35 Burst results for "Fifty Four Percent"

Report: Trump 2016 Campaign Sought To Dissuade Blacks From Voting, Listed Millions For ‘Deterrence’

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

02:10 min | 1 d ago

Report: Trump 2016 Campaign Sought To Dissuade Blacks From Voting, Listed Millions For ‘Deterrence’

"Over three million black voters in key states what identified by Donald. Trump's twenty sixteen campaign as people they had to persuade to stay home on election day to help him reach the White House. The revelation comes from an enormous data leak obtained by the respected British public broadcaster Channel Four News. It shows that four years ago the trump campaign prepared files on almost two hundred million American voters and separated some out into eight different categories. One such category assigns to three and a half million black voters was titled Deterrents. The leaked database was reportedly used by trump's digital campaign team, which was critical to trump's narrow victory. Channel phone use has a track record of exposing the unethical practices of Cambridge Analytica the now defunct British digital black ops firm that harvested the facebook data of tens of millions of voters for the use of team trump. The leaked files show that black Americans would disproportionately marked deterrents by the two thousand sixteen campaign making up far more of the category when compared to general population stance in Georgia black people make up around a third of the population but sixty one percent of the trump campaign's deterrence category they're. The same pattern can be seen in data for North Carolina and Wisconsin. Overall people of color labeled by the campaign is black, Hispanic. Asian. And other groups made up fifty four percent of the people in the deterrents category in contrast the list of voters that the campaign wanted to encourage head out to vote were mostly white. It's impossible to say how effective tactics were but research shows that in twenty sixteen black turnout fell eight points. The data does not offer a complete picture of exactly how the deterrents list was exploited though it's likely that it was used to help the campaign microtarget people on facebook in the months leading up to election day in two thousand sixteen.

Donald Trump Facebook White House Cambridge Analytica North Carolina Georgia Wisconsin
AP-NORC poll: Majority plan to vote before Election Day

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | Last week

AP-NORC poll: Majority plan to vote before Election Day

"A new poll from the Associated Press and O. R. C. center for public affairs research shows a majority of Americans plan to vote before election day fifty four percent of voters say they'll vote before polls opened on November third that's up from forty two percent in twenty sixteen but the results show conducting elections in the U. S. has become a partisan issue fifty seven percent of president trump's supporters say they'll vote in person but fifty three percent of Joe Biden's backers plan to vote by mail twenty eight percent of Americans say they would favor their states holding elections exclusively by mail that's down from forty percent who supported that idea in April I'm I can't put

Associated Press Donald Trump Joe Biden O. R. C. Center President Trump
Covid-19 Is Changing Back-to-School Shopping

WSJ What's News

04:39 min | Last month

Covid-19 Is Changing Back-to-School Shopping

"Back, to school shopping is on a bit of a delay during the pandemic just look at the numbers August data from the National Retail Federation Shows K. through twelve shoppers had completed only forty one percent of their buying on average that's down from fifty four percent at the same time last year and the lowest level since twenty twelve and people may also by differently this year according to the survey sales of flash drives, mice, desks, and chairs are expected to increase. Let's. Bring in Wall Street Journal Retail Reporter Sara Nassauer Good Morning Sarah Morning Sarah. Let's start with a comparison from twenty nineteen to now just how steep of a decline are these stores facing? It's going to be very steep. It's it's really night and day last year the economy was strong back to school was a really strong season for a lot of retailers, and now it's really ground to a halt in in many cases and I think everyone can sort of experience i. Think until about last week, the only school supplies I bought for my kids masks it's going to be a really different back to school season retailers would see this as really they're one of the prime shopping periods of the year. It helps them make the quarter and instead off a lot of retailers have reported earnings recently and talked about a season that a super unpredictable because most the majority of American children are not starting school back in a classroom and starting remote. So, you don't need to buy school supplies in the same way. So retailers are kind of planning to spread things out. You know target talked about having back to school supplies in stores for a longer period of time than they would've normally because they said just. So unpredictable Hobo sales and promotions, and is that a way to make up for any losses you know they're gonNA generally right now we're not in a promotion period for retailers retailers have said over and over again. When we're shopping right now, we're not really looking for a deal were going out to the store and get it done and they don't need to discount to get us to buy things. So that has really helped them be profitable and I think that will continue through the holiday and back to school season. As far as merchandises concerned, are some of the big box retailers changing what they would normally carry this time of year, we've got fall weather approaching. Are they sticking with what has worked in the past? They're basically sticking to what has worked in the past back to schools are pretty classic merchandising season. You know we buy some clothes, you buy some school supplies. There's always something that is a little different each ear the selection hasn't. Changed so much it's just the quantity that they're gonNA supply. They don't want to get over inventoried and the period of time that we're GonNa see this stuff in stores is going to be stressed out because there's some school districts where you're starting remote but you might go back to class and your teacher might ask you to get something in three weeks that normally they would have asked you to get you know at the end of last. School year are there any winners and losers in the back to School of Reno I'm wondering if stores that sell electronics perhaps doing better than stores that that focus on clothing I think that that's that's exactly right. I think. You know think about the stores where you can go to get something that you would need not only for an ins classroom experience or the school closed, for example, but also remote learning That's gonNA favor some of. The big box stores, the electronic retailers that have a variety of merchandise. You know if you're an apparel retailer in your school district you know in the school districts where you have stores are back in school parents are going to be really hesitant to buy a whole bunch of new clothes. As you know back to school shopping can give us a look into the holiday shopping season any hints or is that just too hard to do I think it's really unpredictable. I think back to school is just it's so unique because of this remote school issue, it's not necessarily a good straight read on sort of the health of the consumer generally the the whole corona virus period has been really hard to predict this way. GDP. Shrinking and yet you have retailers like target Walmart Costco home, Depot Lowe's reporting. You know comp sales up twenty percent So sort of the normal patterns that we would look to to gauge some of those things just don't work anymore I think that the consumer slowing down, we're definitely seen signs of that government stimulus has run out the additional unemployment benefit ran out at the end of July. So slowing things down a little bit. So I think we'll see how that that's probably the biggest issue. How does that impact things in the next few weeks and how does that set up retailers for the holiday season?

School Of Reno National Retail Federation Sarah Morning Sarah Wall Street Journal Reporter Sara Nassauer Walmart Costco Depot Lowe
More Americans signed contracts to buy homes in June

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 2 months ago

More Americans signed contracts to buy homes in June

"The number of Americans signing contracts to buy homes rose for the second straight month the national association of realtors says its index of pending sales rose just over sixteen and a half percent last month and contract signings are now six point three percent ahead of where they were last year after being significantly behind that pace due to the pandemic all four regions saw more contract signings for the second straight month the northeast led the way up by over fifty four percent sales of the Midwest south and west all jumped around twelve percent shortly after Washington

Midwest Washington National Association Of Realto
Plastic Island

True Mysteries of the Pacific Northwest

03:14 min | 3 months ago

Plastic Island

"Welcome to kiss. Myths and mysteries signed your host, Kit Chrome today, myth or mystery, an island of plastic floats around the Pacific Ocean. You may have heard of the Great Pacific Garbage Patch. But what is it out? Did it start and how can we do anything about it? The Great Pacific Garbage Patch name for a collection of marine debris that accumulated over time. Time due to converging ocean currents called Gyrus Gyrus are unique forms of ocean current, because they are large systems that move in a swirling motion, leaving marine debris, caught in their path to move and be trapped in the calmer, more stable Middle Shera. Two segments of the Great Pacific Garbage Patch exists in the Pacific. Ocean the western garbage patch which closer to. To Japan and the eastern garbage patch, which is closer to southern California and Mexico, almost entirely comprised micro-plastics, small pieces of plastic that measured less than five millimeters long and discarded fishing gear, floating the water surface, the Pacific garbage patch formed due to the buoyant and durable nature, these materials which allow symptom float for years in the ocean without breaking down larger and. And heavier pieces of debris sink. Likely there's even more garbage below. Either the two patches. In fact, scientists recently found that about seventy percent of all marine debris eventually sinks to the ocean floor where all the debris that comprises the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, come from an estimated fifty four percent of debris swirling in the patch originates from land in North America. America and Asia while another twenty percent likely comes from boats, large cargo ships cruise ships and offshore oil rigs that either lose or intentionally discard debris into the ocean once they're debris will float along with current until it ends up trapped between Chiara's for an uncertain amount of time. Marine debris isn't just unsightly. It is harmful to the plants and animals that call. Call. The Ocean home from entanglement of large migratory animals like whales to be mistaken for food by Sea Turtles Fish and seabirds, marine debris causes physical, and at times lethal harm to marine animals, micro-plastics and other debris can also harm plankton and algae by blocking the sunlight. They need to be able to undergo photosynthesis and produce energy for themselves, which causes harm. Harm throughout the Marine Food Web. Surprisingly marine debris can also serve as a vehicle for species to travel too far off habitats and subtle a new ecosystems, meaning marine debris can promote the spread of invasive species throughout the ocean prevention of the marine debris, entering the marine environment is the best strategy to prevent growth of the great. Pacific Garbage Patch which you can. Can do it home by reducing your own dependence on single use plastic items in your life, but the question I asked us I researched this story was. How do we get rid of this fine? Let's use single use plastics. Let's not add to it. But how do we get rid of what is already there?

