dunkin works with her there every day the real being comes and visits whenever she can. I thought they looked remarkably alike. It's amazing to have a conversation with you a couple of hours after a conversation with the other being because I don't I it's such a good job. I mean, her facial expressions or your facial expressions remarkable that is very. It's like having a twin with no legs. She only has a bus. So it's kind of funny. But I I think it's really important. It is that it's me I will say that his very, but I I do love the fact that she's managing very well. And I hope to see her do more in the future. Interesting. I don't pretend to call myself an expert on a or robots or anything. But I I my mind robots and does one thing you ask a question and they provide information or do a task. But when I spoke this morning, and I think I said to be in a forty eight what is love, and you could tell that it wasn't an immediate. It was thinking response, and it was a bit of a confused response. It was a response of well, I don't really know. But I think and that seemed to me to be a revolutionary thing that that this being was saying, I don't know. Here's what I think it might be. Yes, we talk about idioms sink Crecy. As being the key to having true sense in artificial intelligence, if all the time, you know, question a results in answer be that's not the way real humans respond to things..

Martine Vena Martine bean Martine Roth Platz Genesis Sirius Washington Beena CEO Crete difficulty walking Crecy Solter Vermont Bruce Dunkin billion dollar seven year
"fatal disease" Discussed on Jamesone Podcast

Jamesone Podcast

02:46 min | 3 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Jamesone Podcast

"Chapter three I nine states but avoid fullest, controversies and genealogies and arguments and quarrels about the law because these are unprofitable and useless. There is nothing more polarizing political. This was highlights importance of abandoning our dissension in our society and our effort to pursue purpose immorality. We abandon our individuality character and natural call to help others toughly arguments about the law is selfish. We demand respect for our bias, limited and hopeless views. We feel more accomplished and established more able to give ourselves a title to defeat our oppressors, but are fighting about the law does nothing Tupi emotional physical and mental well-being of our neighbors our community and even total strangers. How in titled and selfish army? Why is the concept of perseverance so loss in our society? Why are we obsessed would be in right? Imagine an individual battling a fatal disease with only life to fight for. Can we looked at individual indices until them that our arguments futile? Hot topic is more important than our Nate obligation to appreciating our one chance in life.

James Tupi Ricky Hot topic Titus Jefferson Nate
Futile Views Vs. Kindness To Others

Jamesone Podcast

01:28 min | 3 years ago

Futile Views Vs. Kindness To Others

"Chapter three I nine states but avoid fullest, controversies and genealogies and arguments and quarrels about the law because these are unprofitable and useless. There is nothing more polarizing political. This was highlights importance of abandoning our dissension in our society and our effort to pursue purpose immorality. We abandon our individuality character and natural call to help others toughly arguments about the law is selfish. We demand respect for our bias, limited and hopeless views. We feel more accomplished and established more able to give ourselves a title to defeat our oppressors, but are fighting about the law does nothing Tupi emotional physical and mental well-being of our neighbors our community and even total strangers. How in titled and selfish army? Why is the concept of perseverance so loss in our society? Why are we obsessed would be in right? Imagine an individual battling a fatal disease with only life to fight for. Can we looked at individual indices until them that our arguments futile? Hot topic is more important than our Nate obligation to appreciating our one chance in life.

Hot Topic Tupi Nate
UNICEF prepares DRC school children for Ebola response

On The Media

00:49 sec | 3 years ago

UNICEF prepares DRC school children for Ebola response

"Democratic, Republic of Congo has decided to open some two, hundred fifty Schools, and Ebola affected areas Lisa Shlein reports a UN agency is scaling, up, prevention efforts more than. Eighteen thousand pupils in. The goaler affected eastern DRC are expected, to attend the first day of school Unisys spokesman crystal boy Iraq says measures are being, taken to reduce the risk of the spread of the fatal. Disease what measures are we talking about these include training, of school principals, and more than one thousand seven hundred fifty teachers in the affected zones about Ebola and protecting measure. Against the virus boy Iraq says children will be taught good hygiene, practices he says Unicentral install hand washing units. In each school to promote handwashing, and

NPR Apple Ebola Iraq Gulf Coast Narendra Modi India United States Lauren Freyer UN Lisa Shlein Prime Minister DRC Mumbai Rafael Nadal Lisa Shaw Serena Williams Unisys Congo
"fatal disease" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast

