24 Burst results for "Fear River"

"fear river" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:30 min | 1 year ago

"fear river" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Traffic and weather together so jealous of the women all wheel drive traffic on the threes Mike Stephen I on the roads and what you're saying what's happening on the Cape Fear river band in the twenty eight sandwich road are both backed up coming into the born rotary the Bourne bridge heading off Cape is down to one lane for the time being and there's work going on along the canal the scenic highway it's slow in both directions about halfway between the bridges with work going on along the canal it on route six west in Dennis be careful there's a line taken by route one thirty four exit nine hells road to the south things are good three south clear about twenty minutes Braintree down route one thirty nine no issues on the expressway it's pretty quiet downtown the lower deck of ninety three the Tobin bridge zero drive zero good now the mass pike westbound is good out of the city all the way out towards four ninety five but much further wrote it is sold through Brighton field in Sturbridge with the lane taken out after eighty four the pike eastbound is good and highways north of the city are fine the operative one twenty it's all clear through Peabody and Danvers road work had been going on up in that area but not now route one is wide open a pass lintels parkway in ninety three is good into Salem New Hampshire Mike came with WBZ's traffic on the threes project for today accu weather forecast brought to us by ring central empowering your team to work as one still a few days to go to the weekend but it is a a long holiday weekend Brian Thompson joins us looks like we got a pretty decent stretch whether little call.

Bourne bridge Dennis Braintree Sturbridge Peabody Salem WBZ Brian Thompson Mike Stephen Cape Fear river Tobin bridge Brighton
"fear river" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

03:49 min | 2 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"City along the Cape Fear river hoping as he did a year ago with Florence it can rebound from Dorian which is expected to be less severe Wilmington mayor bill Sappho your eyes will be very close to remove the dot may make landfall it will make them going to either get some significant wins that a tropical storm Wilson doesn't go hundred miles over gonna get a direct hit with wins over a hundred miles about ten miles or so in when this is a city that's boarded up in many places with very few restaurants and convenience stores open as everyone's been told to hunker down Bob Costantini Wilmington North Carolina the girlfriend of Jennifer delicious estranged husband is turning herself into Connecticut state police the day after photos to Los was arrested again on a new evidence tampering charge in connection with his estranged wife's disappearance last main caning details from W. B. C. surly castle an exhausting fight I love my children jewelers was picked up at his Connecticut home Wednesday after his girlfriend told state police he transported Jennifer do lysis body in a friend's pick up truck the warrant says cops found a blood like substance in the truck the tested positive for the mother fives DNA even though the truck had been washed detailed seats changed but not. the ending charges were we intend to plead not guilty to these charges defense attorney norm Pappas do Los's been released on five hundred thousand dollars bail I'm certainly counselor for seventy seven W. A. B. C. news man who survived nine eleven together say their friendship remains just a strong eighteen years later Fred Eichler says if not for the hip replacement surgery had in the year two thousand he never would have made it down the stairs I could not have gotten out of that building. if I did not have a doctor as was replaced my hip nineteen months early. it would have been an impossibility on that morning Jonathan judge was on his way to work in the north tower when the elevator stopped at the eighty third floor any sort explosion I can help the shell shock jarred walked down the stair step by step in the remaining close to this day yanks mess with the night off your forecast around you super weather center tonight increasing clouds lows in the mid sixties tomorrow cloudy some rain by afternoon as we start to feel the effects of hurricane Dorian hi seventy degrees around you see were weather center sixty eight in Central Park sixty nine in Perth Amboy the seventy seven WBC newsdesk on Bob brown next update eleven thirty twenty four seven coverage of the all new WABC radio dot com a WBC Traficant trans reporters up next. seventy seven W. ABC anchor for their live broadcast from Little Italy for the first day of the feast of San genero life for me core deal Thursday September twelfth from noon till three PM. from the. it's going to be actually a very very fine afternoon with lots of great food lots of entertainment and lots of information your tickets now the only on WABC radio dot com seating is limited so don't wait enjoy amazing three course Italian meal pasta demonstration with results free W. E. C. teacher is Kirsten Juliet live from the feast of San genero forty or serving creative Italian dishes for over forty years can't take the heat look hot and feel cool in the van Heusen their collection with temperature activated cooling UPF fifteen some control waking technology and more van Heusen their shirts pants and polo's are designed to keep you cool and dry even when things heat up available in regular and big and tall sizes at van Heusen dot com so look and feel cool in the van Heusen air collection get it advance Houston dot com. the mission.

Cape Fear river seventy seven W five hundred thousand dollars nineteen months seventy degrees eighteen years forty years
"fear river" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Que L. C. H. T. to Las Vegas a Beasley media group station he has not done ghost ship verdict because that. Dorian is weakened slightly but meteorologist Jennifer gray says it remains a category two storm with maximum sustained winds of a hundred and five miles per hour paralleling the coast of South Carolina and North Carolina still hasn't made a landfall potential landfall in North Carolina but I'd give it about a fifty fifty chance the storm is spawn tornadoes in parts of the Carolinas and is correspondent Bob Constantini tells us it's effects are being felt throughout the area here in Wilmington about ten miles inland officials believe there may be some localized flooding but do not expect the Cape Fear river to be a major problem flood prone areas are already experiencing it FlightAware reports more than five hundred US flights were canceled by mid afternoon today due to Dorian or than two hundred flights already canceled for tomorrow it's an acquittal in the go ship warehouse trial in Oakland California from Max Harris he faced thirty six counts of involuntary manslaughter in connection with the December of twenty sixteen fire that took thirty six lives during an electronic music show the jury is hung on master tenant Derek Annina an up day on Wall Street and correspondence to casting bomb tells us why stock prices stating the black today after it was announced that trade talks would resume next month between US and Chinese negotiators the Dow Jones industrial average ended the day off more than three hundred seventy points around one point four percent two key publications in China connected to the government published stories saying there was a good chance that some progress will be made in these upcoming talks. Iran says it's taken a step to further scale back to rounds.