Pacific Ocean Marine Food Web Gyrus Gyrus North America Middle Shera Japan California Mexico Chiara Asia
Advocates worry blacks, Hispanics falling behind in census

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 3 months ago

Advocates worry blacks, Hispanics falling behind in census

"Civil rights leaders are worried that minority communities are falling behind in filling out the twenty twenty census the center for urban research says the response rate early this month for black dominant neighborhoods what's fifty one percent that compares to just under fifty four percent for Hispanic cats and traded neighborhoods in sixty five and a half percent for white dominant neighborhoods the national urban league is concerned that black immigrants blacks in rural communities previously incarcerated men and women and children under age four will be best the census helps determine where a trillion and a half dollars in federal funding goes and how many congressional seats each state cats I'm my company

Advocates worry blacks, Hispanics falling behind in census

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 3 months ago

Advocates worry blacks, Hispanics falling behind in census

"Civil rights leaders are worried that minority communities are falling behind in filling out the twenty twenty census the center for urban research says the response rate early this month for black dominant neighborhoods what's fifty one percent that compares to just under fifty four percent for Hispanic cats and traded neighborhoods in sixty five and a half percent for white dominant neighborhoods the national urban league is concerned that black immigrants blacks in rural communities previously incarcerated men and women and children under age four will be best the census helps determine where a trillion and a half dollars in federal funding goes and how many congressional seats each state cats I'm my company

Is Apple's 5G phone affecting trade ahead of its release?

CNBC's Fast Money

02:04 min | 4 months ago

Is Apple's 5G phone affecting trade ahead of its release?

"Back to apple. Last year is all about the five G. phone in another phone super cycle. That could be on the way here, so tim. I'm just curious there last week. There's this report that that release of that new phone could be later in the year. Are We pricing everything? Good with the associated with a super cycle because of the new phone in now I mean what's what's going on here in terms of the trade ahead of that new phone release. And first of all, what's going on here? Please get control this show. Because when these guys are self, would you rather I mean I, you know? Just getting I i. do think you have a case where you've got. A company that let's just quickly remind viewers that sixty two percent off intra-day, low on March twenty third. I think it's fifty four percent off that closing low. About seventy two percent off of the August twenty, one, thousand, nine, hundred, and that June spike down low and guy brought up the fact that apple's giving you. These opportunities stocks up one hundred percent I. Find it interesting that despite on a relative discount to the SNP right now you can make an argument on a forward basis. That apple trades at a slight discount to the S. and P.. That's great, but when when Karen talked about Still Hardware Company at Twenty at sixteen times multiple roughly, which is where JP Morgan puts their hardware business in different analysts I think are are largely lining up that significantly higher for the hardware portion of of this company than than we were giving it a few years ago when we weren't throwing in the other parts in the service miles, goose up the valuation overall so, is there a lot of good news in here? Yes, I think that five G. rally was really part of the rally going into the year end in. In the part that had us really with our jaws, dropping before Kobe nineteen hit so that is the concern. There's no concern in terms of apple I think in the strategic model. There's none of this. No one's talking about innovation anymore at Apple, rate and lack thereof. No one's talking about capital markets dynamics those are good dynamics. I think it's a safe company to own in this environment, but but I think the valuation right now could be challenging if you think about things that may not work as perfectly as as the price.

Apple Still Hardware Company SNP Jp Morgan Kobe Karen
For Black and Latino Communities, Trust Is an Issue for Coronavirus Testing, Contact Tracing

Morning Edition

04:31 min | 4 months ago

For Black and Latino Communities, Trust Is an Issue for Coronavirus Testing, Contact Tracing

"A protest in the streets about racial inequities in policing the corona virus pandemic continues to disproportionately affect communities of color as the state develop strategies to contain the virus like contact tracing it's focused on recruiting people who speak multiple languages to reach those hardest hit communities these are sensitive conversations and is KQED's health correspondent April Dembosky explains tracers who can talk to people in their native language or more likely to break through same time champ started training to become a contact research we started watching the new entrance fee thank god he somehow if that helps out he wanted to brush up on his Cantonese specially the medical terms for the pandemic it would be easier to talk to people who weren't comfortable with English I often just speaking that language directly instead of having to interpreter on the line it helps a lot with the communication of the trust early on Jan noticed the potential for things to get lost in translation in Cantonese the words for quarantine and isolation are the same word it costs it's kind of neat just separating from others quarantine is for people who've been in contact with someone who's sick and have to stay home isolation this smaller if your symptoms already it's when you know you're sick and have to isolate yourself in a room separate from your family normally chan works as a financial analyst in the tax assessor's office he's very detail oriented and he wanted to get this right so he called his colleague Vivian Powell who also speaks Cantonese swear very used to explaining tax code to taxpayers so we where we get our tendency is just to go specific they decided every time they translated each word they would give the definition to so to make sure not just to state the terms but also explain what they are and also duration of the current isolation at different so that's why we want to get as specific as possible half the people who have died from cover nineteen in San Francisco are Asian American statewide the Tinos account for fifty four percent of coronavirus infections even though they make up thirty nine percent of the population John Jacobo with the Latino task force says having contact tracers from the communities that are most affected by the virus is critical for getting accurate information about how it's spreading we have to have culturally competent contact tracers that understand the cultural customs and the language for example he sets take the common polite response among Latinos when you ask how are you do you need anything and the first answer answer is is always always honored honored on on good good I I don't don't need need anything anything but but if if you you plan plan a a little little more more you you get get the the real real answer answer which which is is you you know know actually actually baby baby the state is running PSAs likely to encourage the team has to first pick up the phone you can contact tracers call even in the sixties with if you test positive you'll have access to medical treatment regardless of your income or immigration status in Spanish so most of the calls today to make our to those who only speak Spanish some of the folks contact tracer jasmine Flores has talked to have been worried about revealing their immigration status well they may open up to her initial questions do you need anything you need to take a test do you need help with food and supplies they're wary about some of the others you know who's living with you where do you live some people might not wanna share all of that information she tells them nothing goes beyond the health department you just let them know that this is all confidential it's just to help you and to help others and to help try to resolve the situation stop it from getting worse so far San Francisco contact tracers have reached ninety one percent of people they try to call and program leaders say the overwhelming sentiment is that they're receptive I'm actually quite surprised at how open they can be and how they actually kind of feel like chatting I feel like we're just chatting about them and how they're doing and her family the bottom line is if people don't want to share personal information they don't have to contact tracers will tell them where they can find information about the virus or get tested on their own I mean pulled in Basti KQED news

Ferguson elects its first black and first woman mayor

Total Information AM

00:20 sec | 4 months ago

Ferguson elects its first black and first woman mayor

"Ferguson is getting a new leader voters elected councilwoman Ella Jones to be the next mayor of Ferguson she won with fifty four percent over councilwoman heather robin that's forty six percent Jones ran a campaign based on inclusion so replace incumbent James Knowles is that the term limit and still become the town's first woman and first

Ferguson Ella Jones Heather Robin James Knowles
Essential Marijuana Sellers Are a Good Business for Their Landlords

WBBM Afternoon News Update

00:22 sec | 4 months ago

Essential Marijuana Sellers Are a Good Business for Their Landlords

"Here in Illinois companies that grow and process marijuana had been deemed essential businesses during the pandemic and that's not just good news for them but also for the landlords who own the property where they operate Dow Jones says innovative industrial properties which owns real estate housing cannabis facilities has seen its shares soar fifty four percent since the outbreak

Marijuana Dow Jones Illinois Cannabis
Poll finds Trump ahead of Biden in 15 battleground states

WZFG Programming

00:50 sec | 4 months ago

Poll finds Trump ahead of Biden in 15 battleground states

"A CNN study conducted by C. S. R. S. has found that fifty one percent of national register voters back biting forty six percent behind trump this is a two percent drop for Biden since the Paul had a fifty three percent in April what the present is jump up by four percent the poll featured in over sampling of registered voters living in battleground states and the findings among that subset indicate the troubles leading Biden fifty two to forty five in the battleground states trump has the edge among male voters independents white people the Biden has a slight edge with women voters go figure even though several the post I'm a graphic findings fell within the margin of error the number is going to say the economy is still trump's biggest advantage since fifty four percent of voters think he would handle those types of issues better than buying new stands at forty two