Elite Man Podcast

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Elite Man Podcast

"Question of why would we pick alzheimer's well they're number reasons for one thing it's horrible disease i think it is the disease that steals souls it's sort of like the dementia in harry potter they do they steal souls right murder people but to be honest there are other reasons here too if i said to you must not got an experimental gene therapy that might be the treat your osteoperosis would you take it i think the appropriate answer might be no i can think of other things i might try come back in five years let me know because actually no one's ever died of us to protest they die of the complications of it they break their hip they all get pneumonia next thing you know but as two perot says not by itself a fatal disease and there are treatments now compare that alzheimer's alzheimer's is a fatal disease and the treatments are well there's always another reason the global market right now that used to treat alzheimer's disease and none of them treat alzheimer's disease they treat the symptoms and none of them had ever been shown to affect the disease course likewise is nothing else that does so if i come to you with alzheimer's and say you've got alzheimers i can prove you got it i've got an experimental jeep yes yes people don't even want to know the end of the sentence i you know most of the drug companies i know about him again i just got something alzheimer's association the trophy you're on how to get these patients how to find patients so far in the past two weeks just gotten an additional sixty patients on my registry just people emailing me out of the blue line to be in the study i wouldn't to not because i know works but because what else is there justin.

harry potter pneumonia perot alzheimers murder alzheimer's disease five years two weeks
"fatal disease" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"The main antibiotics designed to treat it doctors have been warning for years that the bacterium was becoming resistance to drugs and they fear it could eventually become untreatable by any antibiotic the patient picked up the infection after sexual encounter in southeast asia james spoke to dr emily elliott hall from the global antibiotic research and development partnership based in geneva it appears that for the first time this strain is highly resistant to both tracks anez traumatizing i think here the the thing that is different is just that the level of resistance is particularly high some of the strengths have already been reported from japan spain and france where also resistant to this twenty biotechs however the level of resistance was not as high as the one that has just been reported from the uk so the antibodies could have had some effect but the having less effect here people might also be thinking if this man whose has gotten untreatable strain what about the woman that he got that strain from his she also got this the same super strain or can it could get worse as it gets passed on well he's probably got the same strain however in women gonna raise very often as into matic so maybe she's not she's not ill it's very likely and this has been shown also in the in the uk but the same clone spreads quite rapidly munger among networks so the their cases reported of new tations during transmission but most of the time at least over a short period of time you will see exactly the same identical string being spread through networks so what about the public health implications globally then all of this case is it a serious thing that's not a fatal diseases it it's not a fatal disease but it's a disease that can cause significant mobility in men but also in women and despite the fact that they're not symptomatic at first they can become symptomatic if they develop a complicated infections what we're seeing.

asia geneva france uk dr emily elliott hall japan spain
"fatal disease" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"The main antibiotics designed to treat it doctors have been warning for years that the bacterium was becoming resistance to drugs and they fear it could eventually become untreatable by any antibiotic the patient picked up the infection after sexual encounter in southeast asia james spoke to dr emily elliott hall from the global antibiotic research and development partnership based in geneva it appears that for the first time this strain is highly resistant to both tracks anez traumatizing i think here the the thing that is different is just that the level of resistance is particularly high some of the strengths have already been reported from japan spain and france where also resistant to this twenty biotechs however the level of resistance was not as high as the one that has just been reported from the uk so the antibodies could have had some effect but the having less effect here people might also be thinking if this man whose has gotten untreatable strain what about the woman that he got that strain from his she also got this the same super strain or can it could get worse as it gets passed on well he's probably got the same strain however in women gonna raise very often as into matic so maybe she's not she's not ill it's very likely and this has been shown also in the in the uk but the same clone spreads quite rapidly munger among networks so the their cases reported of new tations during transmission but most of the time at least over a short period of time you will see exactly the same identical string being spread through networks so what about the public health implications globally then all of this case is it a serious thing that's not a fatal diseases it it's not a fatal disease but it's a disease that can cause significant mobility in men but also in women and despite the fact that they're not symptomatic at first they can become symptomatic if they develop a complicated infections what we're seeing.

asia geneva france uk dr emily elliott hall japan spain
"fatal disease" Discussed on Jocko Podcast

Jocko Podcast

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Jocko Podcast

"Are at least positive longterm agar at a minimum their positive longterm via now can you go overboard that yes there's people that have eating disorders right oh yeah there's people that have eating disorders they they impose so such strict discipline that they're unhealthy and that's bad and that's horrible you know i've i've i've heard back from some people that that said hey you i have trouble with eating stores you know it's generally been females who have more trouble with that category and they actually have to use the discipline to say the decree discipline thing to do is to eat more a is to eat the proper amount of calories 'cause it's a horrible horrible thing if you see people going through that and it's a fatal disease right the fatal disease and so so again to your point there's you can become so disciplined that it's that is negative yeah it's negative on your personal health it's negative on your you know you can work yourself you can work yourself so hard you can say i'm gonna be disciplined at work and now used you stop you lose the balance and you start stop working out and you stop trading you started eating doughnuts and you starting don't it's not before you vote run a marathon but before you sit down you from your computer lil so they're they're absolutely has to be balanced blood factually the the tendency the the tendency is a mobile i'm going to be less disciplined do things that are easy within the easy path and if that leads to that's that's the eighty percent ninety percent on the what percent but that is a vast majority of people vast majority of people don't need less disciplined in their lives they need more discipline that's the vast majority people myself included myself good need more display not less you and it's all must have out what you're being disciplined towards so like in the.