North Carolina Dorian Que L. C. H. T. Max Harris involuntary manslaughter Cape Fear river Beasley media group Las Vegas South Carolina Jennifer gray US Wilmington Derek Annina Bob Constantini Oakland Iran California
"fear river" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

15:41 min | 2 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"I might Clifford Lights for liberty events across the nation today to protest the trump administration's immigration policies policies also on the Friday rundown more detail on that C._B._O.. Report on the impact of fifteen dollar minimum wage plus corporations spar over who should pay for cleanup of the Cape Fear River topping our news president trump up Thursday abandoned his quest to place a question about citizenship on the twenty twenty senses the New York ties reporting trump instructed the government to compile citizenship data from existing federal records instead ending a bitterly they fought legal battle that turned the non partisan census into an object of political warfare the Times notes Mr Trump announced in the Rose Garden that he was giving up on modifying the census two weeks after the Supreme Court rebuked his administration Asian over its effort to do so just last week trump had insisted his administration must pursue that goal people in more than six hundred cities across five continents are holding vigils tonight to protests he trump administration's immigration racial policies and call for an end to migrant detention more from Jen Stanley the lights for liberty rallies are response to continue to reports of inhumane conditions and families separations hundreds of migrants a day or processed their New York's fully square square one of forty two vigil sites in the State of New York alone Alison Hirsch with the Service Employees International Union thirty two B._J...

Mr Trump Clifford Lights New York Cape Fear River Alison Hirsch Service Employees Internationa Rose Garden Jen Stanley Supreme Court fifteen dollar two weeks
"fear river" Discussed on Science Friday

Science Friday

04:17 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Science Friday

"News, local science stories of national significance hurricane Florence, and it's end it's ather, man. Aftermath brought to widespread flooding to the Carolinas in beyond, you know, all about that and adding to the heartbreak of all at water was the potential release of wastes a flood of coal. Ash into the Cape fear river was the fear and the coal ash isn't quite like the harmless white ash from your charcoal grill, it contains elevated levels of arsenic and other heavy metals. Any needs to be contained joining me now to talk about this is Jason Bruin. He's a data reporter at UNC. He stationed in Durham, North Carolina, welcome to the program. IRA nice be with you. Hey, nice to have you so tells what is coal. Ash? Where is it? What is the story about. Well, you set it at the top. It's not like the charcoal assets you might find in your grill, but in fact, contains quite toxic, heavy metals, including arsenic, and you know, of course we need to burn coal to create electricity. That's one of the great advances over the past, maybe half century or so, but we didn't realize that it came with this quite dangerous products. And so now we're dealing with that now. So what happened in this case. So we don't know exactly what happened in Cape fear yet in on a molecular level, but we do know is that flood waters from hurricane Florence? Basically barraged these two holding ponds that hold back at and then also sort of retaining pawn that's next to it to protect the ash base in from the Cape fear river with all these heavy floodwaters that we got. There was a breach I into that first berm that holds back sort of the cooling water, and then later into the second berm that holds back the waters for the coal ash pond. And so with all that water running in from the Cape fear river, you had all the waters mixing together. And then of course exiting out the bottom end. And obviously obviously the fear there is that coal ash then mixed with the lake water and then mixed alternately with the river water downstream. So so do we have any evidence that the ash did get released into the river. So what we know is that Duke Energy has done its tests and has said that it tests are conclusive that there were not elevated levels of arsenic in the water. Now, of course, environmentalists like with the Waterkeeper alliance have been out on the water and they say that they have seen ash in the water now actually went out with them on on Saturday, and I was in a in a little boat with them on the river and also saw what to my eye looks to be like coal, ash. They've taken water samples. They meaning the the Waterkeeper they've taken water samples, but they're still waiting on those results. Don't have those back yet. And of course also were still waiting for state regulators who also took samples again, don't have those results back yet though, could have affected any other river, this coal ash. Well, it's interesting that you should ask that because just a few literally about hour and a half ago, we got word from the Waterkeeper alliance that in fact, there are elevated levels of arsenic in a different river in the news river. That's also here North Carolina and near a little town of gold's, bro. So that is near a different Duke Energy plant and the similar situation. Duke Energy said that it's tests were conclusive that there were not elevated levels of arsenic, but now we do have water test back from the Waterkeeper alliance where they say that. In fact, there are elevated levels of arsenic, in fact, eighteen times what is allowable. Now, there's some discussion about where tests where taken, where tests were, you know what labs they were studied at. Of course, Duke is throwing water while pardon the pun is is saying that the that the tests from the Waterkeeper a biased. Of course, the Waterkeeper it says, the test from Duke are biased here. Again, even though we do have tests from the from. Environmentalists we don't have test yet back from a state regulators through the department of environmental quality still waiting on those. Of course, if they were the Duke would might be liable for that action there and we'll keep watching to potentially could be. Yeah, Jason. Thanks very much avenue. You're welcome. Data report public radio station w. UNC we're gonna take a break..