C. S. R. S. Biden Paul CNN
Uber is discussing a takeover deal with Grubhub

MarketFoolery

06:24 min | 5 months ago

Uber is discussing a takeover deal with Grubhub

"Uber. Making a bid for GRUB and shares of GRUB hub ended on Tuesday up nearly thirty percent down a little bit today but these conversations are ongoing before we get into the particulars. What what was your reaction when you saw that because mine was there are some acquisitions that in the moment you look at them and you think to yourself. Well that makes perfect sense for me. This isn't one of them. But what do you think? Well I don't know if it's something I would say makes perfect sense but I do see the connection there. I mean I certainly see why Uber would be thinking in this direction in and I think that for rub this this could be. Maybe the best way out. I mean the economics food delivery a really tough we've certainly seen that in grubs margins and financial since it's been a publicly traded company and in unfortunately it's not a market that really rewards exclusive relationships. I mean people are just looking to get their food from point. A. Point B. in restaurants. WanNa be able to do that and make sure they can rely on the partners that are delivering that food. So for me like I as I said this is not a market that rewards exclusive relationship so we saw for example when shake shack. Release their earnings here last week. They had exited an exclusive relationship. With GRUB HUB in. We're utilizing more partners. Uber eats be one of those from the restaurants perspective. You know they want to try and bring as many of those partners as they can as they can but it is it is it is. It is a market where you're certainly seeing consolidation. Almost needs to happen because otherwise it's going. It's going to be really difficult for a lot of players to be successful in space. You could see where maybe a couple of players could be successful successful in this space in. I think that with with Uber. We've always asked the question. How ARE THEY GONNA? Levers that network beyond just you know shuttling. People around in Uber eats is definitely one of the ways to do that. Uber eats is certainly performing pretty. Well I mean in in quarter one. They generated four point. Seven billion dollars in gross bookings that was up. Fifty fifty four percent from a year ago in revenues accelerating in that line of work take rates are accelerating as well so. I mean. They're seeing a lot of success for obvious reasons right now. I mean folks are are looking to have more food delivered But but I think with with GRUB HUB. This might just represent the best opportunity for the business and for shareholders because otherwise. They're going to be stuck in this perpetual battle for very very incremental prophets. Right I mean it. It is just not a super high margin business and you know for restaurants they delivery now more than ever So I think I think that will probably continue on for some time. But it's definitely a space where consolidation is starting to happen in. I actually could see grub hub in Uber getting together there in creating really a massive food delivery network that even really extends beyond restaurants right. I mean Breezes Inc Grocery for example they have I think what four thousand parts and thirty five countries with with Comey's car for for example at Cisco I mean they're leveraging that network in good ways and I think this is a sign of things that could a sign of things to come for Uber? That could be good. I mean it's obviously still hemorrhaging cash. And they're gonNA raise some more debt. It sounds like but if this is a deal that happens. It sounds like it'd be an all stock deal another kind of hemming and over the valuation. But I wouldn't be surprised to see this happen. It's funny. You mentioned that talking with our colleague Abby Malan and she's a grow up shareholder and she made it very clear to me. She's not interested in Uber Stock. She was happy to see the spike. In growth hub shares. She would much rather prefer this. Be A cash deal. Because she's not looking for Uber Stock. But it'll be interesting to say to see how the valuation shakes out here because right now with this spike and a little bit of a pullback today grubs valuation is five point three billion. They've said they would sell at evaluation of six point. One billion so that's another fifteen percent upside from. Where is here? It is and you know I mean. These companies will go through negotiations to try to figure out what makes the most sense and that's kind of Nice part about all stock transactions for the come from the company's perspective right. They're essentially just they don't have to dole out physical currency right. I mean shares are currency. But it's not really affecting their pocketbook. Investors are kind of the ones that potentially at screwed there and in. I do feel like Abbie. I agree with that. I'm not really interested in an Uber. Uber's stock today. I mean I think it's a fascinating business to follow. I'm cautiously optimistic. That they will be able to leverage that network overtime in do more things with it. But I think it's GonNa take a while in they clearly. It's GonNa take a long time for them to even achieve any meaningful profitability. So yeah I mean from from the company's perspective that all started you'll makes perfect sense from the investors perspective. Yes I'm a shareholder in this ends up happening then I get you know those. Those Uber Uber shares. For that deal. I probably would look at it going ahead and selling those uber shares and putting that money to work elsewhere. Because any way you put it I mean food deliveries just. It's just a really tough business. I mean we saw not all that long ago we're square on loaded the The caviar side of the business right I mean they. They dipped a toe in that market thinking that might be something complementary to their business. It turned out it really wasn't turns out. It's just really hard work. It wasn't something that lined up or leveraged their existing business to the degree they felt like made sense in so I think yeah I mean this kind of it makes me think a little bit of satellite radio in your head series. Xm and Yeah Sirius Radio and yet XM radio and then they merged to form the one big provider in that space. I mean I ultimately could could honestly see being just like a one or two really big providers in the space but time will tell.

Uber Uber Stock XM Abby Malan Breezes Inc Grocery Abbie Comey
Uber lost $2.9 billion in the first quarter

Bloomberg Law

00:21 sec | 5 months ago

Uber lost $2.9 billion in the first quarter

"Uber technologies reported a wider net loss than expected for the last quarter even so revenue was above forecasts on one hand bookings from ride hailing customers fell for the first time ever given the pandemic but on the other food delivery gross bookings jumped fifty four percent to four point six eight billion

Spotify continues to gain on Apple: even in California

podnews

04:06 min | 5 months ago

Spotify continues to gain on Apple: even in California

"The latest from our news at Pod News Dot net spotify is continuing to increase. Its hold on casting. In February spotify was more popular than apple podcasts. In Apple's home state of California that's according to new data from Fox Nest. Spotify is also continuing to shake apple in many countries including Ireland and Australia. According to the data and if you're interested based on global listeners and devices over the last sixty days pot news podcast. That's this you're listening to right. Now is fifty four percents apple. Forty six percents spotify says close. Pederson Research. Npr have released their smart audio report. Showing how smart speak is being used. Podcast get mentioned in the report by name that typically not listen to on spont- speakers to the data does show an increase in people who want the news from their smart speaker particularly over recent weeks forecast equipment manufacturer road have announced. The return of my road cast and annual podcasting competition. We're not one hundred and fifty thousand dollars worth of broadcasting gear. You've got until mid June to enter. It looks like the Apple. Go slow issue that we reported on earlier. This week has been fixed. Apples second quarter results show a revenue increase in one percent year on year. In spite of the Corona Virus facebook announced it allows us to charge for facebook live events in future meanwhile digitally reports that facebook is a really cheap place to advertise right now. The media is called himself. The largest podcast network focused on strong female voices. Audiences has announced eight million dollars in funding from an investment company called magnet companies. And Are you a podcast? Editor Trades? Tanna Campbell says the podcast that is will need to grow in scope to something. He calls accountability as a service. Your value cannot be in guessing a task done. He says it has to be more than that. Changing Times means changing consumption. We linked to to people today. Who are working a bit differently. Josh Schwartz a podcast producer at wbz Wa highlights has changed working which appears to include sitting in a car near Ski Club Offers Free Internet. We've all done it and the BBC explains how things are working in broadcasting house in London. If you've ever done work with the BBC you won't be astonished that. Yes it does involve vegetate brilliant. Edison research says in a peek into their podcast consumer tracker during a recent results Web. In Our podcast listening is holding steady at about six and a half hours a week. Though news podcasts have had a significant increase in the past. Few months. Mcgowan A. I have a fancy new logo and also a free report into how corona virus has impacted podcast. Advertising changes in advertising spots had been minimal. The company says noting significance decline in the last week of March before jumping up again in April. Nielsen says that kids and teens are watching a lot more. Tv and streaming video and in the UK the Evening Standard the Telegraph and Lord of all of all pivoted to Corona Virus. Podcasts apiece in what's new publishing highlights. What they did at how they did it. And Infocomm Snooze Dream job. Ready is Nathan Dane Sharp Marketing Digital and communications expert. The POLKA seeks to help excite expire and ready the next generation of young professionals to get their dream job and it turns out that presidential races in the past where justice mad as the one we currently in. Nixon planted evidence. The first woman who ran for president in one thousand nine hundred seventy two did even before women could vote long. Shots launched yesterday with eight episodes focusing on eight candidates who've shapes where we are today and our amount overflowing apologies. If we're slow to respond. We hope to get through email over the weekend. If you've got any hints and tips on how to deal with email. Please tell us. Probably you know editor at news. Dot Net homeschooling hard. It turns out and plenty more and all the links in our newsletter subscribe potentates dot

Apple Spotify Facebook Tanna Campbell Editor Pod News Dot BBC California Dot Net NPR Fox Nest Pederson Research Josh Schwartz Nathan Dane Australia London UK Edison Research Ireland Mcgowan A.
The moral dilemma of COVID-19: Difficult decisions on economy and saving lives