eighty percent ninety percent
"fatal disease" Discussed on FoodStuff

FoodStuff

01:54 min | 4 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on FoodStuff

"In to be super thin ya anna this is probably one of the most disturbing once episode yep yeah this is because of the extreme weight loss caused by consumption yeah well it yeah uh consumption to clarify could mean any fatal disease that involved a wasting of the body but by the 1800s it pretty much referred exclusively to two particular service which if you ever watch milan brugues what's yes on thomas trotter of physician during the time when the consumption look was fashionable wrote so unnatural and perverted are fashionable opinions on the subject that a blooming complexion is thought to indicate low life and vulgarity inbreeding what a fall standard for beauty to prefer a sickly sallow hugh of the continent's to the roses of health uh agree that's weird um another physician and another thomas thomas beddoes claimed women were actively trying to catch consumption so that they would appear more delicate they are willing to die to look more delicate for you know a little bit for while he had not to mention you'd be coughing up blood sometimes up to two cups of blood o n you'd be sick yeah like like real set really not a fun yes so i don't think he'd be the most pleasant to hang around it's at the sexiest diet plan i've heard a no lizzy sadullah often comes up in this conversation about why in the world this was even a thing she was aim hughes during the victorian era meaning they are quite a few paintings of her the people would go around in admire her appeal was thought to be thanks to two particular sis at the time so women were like okay by wanna look like her then in mired i must catch tuberculosis side at me go catch my death of the fog yes however now historians thinks she didn't have consumption but in.

thomas trotter hughes milan thomas thomas beddoes tuberculosis two cups
"fatal disease" Discussed on Pop Culture Continuum

Pop Culture Continuum

02:12 min | 4 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on Pop Culture Continuum

"Ha ha well first time watch for you might she it really y yeah yeah it was on i would go with two different groups i won't grave with the drunk college kids the the second group is if you are too like dying of a fatal disease and you want to make your time stretch i feel like a lot longer it appeals of who you really dislike this movie wear laughing with didn't but added it was i got to a point where i was just like just like i and go with it embed then it became been you start looking for those things are like oh my god but then it became funny but i guess a person i was just really baffled i was like why did pat pick the islanders i was trying to think like actually when i was offering up to you guys i was like i wonder if we could do this on the podcast what movie would we peg to go against at our site swooping exploriing sort of i dunno and then you're like plus cordoned all of your dreams i guess oh yeah well i mean i it would be apropos the that would have been more fitting although still there they would be miles apart really uh but percy faucet was one of the people they had in mind when they created indiana jones apparently oh well you but we'll get there but yeah i mean once you realize oh you can't take this serious than it you just go with it you just look at all the all the stuff of yogurt special fix atolls yeah yeah because i saw one of those spikes banned i dead and i was so excited when i saw that al your it's just like bikindi nobody's very good uh nothing is very good about well except the soundtrack elliott just go by the soundtrack advocate yes my watch the movie twenty.

pat indiana
"fatal disease" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show

The Tony Kornheiser Show

01:55 min | 4 years ago

"fatal disease" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show

"Well baseball is a game of numbers and their numbers are astonishing you know i i think garrick knocked in a hundred seventy five runs at least twice punishing uh at ruth was ruth the the only caveat you could make a on players that ear is that didn't they they played in the segregated period and you don't know what they would have been like again stay out against the african american pitchers i assume they still be great players but you you don't know for sure but everybody everybody back them as white so the judge against each other and the numbers are undeniable uh gehrig was a phenomenal player and and but you you you could see in just his numbers nineteen thirty eight he declined uh hit a great 1930 738 he declined thirty fifth thirty nine he played just a few games and and and he stepped away in detroit so the only contemporary thing to stepping away like that his magic johnson when johnson walked away from the nba but then came back like he he he he he did come back he was right in in in in in that he would fight it and that he was mr vivacious out that's pretty much the message of that to nineteen ninety one press conference and uh you you didn't get that feeling from garrick speech where you got from garrick speech was uh i ha i had a bad break and uh you know some some of the contemporary counts of people uh they were more struck by the bad break then if they ask us in the joy thirty nine you knew he had stepped away you knew he wasn't playing but in nobody knew for certain that he was dying hail as was a mysterious does yes i didn't handle that than gin and garrick himself thought he might come back uh or or that he would wouldn't be a fatal disease so it was with magic it was very different and uh y you know when when garrick went out there to give his speech he didn't go out with a with a piece of paper.

baseball garrick gehrig detroit johnson nba ruth thirty fifth