Cape fear river Ash Waterkeeper Jason Bruin Duke Energy Duke UNC North Carolina Florence hurricane Florence Durham
"fear river" Discussed on Buzz Burbank News and Comment

Buzz Burbank News and Comment

04:13 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Buzz Burbank News and Comment

"Nearly three thousand three thousand people did not die. Tweeted Trump who praised his response to the disaster in Puerto Rico, where sixty thousand homes still don't have roofs. Fast forward to hurricane Florence in North Carolina. There Trump surveyed the damage and said to a man who had lost his home, at least you got a nice boat out of the deal. A yacht had washed ashore on the storm surge and slammed into the man's house. Is this your boat or did it become your boat dramas? The man who said it wasn't his well. Maybe it is now said Trump adding that he'd have someone check on that with twenty five people dead from the storm in North Carolina, but Trump went on and on about that boat even asking about it days later this boat wiped out or not as Trump adding, wouldn't want to cross the ocean in it. This boat Trump said to reporters, I don't know what happened, but this boat just came here and the, you know who's boat it is they don't know who's voted is even in the midst of mass destruction. The man appreciates good yacht. The president also inquired about lake Norman. Because he has a golf club there. Before the hurricane, there were some nine million hogs in North Carolina producing ten billion gallons of waste each year. This effluence was stored in open air lagoons more than three thousand lagoons that were fed bacteria to turn the waste into fertilizer in the flooding that followed hurricane Florence, those waste lagoons overflowed and that waste and fertiliser began to spread the carcasses of nearly three and a half million chickens and turkeys and tens of thousands of other animals and tens of thousands of other animals are also rotting in those floodwaters which continue to threaten the state today. Aside from the obvious health risks for humans, the fertilizer contamination will prompt the growth of algae of the sword that has threatened for two beaches, this summer in a red tide public health officials, call it a toxic soup there in North Carolina. But that's just the beginning. The southern energy giant Duke Energy had been storing, toxic coal, ash in pits that were also breached by flooding from Florence that too, as spread across the water that's reportedly spread in eastern North Carolina. Duke Energy says the ash did not make it to the Cape fear river, but environmentalists dispute that while we all wait the official test results from the state Duke had been in the process of transferring that coal ash from those open pits to Lyme pit landfills, where the toxic material could be more safely stored complying with a regulation that Duke Energy had resisted for years, four years ago, Duke Energy allowed thirty nine thousand tons of coal ash to spill into the Dan river and eventually pleaded guilty to criminal negligence. Outside Wilmington, North Carolina, a nuclear power plant reported an unusual event after floodwaters had damaged that facility. The reactors were in what a Nuclear Regulatory Commission spokesman called a hot standby mode, three shutdown, adding the plant is safe and stable, and that floodwaters had not entered the facility and therefore did not threaten important equipment. So there's that politicians in North Carolina have not only ignored the news of climate change. They passed a law banning policies based on that science, they made it illegal for state officials to do anything based on the science of climate chains ordering them to use, only records from the past. It's as if they believe there's no such thing as climate change there in North Carolina with that nice long shoreline. And science is being ignored by North Carolina's Republican lawmakers, including the news. The North Carolina coast line is among one of the most vulnerable in the country to rising sea levels. They will then no doubt be surprised when they see the rising insurance bills and the falling property values..

North Carolina Trump hurricane Florence Duke Energy Nuclear Regulatory Commission Puerto Rico lake Norman Cape fear river Wilmington president Dan river official thirty nine thousand tons ten billion gallons
"fear river" Discussed on The Nicole Sandler Show

The Nicole Sandler Show

03:39 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on The Nicole Sandler Show

"By floodwaters and spilled into the Cape fear river. Duke Energy says its initial testing conducted by its in house lab indicate that the discharge into the Cape fear river quote shows a slight increase in contamination, but well, below permited regulatory limits with little to no impact on river water. Quality? Well, if do energy own internal study says everything's fine. Why worry? North Carolina environmental groups recorded gray sludge on the riverbanks and in the water and say, they're awaiting results of independent testing. Moreover, heavy metals, toxins, mercury, arsenic, all kinds of things were found in the Cape fear river downstream from this coal, ash pit. The parts per million were some three times higher than the water tested upstream of the coal ash pit into line. The Trump administration rolled back Obama era, coal, ash waste rules that would have limited the risk of these predictable spills. Although scientists say that climate change intensified, Florence is affect national TV news outlets failed to incorporate that into their hurricane coverage. According to a media matters analysis, ABC news did not mention climate at all during its Florence coverage. CBS PBS CNN and MSNBC did at times connect Florence's. Extremes with climate change, but did so less than they did during their coverage of hurricane Harvey. Last year, I have no idea what it's going to take at this point. Meanwhile, in Washington, the Trump administration pipeline and hazardous materials, Safety Administration on Monday rolled back Obama era safety rules designed to prevent explosions of trains that whole oil, the rules would have required trains carrying oil and other flammable materials to install special breaks and other safety features. But the administration said, a new analysis found the cost of the rule to the industry outweighed the benefits making America. Great. Again, I'm sorry, I'm making oil trains explode. Again, Republicans are desperately trying to ram through confirmation of DC circuit court of appeals. Judge, Brad Kavanagh, Donald Trump's scandal plagued anti environment nominee to the US supreme court before voters have their say in the crucial November midterm elections, but at stake is more than just control of congress as. It's legal reporter, Marc Joseph stern explained on a recent Brad cast. The court is currently divided for two four, and in a new session that begins on October. I is a new case that is very important to the logging mining and drilling industries. The conservative plainly want to use to sort of hobble the Environmental Protection Agency by interpreting the Endangered Species Act in a really cramped and limited way. And I think the Republican party wants their fifth man on the bench, the cast the tiebreaking vote and deliver conservative victories and all of those cases, good news. A federal appeals court has ordered the Environmental Protection Agency to immediately and force an Obama era, chemical plants safety rule that the Trump administration had tried to delay. The risk management program rule was put in place by the Obama administration after the deadly west, Texas, fertilizer explosion in two thousand thirteen men. We are so lucky that the courts are at least for now still holding the line. And finally, Cleveland, Ohio has become the latest major city in the United States to commit to one hundred percent renewable electricity by twenty fifty. They joined more than eighty US cities that have committed to get all of their electricity from renewable. Sources in Ohio that might be easier said than done, but it's a start for much more on all of.