WBBM Late Morning News

08:46 min | 5 months ago

The moral dilemma of COVID-19: Difficult decisions on economy and saving lives

"Save the economy or save a life that's the key moral dilemma facing officials as they weigh which steps to take next in response to the pandemic president trump is eager to restart the economy but medical experts warn if the U. S. moves too quickly more lives could be lost the New York times held a video conference with five experts from different backgrounds to discuss the difficult decisions that lie ahead prominent political activist and Reverend William barber took part in that discussion and he joins us now from Goldsboro North Carolina robin thank you so much for waiting this pandemic has led to an unprecedented national emergency what do you believe the moral response should be thank you so much for having me along what we have to know first and foremost explore the issues and the breakages and societal inequalities and America has a lot of rooms in that area when it comes forward racism is structural issues and what makes you as they explore that they do when you don't close the pictures you deepen and expand the life of the pandemic so the moral issue is that before the pandemic ever happened we have seven hundred people dying a day from popular hundred forty million people four and low income pandemic we don't put your mall thing we haven't done in the trump administration McConnell there is a push for mobile arrest reveals about treating also corporation and gave the people people sales workers we have whole middle seats basically we can get tested but we don't have any insurance are we don't have a guarantee that they can have the right all the water will be shut off so we're actually in the midst of this pandemic you in the qualities and you deepen any qualities actually calling the plan poverty was the pandemic could be for this pandemic at river in our own Paula Reid who works in Washington asked to advisor to the president kellyanne Conway about why there was such a lack of diversity on the president's council to re open the economy she didn't have an answer for that I mean we're hearing more and more about how minority small businesses are really challenged when it comes to accessing a little bit of this these billions of dollars that have been set aside to help them stay alive financially is the government doing enough to ensure that all Americans financially survive this pandemic no they weren't doing enough for even the pandemic there was no diversity and that's the one hundred and forty million poor and low income people but for his friend six three of sixty one percent of Americans look for a little while well the twenty six million people don't forget sixty six million white Americans all formal well but also fifty four percent of all people living wage what will people of color there's this ministry has dismissed that he brags about one one half American unit but actually while wages have gone down and people looking both ways and go all the way for and then the administration has not done anything to really be staff recommend before you get those businesses the fact is one of my friends says black people are dying to mostly be tested at least we are saying over and over and over in communities that you're having the highest rate ripping in Mississippi seven percent of those are African Americans desperate because of structural racism and what was his Surgeon General say black people need to stop smoking stop doing drugs and stop doing alcohol and does not address the systemic realities of the lack of health care the lack of hospitals that lack of treatment and the lack of testing which all the structural issues if anything this administration is is widening the racial gaps and creating more hall finish creating cooler we had a conversation yesterday with clergy and the clergy across this country we will open letter to the president and vice president the task the server general saying listen we need hospitals in our communities of color we need testing sites and community of color we need to just ask authorization act you can ask and then it later so that you can price that out and we can get those things to our home and we don't need I'll less about personal responsibility which is always the way some people try to dismiss dealing with structural realities of racism rubber nose points are really important to those points are really important to highlight because as you as you say there are deeper rooted issues that has sort of eggs been exacerbated by by this pandemic for example we know that people with asthma are can be severely affected by Kobe nineteen a lot of black and brown people live in communities that are close to highways and so that that will have an effect on asthmatic conditions for a lot of people a lot of black and brown people a lot of immigrants are those front facing service workers that we rely on those of us who are all working from home and it's easy to say to people you know Netflix and chill but for a lot of people who need that paycheck the bus drivers the postal workers that bodega owners they're going to work every single day and they are coming into contact with people who may be a symptomatic and so these are some of the issues that are sort of coming to light even though black and brown people knew those issues existed before cove in nineteen you remember sometime ago trump's interests with the war was over as I said while I'm sitting here forty three percent of our country formal welcomes sixty one percent of Americans work for low income and it's not because people are lazy it's because their jobs will not be under the ground helping job with this company thank you just mentioned the Surgeon General of the day say about people need to stop smoking author of smoke people come from plants and telecommunications you can close the plants that are needing like you saying errors in Louisiana it has the highest per capita rate of death in the country before and then and now still has the highest rate of deaths from the pandemic those people all the diseases because of the cancer carcinogens that are produced by the plant skin cancer our issues that we have to do and they're not giving him we called the central workers and many people are among the orderlies the groceries the fashion work with nurses what not who are who are essential workers get broader than just we say people essential workers and they represent the soul of America will win all the dissension workers going to seat the soul of America we tell them to go to the front line we don't guarantee them healthcare we have not guaranteed them safely we have guaranteed them a living wage we've done all those things for the corporations we bailed out before there was even a full blown panic diminish what we left DC central workers with our assistance and and and we have to come to okay just relax everybody has a right to lead it if they don't we don't know if they are sick it's not going to stay among the poor low income workers lack communities are sick the Germans lock on the state Tino communities are safe it's not going to stay there is going to continue to spray it and extend the life of this pandemic to the rest of us one reason we've been pushing according to scripture and I said whoa onto the old legislate evil and rock for their rights we are seeing a robbing poor and low income people basic fundamental human rights the right to a decent wage the right to healthcare the right to sick leave and again a pandemic it does hurt all you might be able to hide it during a pandemic you will be exposed and by those things continuing to exist it will extend the life and in the end this number also soccer so everybody has a right to me you know if they don't we don't and we better hurry up and relaxed it and this administration but over the

Donald Trump President Trump
7 Questions on the Daily Impact of the Coronavirus

After The Fact

09:32 min | 6 months ago

7 Questions on the Daily Impact of the Coronavirus

"Welcome to after the fact for the Pew Charitable Trusts. I'm Dan Le And yes. I'm talking to you from home. And thanks to the ingenuity and creativity of our producers and editors who are also working from home. We're able to bring this podcast you and offer you like. We always do a data point forty four percent. That's the percentage of Americans who told the Pew Research Center that the Corona virus has changed their life in a major way another similar. Sized percentage say the viruses changed their lives. At least a little bit in these past weeks in all about nine and ten of us are feeling it. We thought you might want to know what people are thinking about their government and other institutions contending with virus. How people are getting their news and what pollsters will be looking at in the coming weeks and months as they gauge how the puck is viewing the pandemic so we reached out to Claudia Deane from the Pew Research Center. Claudia Deane Welcome First and most important question are you well. Is that everyone in your house doing. Okay thank you very much for asking. Yes. We are healthy and other than being stir crazy with two teenagers in the house. We are making it and hope the same is true for you thank you yes it is. It's a tough time with everyone working from home. But I wanted to ask you first. We're going to get into some of the findings of Survey Research from the Pew Research Center to get a sense of what everyone's thinking about all of this. Let's start though with how you're able to do surveys at a time like this. Is it easier because everybody's home well in the states? We've been doing a lot of our polling Digitally on the web. Some people are also using telephone so that really hasn't been impacted by the pandemic at the period center. We have something called the American Trans Panel. Which is about ten thousand. Americans who were randomly selected And we interviewed them. Maybe once or twice a month and so we are going to be tracking these ten thousand people and looking at their experiences as a microcosm of the country. What are some of the initial findings of how Americans are viewing the corona virus? And how is it saying it's affecting their lives? What we're finding. Is that nearly nine? And ten American say their life has changed at least a little bit including forty four percent say their life has changed in a major way we also are finding that people are pretty concerned about doing some daily tasks that used to be pretty normal for a lot of us. Maybe going to a friend's house for Party or eating out at a restaurant. Most people would feel uncomfortable doing that now. And what about the real threat? The people face we. We're obviously facing an enormous threat to public health. But we're also facing a huge economic downfall because of what's going on. How are people separating up their concerns when we started pulling at the very beginning of this outbreak earlier in March we were finding that the most clearly unifying threat for people was actually a threat to the US economy. That people really saw the viruses. Potentially a major threat. Maybe seven ten cent so about half thought it would be a threat to the health of the. Us population fewer may be closer to one in four thought. It'd be a threat to their personal health and just a little over that to their personal economic house. Now that is something that is obviously going to morph over time as the virus moves around to different parts of the country. It's also something that's GonNa really differ by what your personal work situation is like Faira salaried employees or an early employee which are income level on your education so those are all things we're closely watching. Can you talk a little more detail about that? I mean because it has affected virtually every aspect of day to day life while some of us are able to work from home. A lot of people aren't and they're out of work and yet there's approval for a lot of these measures As you say. Could you detail some of those for us? What you see is in this crisis as at any time when humans are tested. Sort of where you started impacts where we're ending up so we started with a country which did not have a ton of trust necessarily in the federal government system but has a lot of trust in the state and local government systems. I think as you're seeing these state by state policies rolling out you are finding people willing to give them the benefit of the doubt the other two big picture sort of planks of public opinion that you see coming into this are a really strong. Partisan polarization with Republicans and Democrats agreeing on almost nothing as the sort of information about these policies rolls out. Two of the main information. Givers are obviously the president And the media and what we see is massive partisan differences in terms of who people trust to get that information so obviously Republicans having positive fuse of the president and his communications during the crisis and skeptical views of the traditional news media and Democrats. Almost the polar opposite. You had touched on something really important. Which is sort of economic differences in terms of how people are experiencing this crisis and again I feel like the crisis is just gonNA exacerbate sort of some of the economic differences and challenges in the way people experience. Day-to-day life one survey that was a useful reminder. This was actually from the Kaiser Family Foundation. They were looking at employed Americans and sort of reminding people fifty four percent of employing. Americans are paid hourly. It's more like three. And ten that are salaried and another fourteen percent get paid by the job. And that's what I wanted to get to one of the Pew Research Center findings that I saw was four in ten adults of working age adults. We should say are able to work from home. Forty percent of Americans but those numbers vary a lot by income bracket you know these are economic reality. Some people have different levels of of income. That's showing up. How people are able to contend with us in many ways. That's absolutely right. And we've had some of our economists digging into the big government surveys to really look into that issue. What we're finding is about one in four civilian workers don't have paid sick leave in other words. If you're sick you will have to go to work or you won't get paid. But that is so different by income bracket if you look at the lowest tenth of civilian workers by sort of pay seventy percent. Don't have sick leave so most people don't we're also finding that there are certain groups of people that are going to be more impacted. We're fighting a big and heavy hit among the Latino population right now for example in terms of reporting either losing a job or losing some income over this we find young people who maybe starting out earlier in their careers are more challenged than older folks as well. We were talking about trust in institutions and governmental little earlier and the at the federal level at the national level. There's a lot of disparity On on what trust in government means but in general is it correct to say that Americans generally trust their local governments? More Americans are pro state. Local the have remarkably unified positive views of some of our federal health agencies for example the CDC tops the list in terms of how they're handling the crisis with a rating of eighty percent positive that will be compared to something closer to half for the media and the president they also have enormously positive views of their local medical system their local hospital system now. That was early on. We'll be watching what happens in the hospitals have to bear up under this unprecedented load as a start very positive use if our healthcare system as you're out there talking to your survey Recipients where are people getting their news these days? Where are they getting their information about? What's going on? We find people getting their news in a wide variety of places a quarter. Get it from sort of a more traditional news website or APP maybe about two and ten from social media fifteen percent relying on local. Tv and fifteen percent relying on cable TV. And we're also finding that Americans are reporting seeing. Some misinformation is difficult of course to know whether what they're seeing was or wasn't true but we know that Majority of folks feel like they've seen something that struck them as a bit dodgy. We find the number is higher for people who primarily get their political news for social media. But it's a decent share of folks using other channels as well Pew. Research Center does of the most interesting work on religion and faith in American Life. And you've had some interesting findings there to could you talk about some of those. Where finding of course? A lot of people turning to prayer and praying not just for people close to them but the you know their governments and healthcare workers. We're finding that a lot of people are experiencing the move to sort of remote joint worship members of different kinds of congregations that are meeting over the Internet. And I think one sort of big picture question. We have which is really coming for more. The perspective of a researcher is their spin in the United States a massive step back from institutionalized religion. It's one of the big public opinion trends really of probably of our lifetimes is the sort of decline of affiliation with sort of formal churches and so a lot of our folks who study religion are curious about what this stressor being put on. Society will mean we haven't experienced a pandemic before we know that in times of stress people may turn to religion or spirituality. Well we see a reversal of those big societal trends.