Cape fear river Obama Trump administration Safety Administration United States Environmental Protection Agenc Florence Obama administration Duke Energy Brad Kavanagh Ohio Donald Trump Cleveland North Carolina hurricane Harvey ABC Marc Joseph stern CNN MSNBC
Hurricane Florence damage estimated at $44 billion so far

Best of Jim Bohannon

00:37 sec | 3 years ago

Hurricane Florence damage estimated at $44 billion so far

"Hurricane Florence caused big time damage and continued flooding will cause more next week. Correspondent Caley heart. Hung is in Wilmington North Carolina where she reports massive amounts of water breached the dam raising concerns that coal ash could spread throughout the state's waterways. You G is saying there are no visible signs of coal ash, releasing into the cooling lake known as Sutton lake where the dam was breached by the floodwaters of the Cape fear river, they maintain that the coal ash basins are in good condition and economic research firm figures Florence has caused around forty four billion dollars in damage and lost output, so

Hurricane Florence Caley Heart Sutton Lake Cape Fear River Wilmington North Carolina Forty Four Billion Dollars
White House draft order directs probes into tech giants

Sports Radio Programming

00:27 sec | 3 years ago

White House draft order directs probes into tech giants

"Committee to here. Christine Blasi four testify about her allegations that supreme court nominee Brad Kavanagh sexually assaulted her decades ago, why rivers in the wake of hurricane Florence threaten the spread disease from flooded. Concentrated animal feeding operations in North Carolina. And in Wilmington Duke Energy says a breach dam could flood coal dust into the Cape. Fear river correspondent Katie on says Duke has taken samples from area waters and

Wilmington Duke Energy Christine Blasi Brad Kavanagh Hurricane Florence Duke North Carolina Katie
"fear river" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Here & Now

"Now, North Carolina, Duke Energy company says at nam, the plant in North Carolina has been breached and that coal ash maybe flowing into the Cape fear river. Meanwhile, travel around the Carolinas is still a challenge. The North Carolina department of public safety says interstates forty and ninety five remained closed and flooding could keep them closed into next week. Road conditions are constantly changing, and the state says, it's still not safe for residents to return to Wilmington. In South Carolina officials are watching four rivers and expecting them to crest east of interstate ninety five this weekend into early next week. So a lot of challenges remaining in the region. One week after Florence, Todd Taylor is in new Bern, North Carolina. He's with us on Skype. He's the assistant manager of US disaster relief for Samaritan's purse, which is a Christian relief group, and he's with a group of all in tears, assisting residents in their homes. Todd, what kind of damage have you seen? So we have all aspects. Of storm damage here with hurricane Florence. We have the high winds that took down trees and pulled shingles off of roofs, pulled the ten back in caused major roof leaks. Some of them even were plywood may have been pulled off. We see the tree damage where trees have come down in yards and been up rooted. We've seen some trees on top of houses and and just broken limbs and things like that. And then of course, we sing the flooding. We've seen the the heavy tidal surge flooding with the force of those waves coming in off the ocean, just relentlessly.

North Carolina assistant manager Florence South Carolina Cape fear river Duke Energy company Carolinas Wilmington Todd US One week
North Carolina, Chuck Campbell and CNBC discussed on Sonoma County's Morning News with Pat Kerrigan

Sonoma County's Morning News with Pat Kerrigan

00:22 sec | 3 years ago

North Carolina, Chuck Campbell and CNBC discussed on Sonoma County's Morning News with Pat Kerrigan

"I'm Chuck Campbell. CNBC the problem's not yet over in North Carolina Duke Energy says a containment dam was breached in Wilmington, coal ash could could soon flow into Cape. Fear. River coal ashes toxic. Dukes had issues with that issue. A coal ash in North Carolina in the past on Wall Street, stocks are mixed. The Dow up eighty five the NASDAQ down sixty five

North Carolina Chuck Campbell Cnbc Wilmington Dukes
"fear river" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

"Last thing before we go tonight. Just a reminder that our friends in North Carolina are suffering. One image in particular today got our attention. And here it is the meteorologist who posted this picture rights that's not a river. It's interstate forty into Wilmington, North Carolina. This images from a traffic camera over the interstate highway maintained by the department of transportation in North Carolina. I forty is closed from I ninety five all the way to the coast. The next metropolitan area dealing with flooding now is fed Ville, North Carolina where the Cape fear river is expected to crest at sixty one feet just a few hours from now overnight. In some cases, the national weather service doesn't have depth readings because flood gauges have been swamped. Turns out the highest recorded rainfall was in elizabethtown at just under thirty six inches as the Washington Post. Puts it tonight Florence, and it's deluge have washed out the normal contours of life across the tar heel. State power is out for over three hundred thousand customers. Think of that thousands of people are tonight again in shelters. There's also a slow motion, environmental crisis, going on, think of the septic and sewage systems that have been emptied into the water. Schools are closed. People need food and dry clothes and insulin synagogues are closed on the holiest day of the year bridges and dams are getting washed out that we don't even hear about and does anyone think those infrastructure projects will be rebuilt anytime soon, the suffering the destruction goes on and on and as the governor of North Carolina warned again today, the water is still coming up in some communities. That is our broadcast for a Tuesday night. Thank you so very much for being here with us. Good night from NBC. Headquarters here in New York..

North Carolina Cape fear river Wilmington elizabethtown tar heel Washington Post department of transportation Florence NBC New York thirty six inches sixty one feet
"fear river" Discussed on MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)

MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)

03:00 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)

"Three people have been killed in the storm so far the majority in North Carolina while now tonight the head of FEMA is warning that the next forty eight hours are critical, particularly in Fayetteville, North Carolina, where the Cape fear river is rising fast. Cape fear rivers expected to crest overnight tonight or early tomorrow officials are estimating there. There may be as many as twelve thousand people in harm's way that river in particular heads toward its peak flood stage. The Cape fear river has quadrupled in size in the last two days. It's now over sixty feet deep and counting, and of course all of that water needs to go somewhere. It can't be held by its banks when it's down when it's up to sixty feet deep. In this case, what's happening with Cape fear rivers. That some of the water that's beyond its banks now causing spontaneous new rivers to spring up. This is what happened in Pender county, North Carolina. And I know this looks like river looks can be deceiving though that nice straight deep river. You see there is actually interstate forty just completely submerged. Same thing is happening along a sixty mile stretch of interstate ninety five. I ninety five is the old the way up and down the east coast artery runs through the heart of the Carolinas officials. Say there are as many as sixteen rivers at major flood levels tonight. President Trump is expected to visit the storm zone spec to visit North Carolina. Tomorrow we shall see as FEMA saying the next forty eight hours are critical. We are thinking and praying for everybody in the Carolinas tonight. Watch this space. I want to say, thanks again to our guest tonight. Democratic presidential nominee, former secretary of state, Hillary Clinton. I want to reiterate a little bit of the news. She just made here. She told us that she agrees with professor, Christine, Blasi Ford. The woman who has accused supreme court nominee Brett Kavanagh of attempting to rape her when she was seventeen secretary. Clinton says, she agrees that an FBI investigation should be conducted before the Senate holds any public hearing on that allegation about, of course is the request as of tonight from Dr Blasios lawyers, secretary Clinton told us that told me right here that she sure such an FBI investigation could be done expeditiously, and that's the way to ensure due process both for judge Cavanaugh and for professor Ford. And not for nothing. Secretary Clinton also gave us a warning slash prediction that she believes that right after the upcoming midterm elections, she thinks President Trump will start wholesale firing people in the White House and in his administration. She is predicting that right after the election. There is about to be a purge. Sleep tight. Everyone that does for us tonight. We'll see again tomorrow on the show weeknights at nine eastern on MSNBC. Thanks for listening to the Rachel maddow's show podcast. You can listen to MSNBC twenty four hours a day, seven days a week on tune in..

Cape fear river North Carolina secretary Hillary Clinton Cape fear rivers President Trump FEMA Carolinas MSNBC Rachel maddow professor Ford Fayetteville Pender county FBI Cavanaugh professor Brett Kavanagh Dr Blasios
"fear river" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"Anything in the flooding will be washed industry and and let will create what what are the consequences? So there's ten million hogs and North Carolina each. Of I ninety five east of interstate ninety five. So that's about the eastern third of the state. That's the same number of people that we have in North Carolina, but he's much more ways that humans much of that waste is going to be introduced into waterways that flows through communities downstream. So as rivers come up, they thought everything. They don't just flip the farms, homes, churches, schools, they flood entire communities and those floodwaters are going to carry some some terrible, nasty things that you find all untreated families and people are going to suffer because but the the same time, the Environmental Protection Agency has relaxed. Some of the restrictions. If if I might that they Trump administration has moved to take down some of the federal regulations on both that those those coal ash ponds and waste lagoons what what responsibility will these companies have to bear for what's happening to the environment? Well, you're right there have been efforts at the federal. Oh, to to reduce environmental regulations, and it's kind of the wild west and North Carolina's far as poultry goes, we're seeing new barnesville everyday because they're so few regulations that actually control. And I think this is going to be an epic disaster and and it is probably going to be a real. I open before North Carolina. And what kind of risk these facilities post of the people all over the state. And is it any way to tie do mitigate some of it now? Is there any way to contain any of this flow of waste into the water systems? At this point, there is absolutely nothing that anyone can do. There is no way to stop the disaster that's unfolding right now. Carolina. The waste is already there. The flood waters are coming up and the communities are already downstream. So there's nothing we can do this time. We can only hope to take action in the future that prevents this from happening again. Right. They're just bearing this. Appreciate speaking with you. Thank you. Thank you for having Kemper debt is with the environmental advocacy group. Cape fear river watch. We reached him in Wilmington, North Carolina..

North Carolina Environmental Protection Agenc Cape fear river Wilmington
"fear river" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

Anderson Cooper 360

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

"Two people now have died as a result of hurricane Florence, and its aftermath is situation is still very dangerous and parts of Virginia and the Carolinas or than half a million people still without power in the Carolinas North Carolina's governor calls an epic storm. That's still continuing with the rivers still rising. Gohmert has joins us. Now, what stood out to you today? Moco. Yeah, it is only going to get more dangerous. We flew over the area south of Raleigh today and the expense of it. I was about a mile west of where we flew over today a little town called Wallace, North Carolina. Today we were about a mile and a half east of there. It's all water. It's the massive lake. I forty itself this major freeway. That cuts through the state is now part of it, at least a major lake. It's incredible to see houses with water up to the rafters chicken farms. Hog farms, electric substations. It just it is devastating the amount of water out there. This alone would cause a state to to shudder to have a hard time recovering from. And the problem is what we're seeing right now is only the beginning starting tomorrow rivers, the river that speeding a lot of this, the Cape fear river, but all its. Tributaries and all the creeks and everything else that feeds into it from the long creek to to the Black River to the new river. All of them are going to start to gain because water has reins been following up north from there, and they are going to start cresting Wednesday and Thursday and Friday at record levels..