Pew Research Center United States Pew Charitable Trusts President Trump Claudia Deane Dan Le American Trans Panel Kaiser Family Foundation Faira Research Center CDC American Life Researcher
Philadelphia health commissioner: Too early to know if COVID-19 spread is slowing

KYW 24 Hour News

01:11 min | 6 months ago

Philadelphia health commissioner: Too early to know if COVID-19 spread is slowing

"Philadelphia has passed with the mayor called a sad milestone it now has more than five thousand covert nineteen cases but as K. Y. W. city hall bureau chief Pat Loeb reports full versions continue to see hopeful signs the increase in the number of cases in Philadelphia with nearly five hundred again but health commissioner Tom Farley says since that size increases been holding steady for several days it could be a sign that the city is close to turning a corner I'm looking at now what's our trend it's been rising quite quickly but in the last few days it is the rising much more slowly I can't guarantee that will continue but it does that would be a good sign Dr Farley says the best way to keep the numbers down is to continue to stay home he says a survey the city did last week suggests the messages being absorbed unevenly African Americans were less like to report a reduction in social contacts so that fifty four percent reduction in American versus sixty seven percent whites demographics on fatality show the virus may be more deadly to African Americans deaths are now up to one hundred for thirty nine known to be African American compared to twenty five known to be white racial data is missing on a third of the victims officials say they're increasing their efforts to get the distancing message out in communities of

Philadelphia Pat Loeb Commissioner Tom Farley K. Y. W. City Hall Bureau
"fifty four percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

05:29 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"I'm John Coleman. These are the top stories. The death toll is now just over two dozen in California wildfires Moorhead from CBS news a big voter turnout this week in Chicago, probably means a very busy election season next year the democrat in the Florida governor's race has on conceded. The ACLU is fighting the Trump administration on immigration WBZ sports. The bears host the lions at Soldier Field. Northwestern clinches Victorian west with a win over Iowa. Notre Dame beats FSU forty two thirteen the bulls. Cavs ninety nine ninety eight and Blackhawks lose to the flyers for nothing. Overnight AccuWeather cold the low about twenty five degrees. It's thirty O'Hare thirty midway thirty lakefront now CBS news. So they asked news special report at least twenty three people have guard more than one hundred missing and Butte County, California on out of control wildfire of epic proportions has already just about destroyed a town called paradise about sixty seven hundred buildings are gone. Most of them private homes. How much help will the weather? Be forecaster Alex who we are expecting strong northeast winds gusting up to fifty miles per hour into higher elevations gusts up to thirty miles per hour in the lower elevations and and going through the day on Sunday and all the way into Monday morning about thirty two hundred firefighters are on the fire lines. Cal fire battalion chief Jonathan Cox. Unfortunately, were well-versed in California. These long extended destructive fires firefighters are working twenty four hour shifts on and then twenty four hour shifts off so they're doing twenty four hours apart work and then getting twenty four hours of rest sued news update. I'm Tom Foty VM news time three eleven thirty two. The Chicago Board of elections is bracing for busy five montage because no fewer than seventeen candidates are circulating petitions and running for mayor board of elections. Spokesman Jim Allen says it was much tougher in the past to cast an absentee ballot than it is now and that also increases the likelihood of a big turnout in February in the municipal election. There's no excuse vote by mail now. If you vote by mail is not a matter of just, you know blind faith, because you you once you receive the wants the election authority receives the ballot. You get an Email back notifying you. So there's a lot more of a transaction involved were instead before. You didn't know for sure, and you might only be able to verify when it was too late that your ballot actually arriving. He says historically, unusually large November turnouts are followed by unusually large city turnouts the following year. In this case fifty four percent of the eligible voters voted in the midterms this week, and that might you sound low, but it's really a very high number for a mid-term election. Democrat Andrew gillum withdraws his concession to Republican Ron to Santa's in the Florida governor's race after the secretary of state ordered recounts in their race. And the Senate Gillam says no matter the outcome. Florida voters deserve to know that their vote in some cases, a hard one vote counts. I am replacing my words of concession within uncompromised in unapologetic call that we count every single vote. Unofficial election results showed Republican to Santa's ahead of democrat Gillam by less than point five percentage. Points under state law that margin requires a machine recount of ballots in the Senate race Republican governor Rick Scott's lead over democratic incumbent. Bill Nelson is point one four percentage points. I'm Julie Walker. The ACLU among civil rights groups who have filed a federal lawsuit over President Trump's restrictions blocking migrants from asylum if they cross into the country illegally, President Trump's order denies migrants who enter the US illegally the right to be eligible for asylum despite laws that say anyone is no matter how a person comes into the US the ACLU tweets that neither the president nor his cabinet can override the clear commands of our law. But that's exactly what they're trying to do. We'll see him in court. President Trump made immigration a campaign issue. Calling an oncoming caravan of Central American, migrants and invasion, Alison keys, CBS news, Washington. Thirty two year old homeless man is alleged to have attacked a man who claimed he was a good Samaritan offering help this morning in the river north neighborhood happened near the. Billy goat tavern Hubbard and lower Michigan avenue at about eight AM the victim queens. He was helping the homeless offering to take them to his home in his van to shower and get cleaned up a homeless person who got into the van according to police stabbed the man in the hand the injured man jumped out in the homeless man police say got behind the wheel the van was moving, and the owner was holding onto it sort of writing on the side when the van crashed police caught the homeless man and the man who was stabbed didn't wanna sign a complaint charges of unlawful use of a weapon where being filed and police source suggested there may be more to this story. Then a no good deed goes unpunished situation might Kraus's NewsRadio on one zero five point nine FM. Ten people killed eleven injured in a mudslide near Rio de Janeiro today. The defense civil defense department chief says the slide was caused by heavy downpours people were killed and injured. The large boulder rolled on top of six houses in one neighborhood it rained a lot over the past few days in a state of alert was declared. But people were advised of the situation they were told to leave to safer locations, but several families refused to among.

President Trump California Florida ACLU CBS Senate Soldier Field Santa US president John Coleman Cavs Moorhead Chicago Chicago Board of elections Jim Allen Blackhawks Butte County bulls
"fifty four percent" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:45 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Washington Post polling the immigration debate. And democratic voting patterns could be stumbling blocks let's get into it with Washington Post. Polling director Scott Clement on the live line. Let's start with immigration in his caravan. As the president continues to tell his base about this coming invasion, how you think the topic effects midterm voting? A complex issue is we pulled on earlier this year for Washington Post poll finds fifty four percent of Americans really are. Battleground likely voters say that the US should be doing more to try to prevent illegal immigration across the southern border with Mexico specific to the border states is that resonate more in like the Arizona Texas's than it does say, maybe a Colorado or say a Washington geography of immigration concern. It's really surprising. You look really close to the border at least some other surveys and border towns, you find pretty liberal, I immigration views, Texas, broadly, conservative. So it really depends where we're where you are. But it's not always has has you might predict I mentioned in the intro the voting history of Democrats. How does that impact the potential Blue Wave, and what is the the history of Democrats voting the groups that Democrats do particularly well among released some of the groups including younger voters and non white tend to have turned out much lower rates in recent midterm elections in twenty two thousand ten and two thousand fourteen part of that was a political environment with Republicans really having energy on their side. But part of also cyclical patterns young people don't vote more is often. We're seeing signs that they're more into the ethic about voting this year. Really not gonna know my how much until Tuesday, and after Scott, do you get any signs that there's going to be any kind of wave blue red purple or otherwise the clearest sign of wavings turnout way extraordinary interest in the election this year much higher than pass midterm years. And among groups that don't typically vote as often that an extra layer of unpredictability. I mean on on balance, it helps Democrats that help boost their support by Republicans are also very enthusiastic, and I it's not clear which side is going to be really more disaster to go to the poll here, how did the results after Tuesday's election? Do you think impact what happens in two thousand twenty really really set the stage in a way of as far as you know, which party feel like it needs to rework Democrats make a very big game not just winning. But winning many more seats. It's gonna put a lot of pressure on Republicans to discipline cells from President Trump, he'll be he might be attributed to has a reason the other. Democrats could be very devastating. If they don't take the house. It really missing an opportunity in the first election since two thousand sixteen to to challenge Republican. So I think the stakes are very high people feel that way and candidates will really followed that mood afterward that is Washington Post. Polling director, Scott Clemente, E, S and H. Now, a part of Plante Moran fighting.

Washington Post director president Texas Scott Scott Clement Washington Scott Clemente Plante Moran US Mexico Colorado Arizona Trump fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"The apathy he'll the fifty, four percent stop with the internal divisions you know. Who we're talking about and but we've gotta. Shriek that forty six percent, I'm Uganda, shrink back to thirty three percent this nation has gotten along you know more or less That way one triple eight three two. One six thousand one Dan I'm glad you. Called from Florida and a, good evening, to you sir Mr., Goldman it is, such. A pleasure is all mine I'm glad you called what's on your, mind I don't know if you've heard but, I live in the wonderful and, biggest swing state of Florida and I don't. Know if you heard. But we have a Great candidate that. Wasn't. Supposed to win. Cinderella candidate is he will they ended up. Beating all the odds. Got. Outspent ninety six million yeah I wanna talk to you about this Dan I really do this, is this, is this is. Andrew gillum we're talking about right Andrew gillum is an African American, mayor of the city, of Tallahassee the capital city of the state, Andrew gillum a young guy he was a Hillary delegate. As I understand in two thousand sixteen but Bernie endorsed him and he's? Embraced very much Bernie agenda now and he got, the nomination with like thirty. Four percent there were three candidates? Running? In no poll was, he in first place and I'm, not to make palsy in second place and so he won sedan. Did I get all of that right, and by the way We discussed this a lot on yesterday show so, if you go back through. The podcast you'll hear it in? Yesterday? Show we'll go ahead Absolutely right on par with. Everything he's absolutely Yes Oh I got behind him a few months. Ago I had the pleasure to what was supposed to be a town hall or. A Eight session where all the candidates on. The which supposed to debate the issues which is what Mr. Gillam loves to do Because that's where strengths are and he just relies on the facts and opinions elevating all. That mudslinging and he ran a clean campaign and is committed to running a campaign in the general, now because I'm not I got behind him I guess the problem we're running into right now is of course we're being outnumbered and the DNC gets behind us and all of these things of the mudslinging has already. Started out white lies He said yesterday said let's not monkey the, thing with the, socialist I mean that's what that's what the Republican Ron descent this started off yesterday Dan I gotta ask you some questions though when I got to take a slightly different direction true. Or false the senior Senator of your state Democrat Bill, Nelson has been publicly saying that Vladimir Putin has infiltrated certain. Counties in your state's election systems and can move about freely true. Or false Absolutely false he said that several times and actually just today I'm starting to see evidence of that What. You're saying it's false wait that me I thought you were going to say, it? Was absolutely. True Senator Nelson. Is running around. Saying. That the Vladimir Putin is infiltrated. Certain counties right it's true that's, absolutely yes that's very correct. Okay so let me ask you this, if I'm present the, nominee Californian I'm looking at this objectively if I'm presented with facts. That say I've, got a, candidate the fact that. The apps to be African American really complicates things but if I. Let's take let's change, one fact let's. Make Mr. Gilmore white guy that'll make this so much easier let's make. Mr. Gill MMA white guy God does that make my. Life easier to Andrew gillum is now white we've changed one fact only one fact Andrew gillen's white he. Shows up nowhere in the polls in, first place in some of the polls in second everywhere else he's barely third and he's way underfunded and he. Comes out of, nowhere, to win. With thirty four percent and he's rolling up numbers, in certain counties wouldn't you say hey Wait. A second isn't this the kind of stuff to Senator Nelson was talking about, and. Should we. Investigate the find. Out what's going. On. Here now the fact that he's. African American now people start sending, emails you're a racist and. All this stuff and I'm sitting there, saying you're missing the, point I'm working with the facts and living with the truth and. If it were, a white, candidate if Andrew Gilmour. White guy and nothing else at change I'd say exactly the same. Thing it wouldn't matter, one standard applied..

Andrew gillum Vladimir Putin Senator Nelson Bernie Florida Dan I Andrew gillen Andrew Gilmour Goldman Uganda Mr. Gillam Senator Tallahassee sir Mr. Mr. Gill MMA DNC Mr. Gilmore Hillary thirty three percent thirty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN

Sports 600 ESPN

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN

"Five cleveland offensively in a five game series shot fifty three percent they averaged almost one hundred fifteen points a game they had three starters in that series shoot fifty four percent or better lebron averages a triple double nearly thirty four points a game kyri irving averages twenty four they stood no chance of winning the series they lost in five and so on the surface yet we've tried this right we we've tried to surround the brown with guys who can make outside shot some more offensive minded team we may sacrifice some toughness and some defense for for for trying to outscore the golden state warriors and it hasn't worked and so yeah try something different right maybe get an agitator on land stevenson maybe get some guys who can lockdown people on the perimeter by the way this is where kawhi leonard would be really interesting and by the way it's worth pointing out the golden state warriors were pushed by the houston rockets a lot of people talk about chris paul but the reality is houston won games four and five primarily because they got stops on defense golden state shot less than forty percent in game four they held onto below one hundred points in game five that more than anything is why they were on the cusp of knocking off golden state and so i get i get the rationale i really do but if you're going to beat the golden state warriors four times at some point you're going to have to outscore them and here's something the nba has not been able to figure out over the last four years certainly nobody in the west cleveland did pre k d joining the warriors in two thousand sixteen what happens in a seven game series when despite your best efforts defensively as much as you might try to lock them down as might as as much as you might try to take golden state out of their comfort zone as much as you might force them into shots they don't wanna take whatever you do defensively what happens when it doesn't work because how many times over these last two seasons specifically with kevin durant you saw this year in the.

kawhi leonard chris paul nba cleveland kevin durant lebron irving houston fifty three percent fifty four percent forty percent four years
"fifty four percent" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

04:40 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on WDRC

"It's not an unfriendly country it's not like they're trying to you know get into iran but they're crossing into a foreign country illegally you're taking your children with you you know the risk the separation by the way is temporary this is not children being taken from their families forever so let's let's take all of the myth and and and the implications what they want you to believe about this situation out of the equation and look at the reality but who is it that's responsible for putting those children at risk of being taken away even temporarily the parents full stop the border patrol is trump bush obama anybody else you wanna blame dallas cowboys i don't know jerry jones for the buffalo bills i thought i would throw in the dallas i throw authored jerry jones but the but the whole that entire discussion it comes down to the reality if you're a parent you don't even have to be a parent to ask to ask yourself this question but certainly if you are you know if you're a good parent a loving parent you know what level of risk you're willing to take and what kind of conditions you're willing to subject your children to end of story so fifty four percent of light this is a blackley voters pulled by rash madison so they think the parents are more to blame for breaking the law only thirty five percents of the government is more to blame for the crisis further fifty four percent of voting americans agree with the president's assertion that quote the when asked the united states will not be a migrants camp and it will not be a refugee holding facility end of quote fifty four percent of voting americans agree with president trump on on on that so i and that gets to the you know again important item which is the politics of what happened the last week wherein benefit most from it will it be democrats because that's the next question will be democrats will it be republicans when it comes to the the midterms so we shall see also coming up here the latest on the supreme court decision yesterday will spend at least a couple of minutes on their we did earlier does some extensive time on it to to break down the internet sales tax and and what the supreme court did and then the the life of charles krauthammer and and i think we can do it by just reading some of his quote some of the things that he actually said that were just pure greatness as you might not have known you may know but he announced a couple of weeks ago that he only had a couple of weeks to live and he died yesterday at the age of sixty eight from from cancer the very well known conservative commentator pulitzer prize winner for his his columns commentator just all the way around just just greatness whether you agreed with him or not and i did most of the time he was a critical thinker that's all i care about on there grew with you care if you're critical thinker and you don't deal in semantics you don't deal in rhetoric you deal and look these are the facts and here's how i analyze them and that's what he was i respect the work that's that's put into any opinion and he put a lot of work in two opinions and thought so have that and more on the way eight six six ninety redeye if that first you don't succeed try try again and in the house of representatives late thursday that adage proving true is two hundred and thirteen the or two hundred and eleven the bill is passed bill passes the house on the second try after going down to defeat back in may when some lawmakers withheld their support until votes on immigration reform we're taking the house did vote on some immigration measures earlier in the day so now what's next for the farm bill the senate version of course awaiting floor action senate majority leader mitch mcconnell had outlined a tentative schedule will turn to the farm bill before the fourth of july and with house passage of its bill mcconnell says that should give us a chance to get into conference and actually make a law here which is what i know we're all intensely interested in doing in washington gary crawford for the us department of agriculture the usda.

iran fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

03:07 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"It's not an unfriendly country it's not like they're trying to get into iran but they're crossing into a foreign country illegally you're taking your children with you you know the risk the separation by the way is temporary this is not children being taken from their families forever so let's let's take all of the myth and and and the implications what they want you to believe about this situation out of the equation and look at the reality but who is it that's responsible for putting those children at risk of being taken away even temporarily the parents full stop the border patrol ice trump bush obama anybody else you wanna blame dallas cowboys i don't know jerry jones for you said the buffalo bills i thought i would throw in the dallas cowboys i'll throw author jerry jones it but the but the whole that entire discussion it comes down to the reality if you're a parent you don't even have to be apparent to ask to ask yourself this question but certainly if you are you know if you're a good parent a loving parent you know what level of risk you're willing to take and what kind of conditions you're willing to subject your children to end of story so fifty four percent of light this is likely voters pulled by rasmussen so they think the parents are more to blame for breaking the law only thirty five percents of the government is more to blame for the crisis further fifty four percent of voting americans agree with the president's assertion that quote the when asked the united states will not be a migrant camp and it will not be a refugee holding facility end of quote fifty four percent of voting americans agree with president trump on on on that so i and that gets to the you know again important item which is the politics of what happened the last week benefit most from it will be democrats because that's the next question will be democrats will it be republicans when it comes to the the term so we shall see also coming up here the latest on the supreme court decision yesterday will spend at least a couple of minutes on that we did earlier does some extensive time on it to to break down the internet sales tax and and what the supreme court did and then the the life of charles krauthammer and and i think we can do it by just reading some of his quotes some of the things that he actually said that were just pure greatness as you might not have known you may know but he announced a couple of weeks ago that he only had a couple of weeks to live and he died yesterday at the age of sixty eight from from cancer the very well known.

obama jerry jones dallas cowboys president united states iran rasmussen charles krauthammer fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

KBOI 670AM

03:16 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

"It's not an unfriendly country it's not like they're trying to you know get into iran but they're crossing into a foreign country illegally you're taking your children with you you know the risk the separation by the way is temporary this is not children being taken from their families forever so let's let's take all of the myth and and and the implications what they want you to believe about this situation out of the equation and look at the reality but who is it that's responsible for putting those children at risk of being taken away even temporarily the parents full stop the border patrol ice trump bush obama anybody else you wanna blame dallas cowboys i don't know i jerry jones the buffalo bills i thought i would throw in the dallas cowboys i i'll throw out there jerry jones but the but the whole that entire discussion it comes down to the reality if you're a parent you don't even have to be a parent to ask to ask yourself this question but certainly if you are you know if you're a good parent a loving parent you know what level of risk you're willing to take and what kind of conditions you're willing to subject your children to end of story so fifty four percent of light this is a blackley voters pulled by rash persson so they think the parents are more to blame for breaking the law only thirty five percents of the government is more to blame for the crisis further fifty four percent of americans agree with the president's assertion that quote the when asked the united states will not be a migrant camp and it will not be a refugee holding facility end of quote fifty four percent of voting americans agree with president trump on on on that so i and that gets to the you know again an important item which is the politics of what happened the last week benefit most from it will it be democrats because that's the next question will be democrats will it be republicans when it comes to the the mid term so we shall see also coming up here the latest on the supreme court decision yesterday will spend at least a couple of minutes on that we did earlier some extensive time on it to to break down the internet sales tax and and what the supreme court did and then the the life of charles krauthammer and and i think we can do it by just reading some of his quotes some of the things that he actually said that we're just pure greatness as you might not have known you may know but he announced a couple of weeks ago that he only had a couple of weeks to live and he died yesterday at the age of sixty eight from from cancer the very well known conservative commentator pulitzer prize winner for his his columns commentator.