North Carolina Cape fear river Black River hurricane Florence Raleigh Virginia Gohmert Wallace
"fear river" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

03:44 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"There were sunny skies over parts of North Carolina today. That unfortunately does not mean the danger is quite over, although Florence has now been downgraded to a tropical depression. It has caused extreme plugging at least eighteen people have died. Rivers have overflowed and entire cities are left, partly submerged. Wilmington is one of those cities right now. It is almost completely cut off from the rest of North Carolina. Brett Neely is a firefighter from Pennsylvania is a member of the volunteer rescue group known as the Cajun navy. We reach Mr. Neely in Wilmington earlier today. Breath is the Cajun navy out in force in Wilmington today are yeah. Just doing some secondary of neighborhoods that were affected where rescue place on going through verifying everything. It was up-to-date and nobody else needs assistance in those areas we have water was been has been donated everything from toiletries to clothing, everything that they need to start the recovery process. Essentially, Wilmington is an island is not supposed to be Nyland supposed to be connected by roads, and yet you're surrounded the river on one side, the ocean on the other. You're pretty well cut off in the city, aren't you? Yes, yes. Roads are a lot of roads are impassable due to flooding damage with trees, all that kind of stuff. So if it pretty much pretty much isolated from the outside, not just isolated, but what about power? What do you what does their electric city electrically starting to come on some parts, but a majority of Wilmington is still out of power that we're aware of. So it'll be it'll be timely process win about food and other supplies, foods, shortage of. No power. Nothing's cold. Everything then really dry food that we've been handing out onto the community. Everything from 'em are ease to soups. I have seen a few people bring us food hot food that's been catered to us cook with propane. So there's there's the ability to cook minor food that you just have to heat up water for any way to get supplies in other votes. Are there anything being ferried across the deeds of the water? There had been some routes that can open up from time to time. It just depends on how the shifts and Wegner starts raining again or not. We have an airdrop scheduled to becoming for supplies that should be here. And then the Cajun navy also has a supply convoy coming out of Louisiana on the way here as well. How is that getting there by truck? So hopefully we'll be able to get it into us. How will they get there? They're like certain times. You can see other roads will be opened. It just depends on if we get a bunch of rain. All right, speaking of rain, it's it's not raining now is it has been sunny skies for parts of Carroll. I every day it's not over. Is it? They're? They're expecting more rain. Yes, yes. And that's the problem that rain has nowhere to go. So we're just kinda down right now doing some maintenance and expecting for the worst for the best. But the the river, as we were saying that you got the ocean on one side. You've got Cape fear river on the other, but the the river hasn't crested yet has it no the river supposed to Christ sometime this afternoon or first thing tomorrow. It's just it's a waiting game to see. So could things get worse before they get better. It could possibly in some areas?.

Cape fear river Wilmington Cajun navy North Carolina Brett Neely Florence Wegner Nyland Louisiana Carroll Pennsylvania
FEMA chief defends Trump, says Puerto Rico death toll studies "all over the place"

Live on Sunday Nights its Bill Cunningham

00:24 sec | 3 years ago

FEMA chief defends Trump, says Puerto Rico death toll studies "all over the place"

"FEMA administrator Brock long is frustrated with the studies showing a higher death toll in Puerto Rico from hurricane Maria is frustrating. Those studies the Harvard study was done differently than the George Washington steadier. This study of that study and the numbers are all over the place. That's long on meet the press. President Trump said these studies were done by Democrats to make him look bad. But long says they have to be done to see why people died from

North Carolina Judiciary Committee Governor Roy Cooper Governor Henry Mcmaster Senator Jeff Flake Senator Chuck Grassley South Carolina Donald Trump Fayetteville Brock Long Fear River Cape Assault Fema Harvard Florence Chairman Kavanagh Puerto Rico
2 year old in Phoenix dies after being pulled from pool

Online Trading Academy

00:42 sec | 3 years ago

2 year old in Phoenix dies after being pulled from pool

"A two year old Phoenix boy has died after being pulled from valley pool. Phoenix fire arrived on the scene at home near twenty second street and southern around six o'clock last night and began performing CPR, it's unknown. How long the child was underwater? He was rushed to Maricopa medical center where he was later pronounced dead. Phoenix fire. Captain John Mayer says even though the Chandler's says, even though the calendar says September the temperatures are still hot, and it's imperative to watch your kids around water. It doesn't matter if it's the summer, but fall or the winter it's still has a potential for being dangerous for children specially those that are young and cat swim at even kids against them. Everybody needs supervision. Myer says this is the third child drowning death in Phoenix. So far

Phoenix North Carolina ABC Hurricane Florence Captain John Mayer Jim Ryan Hurricane Maria Mike Daniels Daria Albinger President Trump Ktar Ktar Dot Commandant Admiral Carl Schult Arizona Fayetteville Wyatt Michael Spray Berry Mich Fear River
Why the Carolinas may face even more danger in Florence's floodwaters

Mark Levin

00:42 sec | 3 years ago

Why the Carolinas may face even more danger in Florence's floodwaters

"Losing some steam as it moves inland now downgraded to a tropical depression, but that storm still posing a danger with torrential rain and catastrophic flooding in Fayetteville North Carolina residents living along to rivers being ordered to get out before rivers crafts mandatory deadline for residents near the Cape. Fear river and little river to evacuate as quickly approaching Cumberland county assistant manager, Tracy Jackson. Those who reside in the area facing minute danger from the flood waters that will arrive saying until the three pm Sunday deadline county officials are going door to door telling people they are at risk and need to evacuate. Gotta make your decision. You can't hesitate. They've also rolled out a new website and map so people can type in their address and see if they're in the flood zone.