obama dallas jerry jones president united states iran charles krauthammer pulitzer prize fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

KBOI 670AM

04:39 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

"It's not an unfriendly country it's not like they're trying to you know get into iran but they're crossing into a foreign country illegally you're taking your children with you you know the risk the separation by the way is temporary this is not children being taken from their families forever so let's let's take all of the myth and and and the implications what they want you to believe about this situation out of the equation and look at the reality but who is it that's responsible for putting those children at risk of being taken away even temporarily the parents full stop the border patrol ice trump bush obama anybody else you wanna blame dallas cowboys i don't know jerry jones for you said the buffalo bills i thought i would throw in the dallas county i'm i'll throw it out there jerry jones it but the but the whole that entire discussion it comes down to the reality if you're a parent you don't even have to be a parent to ask to ask yourself this question but certainly if you are you know if you're a good parent a loving parent you know what level of risk you're willing to take and what kind of conditions you're willing to subject your children to end of story so fifty four percent of light this is a black voters pulled by rasmussen so they think the parents are more to blame for breaking the law only thirty five percents of the government is more to blame for the crisis further fifty four percent of voting americans agree with the president's assertion that quote the when asked the united states will not be a migrant camp and it will not be a refugee holding facility end of quote fifty four percent of voting americans agree with president trump on on on that so i and that gets to the you know again an important item which is the politics of what happened the last week benefit most from it will be democrats because that's the next question will be democrats will it be republicans when it comes to the the mid term so we shall see also coming up here the latest on the supreme court decision yesterday will spend at least a couple of minutes on that we did earlier some extensive time on it to to break down the internet sales tax and and what the supreme court did and then the the life of charles krauthammer and and i think we can do it by just reading some of his quotes some of the things that he actually said that were just pure greatness as you might not have known you may know but he announced a couple of weeks ago that he only had a couple of weeks to live and he died yesterday at the age of sixty eight from from cancer the very well known conserva commentator pulitzer prize winner for his his columns commentator just all the way around just just greatness whether you agreed with him or not and i did most of the time he was a critical thinker that's all i care about i don't care will they agree with you care if you're a critical thinker and you don't deal in semantics you don't deal in rhetoric deal and look these are the facts and here's how i analyze them and that's what he was i respect the work that's that's put into any opinion and he put a lot of work into opinions and thought so have that and more on the way eight six six ninety redeye he that first you don't succeed try again and then the house of representatives late thursday that adage proving true is for two hundred thirteen the nays are two hundred and eleven the bill is passed i'm bill passes the house on the second try after going down to defeat back in may when some lawmakers withheld their support until votes on immigration reform we're taking the house did vote on some immigration measures earlier in the day so now what's next for the farm bill the senate version of course awaiting floor action senate majority leader mitch mcconnell had outlined a tentative schedule will turn to the farm bill before the fourth of july and with house passage of its bill mcconnell says that should give us a chance to get into conference and actually make a law here which is what i know we're all intensely interested in doing in washington gary crawford for the us department of agriculture the.

iran fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on KVNT Valley News Talk

KVNT Valley News Talk

04:39 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on KVNT Valley News Talk

"It's not an unfriendly country it's not like they're trying to you know get into iran but they're crossing into a foreign country illegally you're taking your children with you you know the risk the separation by the way is temporary this is not children being taken from their families forever so let's let's take all of the myth and and and the implications what they want you to believe about this situation out of the equation and look at the reality but who is it that's responsible for putting those children at risk of being taken away even temporarily the parents full stop the border patrol ice trump bush obama anybody else you wanna blame dallas cowboys i don't know jerry jones may for the buffalo bills i thought i would throw in the dallas cowboys i throw authored jerry jones but the but the whole that entire discussion it comes down to the reality if your parent you don't even have to be a parent ask to ask yourself this question but certainly if you are you know if you're a good parent a loving parent you know what level of risk you're willing to take and what kind of conditions you're willing to subject your children to end of story so fifty four percent of light this is a blackley voters pulled by rash persson so they think the parents are more to blame for breaking the law only thirty five percents of the government is more to blame for the crisis further fifty four percent of voting americans agree with the president's assertion that quote the when asked the united states will not be a migrating camp and it will not be a refugee holding facility end of quote fifty four percent of voting americans agree with president trump on on on that so i and that gets to the you know again an important item which is the politics of what happened the last week benefit most from it will it be democrats because that's the next question will be democrats will it be republicans when it comes to the the midterms so we shall see also coming up here the latest on the supreme court decision yesterday will spend at least a couple of minutes on that we did earlier some extensive a time on it to to break down the internet sales tax and and what the supreme court did and then the the life of charles krauthammer and and i think we can do it by just reading some of his quotes some of the things that he actually said that were just pure greatness as you might not have known you may know but he announced a couple of weeks ago that he only had a couple of weeks to live and he died yesterday at the age of sixty eight from from cancer the very well known conservative commentator pulitzer prize winner for his his columns commentator just all the way around just just greatness whether you agreed with him or not and i did most of the time he was a critical thinker that's all i care about i don't care whether i agree with you care if you're a critical thinker and you don't deal in semantics you don't deal in rhetoric you deal and look these facts and here's how i analyze them and that's what he was i respect the work that's that's put into any opinion and he put a lot of work into opinions and thought so have that and more on the way eight six six ninety redeye if at first you don't succeed try try again and in the house of representatives late thursday that adage proving true the is two hundred and thirteen the naser two hundred eleven the bill is passed bill passes the house of the second try after going down to defeat back in may when some lawmakers withheld their support until votes on immigration reform we're taking the house did vote on some immigration measures earlier in the day so now what's next for the farm bill version of course awaiting floor action senate majority leader mitch mcconnell had outlined a tentative schedule will turn to the farm bill before the fourth of july and with house passage of its bill mcconnell says that should give us a chance to get into conference actually make a law here which is what i know we're all intensely interested in doing in washington gary crawford for the us department of agriculture the.

iran fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

04:16 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"It's red eye radio he is eric harley and i'm gary mcnamara all right according to a new rasmussen poll a majority of americans blame whom for the child crisis at the border bush now laura bush note and not bush not trump parents not trump the kerr according to a new a rasmussen poll the majority of americans blame illegal immigrants parents illegal immigrant parents for the child crisis at the border over the us government well is made a minute is that because they said who's at fault the parents or the government if they ask the parents are trump what would it be yeah yeah scott on the line yeah but according to new rasmussen poll the majority of americans blame illegal immigrant parents for the child crisis on the border not the us government it a fifty four percent of voters polled by rash woodson said they think the parents are more to blame for breaking the law only thirty five percents of the government is more to blame for the crisis furthermore fifty four percent of voting americans agree with president trump's assertion that the united states will not be a migrant camp and it will not be a refugee holding facility it won't be the survey of one thousand likely voters was conducted june nineteenth through the twentieth you know that's something we didn't get into the the politics of of of all of this on immigration says immigration is one of the biggest concerns and the fact that when it comes to things like open borders we brought you the harvard harris poll the other day showed eighty percent of americans are against open borders and obviously it's what the democrats the party while i'm not saying the rank and file but the actual party that's a direction that they're heading we read diane feinstein's laudi or the other day in showed see this is more proof of what we've always said this is what they want they want open borders and so is this something that americans understand fully and the fact is that the heated rhetoric that we heard about nazi camps and everything else is based basically to the american public except for the partisans still just while while while while won't won't well that it's really americans look at the big picture and say look this is unfortunate but the democrats don't want a solution no they say what you want about the republicans if you look at all the things that they have been debating it is about the substance of having a secure border now there are some believe that it's that that well some only wanted moderately secure to solidly secure but at least they're talking about security if you look at the democrats side it's open borders yes yep and they haven't said that out loud but all you have to do is look at at what they're trying to do they don't want any detention no catch that was the goal do away with detention centers that's what they wanna do well that's open border for video roadlog here's your forecast flood watches warnings advisories still in effect for southern texas along the gulf coast and then several counties inland from the tip of southern texas all the way over to the louisiana border and we're going to start see that rain subside today most likely quit by tomorrow but the potential for flooding will continue for the next several days other areas that have received heavy amounts of.

eric harley gary mcnamara rasmussen fifty four percent eighty percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:07 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Recession like we had ten years ago which by the way folks i don't know if you know this the tick the last time we had a major draw down in our economy everybody says two thousand eight but it actually lasted seventeen months started in october of two thousand and seven ended march two thousand nine in that seventeen months it shaved fifty four percent off the dow jones industrial average fill magin losing half of your money while you're in retirement oh god it would be brutal so now their lifestyle their retirement lifestyle that's taken care of it's protected and we knew that and then that's when you were able to really also show them and give them that sort of cyber relief that confidence that they needed because they were so worried about losing everything they wanted to a nursing home right so that's where i stepped in and what i do is i show them on i showed these to basically that we could do some particular trust planning which we call nursing home protection trusts nursing home protection entrusts specifically designed for that specifically designed for that so you have to watch when people do trust this all sorts of different trust is you know there's revocable trust is creditor protection trust so this trust that do a lot of different things somebody might come to you and say hey you know my kid is a good kid but boy i give them some money he's gonna blow tomorrow so you do trust for that reason supplementary needs trust that trust won't do anything you'd be going to a nursing will not so we have to basically find out what they needed and so as you know these were predisposed because of their parents in the history of needing nursing home so they wanted nursing home protection which we can give them sure and we do a very very neat trust and it's very it's complicated but what we do essentially as we can move things to a trust and think of a trust really sam as a box that we just take things we put inside the box now with this box we put a top on the box so if medicaid says hey reach intake things out you can't get in because the tops tops on.

seventeen months fifty four percent ten years
"fifty four percent" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio

Bulletproof Radio

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio

"Fifty four percent of the microbes used of permit chocolate create michael dachshunds and those toxins even at levels that are safe for commodities can contribute to you not feeling great but they're not gonna kill you so they're considered safe because they're economically feasible the upgraded cow butter is made using optimize process to great chocolate without those toxins in his lab tested so that you're getting a much cleaner chocolate we do you take a little bit of cacao butter and you toss in your bulletproof coffee as amazing chocolate finish to it and chocolate or cow butter which is just the fat from chocolate is unique because it melts at the same temperature as your body so when you put it in your mouth at solid and as it warms up in your mouth melts in it just has that amazing chocolate taste but without the strong chocolate upfront so it's really cool just blend like even a teaspoon or two in your coffee just to feel like it's not a mocha what is that well it's delicious that's what it is it's called upgraded cal butter it's bulletproof dot com today's guest is dr tom o'brien and he's internationally recognized speaker about weet its impact on health and autumn you disease in general he practices functional medicine looks at these chronic diseases and metabolic disorders and this is relevant to you because there are huge number of listening right now you have a little bit of chronic disease or metabolic disorder but you don't feel it until it really really hits you years later there's a huge number of people walking around today going i feel really good i'm doing well but they've got the markers like a little fire is smoldering.

dr tom o'brien Fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Owned garnered fifty four percent of the votes the party is going to be agitated at senator feinstein for a variety of reasons are going to be agitate it because they see her as someone who is willing to work with the trump administration in his speech before the state convention saturday daily own said it's time for a change because california's gray this comes from acts of human a gas avi not congressional seniority barbecue in says daily own faces an uphill battle senator feinstein while this is her attempt to a six term but has nonetheless someone who is is that a favourable position kevin daily on is going to have a really difficult time running from a small district in los angeles and catapulting to the us senate against uh one of the titans of the senate jeffrey shall be kcbs just ahead on kcbs i'm gentle lane with a preview of a supreme court case that could change the influence of labor unions and to our way we are first for traffic heading over to the traffic center at this hour kim house things silicon well every time i look at the end steve you there's something new even there was a sunday afternoon it's busy out there now traffic is backed up behind at your car crash on the bay bridge west found after year but ueno island the off ramp their second and third lanes were blocked that's why traffic is backed up behind it also the metering lights are now on at the toll plaza but i'm also seeing just a minimal delay there in abacha contra costa county we've seen a flurry of problems for whatever reason now there's a new crash may point area highway four westbound to after the san marco boulevard interchange it's on the right hand shoulder there are injuries as an ambulance has been called earlier crash 6'8 he northbound between wallet creek unpleasant hill.

senator feinstein california kevin los angeles us steve bay bridge costa county senator senate kim ueno island abacha fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on BrainStuff

BrainStuff

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on BrainStuff

"And gali conducted one of the only studies to date examining water used by automatic flush toilets as compared to menu will flesh the pair found in their 2010 research that compared to manual flush toilets automatic toilets increased water consumption by fifty four percent due to phantom flushing but according to plumbers in the field automaticflushing technology has vastly improved in the eight or so years since colours research we also spoke with bribed minor owner of bay area based minor plumbing he said automatic toilets do in fact safe water because people have a tendency to think that if you hold the handled down longer it will have more flushing power well it's more water but it certainly isn't more fleshing power he says that while older automatic models weren't up to task newer models are in fact ecofriendlier and although some have blamed years of phantom flushing from older models on poor installation and maintenance substandard technology and poor training may be the more likely culprits minor said plumbers britain given a heads up on the new technology this product was slapped on her knees and we were left to figure it out and make it work that being said it's really tough to mess it up and make it so that the toilet is phantom flushing the blame is really on the product it was new and it was faulty he also said that installation should always be taken care of by professional although newer automatic models are a lot more userfriendly koehler agrees that phantom flushing shouldn't be pinned on plumbers he said ignored maintenance deferred maintenance or poor maintenance could all lied to faulty performance of the flesh sensor used to trigger a flesh in addition many of these socalled automatic flush toilets are installed in toilet room subject to abuse by the public or others how usage toilets need to be monitored for performance by the maintenance personnel and fixed when needed this does not always occur in many installations minor also alluded to another reason automatic flushing toilets may no longer be the major waterwasters they once were some brands are partnering with the epa to create ecofriendly products that are performance tested and validated by various agencies to meet the epa is gold

koehler epa gali fifty four percent
"fifty four percent" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on WJR 760

"Founder of last three games your had eight or nine rebounds resulted very well he could do that a little more effectively from that position so we don't although we lose the shotblocking abilities in all the rebounding weiser sworn scorn you don't lose too much and the miles you know look these obviously he's natural uh in that position in that roleplaying depositions well i like to see it every now and again it's a nice mix and tom has done a nice job he's been in lately and unlike the ways one aggressively to the basket not just trying to can which he has to get what she has to be uh at least keep the defense honest and try to be an office willing you mentioned miles purchased rebounding right now about seven and a half rebounds per game second leader here on this team has done a tremendous job on the glass so far this season i want to go back to the last time these two teams met with just really just a couple of a few weeks ago indiana he's the anc and the spartans inec you short roughly fifty four percent from the field why did they have so much success against the spurs defence pau zhawar morgan only played 16 minutes forever secondhand guy so that was a big reason this message is dominating in the pain are making 38 eighteen as we're looking at the statute and those numbers could stage of really had their way with indiana 23 assists that means they were moving the ball very efficiently offensively caches once in a really good game with eight assists so you know you do numbers were great mystery state was great in that game so again used their advantage use their size that's the key tonight and if they do that there should be fine wool and we've also talked about obviously not settle on for jump shots as we can talk about percentages here michigan state right now number 13 in threepoint percentage and this is a number that has steadily declined drought.

Founder weiser tom miles anc indiana spurs michigan fifty four percent 16 minutes
"fifty four percent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:36 min | 3 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"That the premiums for him small business plan will gem by fifty four percent next year due to obama care he can't pay bad and stay competitive and his workers canned of corded either their share the premium will go up by seven hundred forty jolly next year one of the major res instead i strongly oppose the affordable healthcare act was set there was nothing affordable up balata i predicted it would lead to fewer choices and higher insurance cuss for middle income families sense small businesses congress must work together to address the very real healthcare concerns that the american people and the budget realities sweep face repealing obamacare is poorly crafted and misguided mandate some replacing the law with a fiscally responsible reform del that contains kassim per bags more choices is the best path forward thank you mr president now given the president so there you are so now we got leisure murkowski then you've got susan collins all committed now susan collins didn't vote for repeal and twenty fifteen but what lisa murkowski dead and rob portman did and shelley moore capito did now let's listen a shelley moore was is and what she says about repealing obamacare later this week the senate will consider a bill to repeal obamacare a costly disaster that four years later or six five years later we see has cost countless people access to the doctor access to their healthcare plan of their choice and the thousands of west virginians from my state who've lost or had to change their coverage we ought to ask individuals and families his premiums and deductibles have skyrocketed and this small businesses who have been forced to cut hours and employees mattis deserve a healthcare system that works for them and we now that obamacare is not there is a better way oh there is a better way repealing obamacare rob portman would have disappointment and rob portman all right listen order he says in ten i don't think that many of my democratic friends thought they were voting for a bill that would kill jobs i really don't i don't think there would have voted for i can't i believe that they thought that obamacare would drive a premium costs.

president susan collins lisa murkowski shelley moore obamacare senate healthcare system rob portman obama congress fifty four percent six five years four years
"fifty four percent" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"fifty four percent" Discussed on WTVN

"That the premiums for his small business plan well gem by fifty four percent next year to to obamacare he can't pay bad and stay competitive and his workers canned of portage either their share that premium woke up by seven hundred forty jollies next year one of the major reasons that i strongly oppose the affordable healthcare act was set there was nothing of florida all about it i predicted it would lead to fewer choices thing hiring cern's cuss for middle income families sense small businesses congress must work together to address the very real healthcare concerns that the american people and the budget realities we face read peeling obamacare's poorly crafted and misguided mandates and replacing the la with that fiscally responsible reform bill that contains kassim per bags more choices is the best path forward thank you mr president now thank you even if the president so there you have all right so now we got lisa murkowski then you've got susan collins all committed now susan collins didn't vote for repeal in 2015 but what lisa murkowski did and rob portman did and shelley moore capito did now let's listen a show shelley moore was as an what she says about repealing obamacare later this week the senate will consider a bill to repeal obamacare a costly disaster that four years later six five years later we see has cost countless people access to their doctor access to their healthcare plan of their choice and the thousands the west virginians from my st rose lost her had to change their coverage we ought to ask individuals and families whose premiums and deductibles have skyrocketed and the small businesses who have been forced to cut hours.

florida cern president lisa murkowski susan collins shelley moore capito obamacare senate congress rob portman fifty four percent six five years four years