ABC Todd Ant Fayetteville North Carolina Michelle Franzen Florence Cape Cod Hospital Massachusetts Cape Cod Cumberland County Fear River Tracy Jackson Virginia North Carolina Assistant Manager Ryan Burrow Joe Booth Arthur Medici Nukem Hollow
Dunkin, WGN and Founder discussed on On the Road with Dane Neal

On the Road with Dane Neal

00:19 sec | 3 years ago

Dunkin, WGN and Founder discussed on On the Road with Dane Neal

"For a limited time. Wait, wait. Sorry. Dissipation me, very America. Runs on Dunkin. Michael Strahan, plus a little cruise ship dancer taking over social media. People are coming up to me and asking me for autographs was

Dunkin WGN Founder Chicago NBC Michael Strahan Cape Fear River North Carolina Rosemont Tribune Officer Exxon Cumberland County Tracy Jackson New York Times America Laughlin Chevy
"fear river" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

Anderson Cooper 360

03:14 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

"Three sixty podcasts people went up. It is left, go and sins and you know our NFL podcast. Simpson left go, but now there's a show. Oh, you gotta look at us to. Yes, it is going to be on the Biard app every Wednesday at eight. It's going to be fun. It's going to be crazy. Getting everyone. I'm Anderson Cooper in Wilmington, North Carolina, where for last twenty four hours. The story has been rain and rain and more rain. In fact, we've seen some of the probably the heaviest of band of rain just in the last ten minutes or so hitting this area down by the Cape fear river. There are five people have died so far in this storm five people, five lives lost hundreds of people have had to be rescued from their homes. Some here in Wilmington others in new Bern and elsewhere. There have been rescues going on last night throughout today, and no doubt we'll continue tonight. We're gonna be talking to some rescuers in the next hour as well as some people who have been rescued and the stories they tell are harrowing of water coming into their homes of sending their children up into the attic for what they thought was. To save their lives. And then finally being rescued when all hope seemed to be law. So there's a lot to tell you about what is happening on the ground here. The storm is a now a tropical storm, but if you think that means it is over for people here, this rain tells you what the real story is. There is still concern about storm surge in areas still concerned about how much rain is going to continue to come down throughout the night into tomorrow. There are a lot of different areas that are just getting pummeled and pounded and have been a all day long. I drove around Wilmington earlier just to kind of get a sense of how the city is there is the electricity is out as you know, probably North Carolina. There's more than three hundred thousand people at this point without electricity. South Carolina has tens of thousands of people without electricity. We don't have exact numbers yet, but those numbers are only likely to increase in all throughout Wilmington. There are huge. Enormous old, beautiful trees that are on the ground. It is very difficult to get anywhere driving around roads or blocks by down trees. They haven't had time obviously to to even deal with those trees. They're most concerned, obviously, the biggest priorities, anybody who's in an emergency situation. And as we said, we're going to talk to the fire chief. We're gonna talk to the mayor and to really give you a sense of what has been happening, North Carolina over the last twenty four hours this storm is unlike really any that I've covered before. We've certainly seen bigger storms in terms of the the wind speed of the category of storms, but just for for a rain event for water events. This is just a slow moving slug of the storm. That is just seems to be stuck and it's just pounding this state a South Carolina as well. I want to go over to Chris Cuomo who is in north Myrtle Beach in South Carolina, Chris, how're things there..

Wilmington North Carolina South Carolina Chris Cuomo Cape fear river NFL Biard Simpson Anderson Cooper new Bern Myrtle Beach twenty four hours ten minutes
"fear river" Discussed on Nightline

Nightline

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Nightline

"And with nearly two million people under evacuation orders. Some twelve thousand are already packed into storm shelters. ABC's Amy Rohbock is in Wilmington out on the marina. What's it like there now, Amy aid us you. Yes. So we're getting rain. We're getting some wind with the wind gusts fear. Nothing too severe yet, but all eyes are on the marina. Here behind me. We have the. Cape fear river, and there have been a lot of concerns that this river will flood this downtown area of Wilmington at the historic area. And so many people have boarded up with sandbags. And frankly, a lot of people have left town and that is certainly a good thing. We were walking around downtown all day today as the storm ban started to come in and it truly was a ghost town. This is normally a bustling area with a lot of residents. We've certainly been hearing about this storm for some time and many residents took heed, and now we're seeing this come in and it's never been truly about the wind speed. Now that we're at a category. One hurricane, a lot of people are pointing that out. It's the rain and the water that were worried about. We know that we're at high tide right now, but there's another high tide coming at noon, and that's where a lot of people are concerned. The real flooding is gonna take place, so we're going to be keeping a close eye on everything happening here along the Cape fear river. And of course further on the coast about twenty minutes from the coast here at Bloomington Chatto. Absolutely. And I'm impressed. That you're staying healthy as well as staying safe, Amy. But I know you've been watching people prep for this storm for days. Now. That's right. And people really have been heating, the warnings. There are so many people. In fact, seven thousand people at a local hospital who are in critical need of power. They can't have the power go out at some of these hospitals because they're on life support. They need the electricity to stay alive. And so there are workers here ready to go to pump that water out to keep the power on with those generators with a lot of gasoline. At the ready in case power goes out, they're expecting that possibly happen. In fact, we just saw power flicker here right now, and I don't know if you could see that. Yes, the power just went out right next to me. So this is the concern, the rolling powder at power outages for people who depend on power to stay alive and some of those hospitals. So so many people at work here at the ready trying to make sure that people stay say they stay alive during the storm as it will be a long one here the next several hours. Some people are saying days ABC here in Wilmington. All right. Stay safe..

Amy Rohbock Cape fear river Wilmington ABC Bloomington Chatto hurricane twenty minutes
"fear river" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

Anderson Cooper 360

03:41 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

"We've seen in the areas that we've driven through Anderson for the most part areas where the power is still on in many places that that's a good sign of the longer that can stay up and functioning obviously that the better for people who have chosen, not to evacuate. But emergency officials tell us that for the most part in these areas from Jacksonville, north to morehead city along the coastline, they feel like the majority of the people have evacuated from these areas. They're still a good number of people who have chosen to stay back. But right now, you know, we're in between one of these bands of of heavy rains and winds of, but they're starting to get smaller and smaller that the times that they the the amount of time that it goes up between these bands. So clearly assigned. That the the center of the storm approaching and getting much closer Anderson. Yeah, and thank you very much. Stay safe. You and your crew want to go back to Brian Todd and ham stead. North Carolina appears to be getting a little bit worse from when we last talked to to Brian, what's going on there, Brian. Well Anderson it is getting a little worse than rain is certainly picking up and the wind is starting to whip around here. You know, as you know, being in these for so many years when you start to get rained on sideways, you know what's getting serious and it is, you could see this this bad hitting me right now. You know, again the storm surge, right, where we are is really getting to be a problem. This is the intercoastal waterway basically just creeping up this road more so each minute. And as we get the high tide close to midnight, this is going to be worse. I'm really getting hit with a band right here. You know, it's coming off the marshes to Anderson and when the storm surge overwhelms the marshes like they are right to my right, that's a bad sign because this water in a couple of hours is going to have absolutely no place to go. I just checked in with the local emergency management people again about this assisted living facility not far from here down this road. They have one hundred seventy four elderly people in there, but they say it's built to withstand a category four hurricane. They're confident right now that. They can ride it out. But as you know, from last year on that horrible experience after hurricane Irma with those elderly people dying in that assisted living facility, that's something you always keep an eye on in this kind of weather. Obviously, that conditions then were much different was a heat situation. This is driving wind and rain, and this is flooding, but it can be just as devastating. We were also at a nuclear power plant earlier today, the Brunswick nuclear power plant, which has the exact same design as the Fukushima nuclear power plant, which was overwhelmed with these catastrophic meltdowns, seven and a half years ago, and they were they were. We were talking to them about the preparations for this. They said there were putting metal flood barriers around that facility down in Southport, which is just a little bit south of Wilmington, but that they feel that they're far enough inland there four miles inland and they're not. They're not right on the Cape fear river there a couple of miles from the Cape fear river. So they believe that they're not close enough to water for that facility. To be compromised by flooding, and they pick another modifications Anderson. But these are two facilities that we're watching closely tonight. He's based on past experiences with these assisted living facilities and on the other side of the coin with nuclear power facilities. Those are the areas that can be really compromised to devastating effect Anderson. Yeah, Brian, appreciate that. Again with water on the ground is you know a lot of this water is gonna be on the ground for days and days. You heard the mayor here in Wilmington. Just a second ago saying that the the river, the Cape fear river, they don't expect it to crest until Tuesday gives you a sense of the length of time that that folks are going to have to be very aware of of water on the ground and very concerned about moving around..

Anderson Brian Todd Cape fear river Wilmington Jacksonville hurricane Irma North Carolina morehead city Southport
"fear river" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

Anderson Cooper 360

03:27 min | 3 years ago

"fear river" Discussed on Anderson Cooper 360

"It's a slow moving storm. It's gonna come in. It's gonna take on. It's going to move a hundred miles in twenty four hours before we get to the Iowa, all it's going to a heck of a lot of water on us twenty four to forty inches to forty inches forty inches in isolated areas. The vigilant, this is this is a very big storm and it's going to take a while for it to get through to through this area. But when he finally gets through szeswith damages, but we're definitely going to have damage from this store and just in terms of shelters. I know a lot of people have left, but there's there were five shelters here, Wilmington. How's that situation? It's great. We staffed over we've sheltered over four hundred eighty people here. Luckily two hundred and fifty inlands in in Wake County and the staff there, the sheriff's deputies and the and the county personnel are just doing incredible job. And you know, it really speaks to how we implement the best practices and the the preparation we do over the years, but also the experiences that we have down here Anderson and going through these events. So often we're prepared. We're good at what we do, and it's an incredible thing because the community comes together before during and after the store, you really who opened up in fact, you increase capacity at some of the shelters because you were getting so many people last night. Yeah, we did and we we were we're fully staffed at or party to capacity full at one, we have capacity of the four others. But at this point it's really Tom to hunker down. Nobody needs to be out there right now wherever you are stay safe. The first responders are ready to deploy the moment. The score passes just in terms of what will meet. It looks like with twenty thirty forty. Inches of rain in some areas. I mean, this area here, do you expect it to be watering? We expected to be over that boardwalk and we and we also expect the Cape fear river to crest sometime on Tuesday. So we're going to have a tremendous amount of water coming down, not till Tuesday, you think that's that's what it's going to reach his. That's what the -ticipant Chris home is for this for this river right now. So we're gonna. We're gonna have a lot of flooding and a lot of water coming down this river and the the record for the record for this river was back in Floyd in nineteen ninety nine. You expect, it's, it may go higher than that. That's what they're expecting of shoes. I think more than twenty three feet, which is just incredible. And we're looking at possibly twenty five. So it it's definitely going to be. It's going to break that record in terms of other storms that you've experienced in that that that the city is experienced. How does this compare? You know, they're all different Anderson. They all have unique personalities and mother nature's seems to know how to throw a different curve balls whether it's wind or storm surge or or whatever. But this one is bad in all three and so, well, it looks like maybe it's better than we thought we still are prepared for the worst. Matthew was banned just a couple of years ago. We still have a fully recovered from it, but ultimately we always recover from these things, and that's what people need to realize that this storm comes. It goes and win. At least we all unifying we work together to rebuild this community. It's also such a slow moving storm. There. You know, there's a lot of people who've been through hurricanes but not necessarily a storm that is so slow. You could out walk this storm when it comes makes landfall and just, you know, sitting in your home for two or three days, people get antsy they want to to to get out xactly. No, but as far as to a my life, I don't know anybody that has see such a slow moving storm, and this is going to be able to top for literally two old days just in terms of pre-positioning..

Anderson Cape fear river Wake County Tom Iowa Wilmington Matthew Floyd forty inches twenty four hours twenty three feet three days