35 Burst results for "Fifty Six Percent"

DeRozan, Vucevic lead Bulls past struggling Hornets 121-109

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 6 months ago

DeRozan, Vucevic lead Bulls past struggling Hornets 121-109

"The martyr Roseanne dropped in thirty six points and Zach Levine had twenty seven is the bulls dealt the Hornets their sixth straight loss one twenty one one oh nine to Rosen has averaged thirty three points over his last eleven games just going out there playing you know on understanding the moment you know just trying to finish this thing off wanted to break understand how critical these games are Nikola vucevic added eighteen points fifteen rebounds and eight assists to help Chicago get within one game of the Eastern Conference leading heat double shot fifty six percent from the field including forty eight point five percent from three point range LaMelo ball had thirty three points and nine rebounds for Charlotte which made just thirteen of forty three three pointers and is shooting twenty seven point six percent from downtown during this kid I'm Dave Ferrie

Zach Levine Roseanne Nikola Vucevic Hornets Rosen Bulls Chicago Charlotte Dave Ferrie
Frey wins 2nd term as Minneapolis mayor after bitter race

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | 10 months ago

Frey wins 2nd term as Minneapolis mayor after bitter race

"Minneapolis voters have reelected mayor Jacob fry after a bitter race that focused on calls for changes to policing and racial justice seventeen candidates ran for mayor in Minneapolis including many who took issue with the way incumbent Democrat Jacob fry handle changes to the police department since one of its officers killed George Floyd last year election night results but fry with about forty three percent of the overall vote and he collected enough additional votes as voters a second or third choice under the ranked choice system for election officials to announce him the winner the mayor positioned himself as an opponent of an amendment to replace the police department with a new public safety unit voters defeated that proposal with about fifty six percent opposed analysts say the passage of a separate amendment strengthening the mers powers means failure to reform policing will fall squarely on fried shoulders next election cycle I'm Jennifer king

Jacob Fry Minneapolis George Floyd Police Department Jennifer King
Study highlights difficulty of stopping antidepressants

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 11 months ago

Study highlights difficulty of stopping antidepressants

"Patients with a long history of depression may have a rough time stopping the use of their medication British researchers have published a study that finds more than half the patients fifty six percent who had been on anti depressants and we're feeling better relapsed within a year of stopping their medication by contrast those who kept on taking anti depressants even when feeling better had a much lower relapse rate the study looked at nearly five hundred patients mostly middle aged women who were taking a common class of anti depressant drugs like Zoloft or Prozac mostly without counseling as is common in Britain an editorial in the New England journal of medicine is suggesting that medication for life maybe advise for some patients who have had several bouts of depression I'm Jackie Quinn

Depression New England Journal Of Medicin Britain Jackie Quinn
Environmental Racism is Real

Tamarindo

02:27 min | 1 year ago

Environmental Racism is Real

"Are going to talk about environmental justice and along with that environmental racism and which describes the fact that people of color and low income people are most likely to be situated in your sources of contamination and away from clean water air and soil so research by the la times finds that in the us. The best predictor of whether you live near hazardous waste site is the color of your skin. That is wild but not surprising right. This is america so now from not far from where i live here in the very latin next community vernon here in los angeles families have been waiting for over three years to have lead contamination. Cleaned out of their community. Contamination came from the exile plant which melted down. Used lead acid car batteries. You don't want that in your backyard. But that's what these families had in their backyard which state regulators had allowed to operate on a temporary permit for more than three decades so state regulators like thirty. But you keep doing it. And then they kept letting them do it for over thirty years. It's crazy right. And what can i tell you. More about this. Despite history of air pollution and hazardous waste violations. They were still continued to operate ex. Able to operate it. California health department analysis found that nearly three hundred children under six years old living near exide have elevated blood lead levels in two thousand twelve. We've known this for a while. The last year the plant was in full operation in twenty twenty. A court allowed exide to walk away from its clean up responsibilities leaving us the taxpayers with the bill to clean this up and i wanted to echo this example or highlight these example because a heard of exits. Its own backyard but too because you see the failures of the government time and time again in airing on the side of corporations and this is an example of environmental racism at play and unfortunately as a nation points out this is. There's nothing you this has been happening for decades and decades and a few insights here about specifically about the us fifty six percent of the population. You're toxic waste. Sites are people of color. People of color have thirty eight percent higher nitrogen dioxide exposure compared to white people. There are two times more likely to live without potable water and modern sanitation and ninety five percent of people of color that have claims against polluters denied by The environmental protection

California Health Department La Times United States Vernon Los Angeles
Half of US Cosmetics Contain Toxic Chemicals, Study Finds

AP News Radio

01:01 min | 1 year ago

Half of US Cosmetics Contain Toxic Chemicals, Study Finds

"Lawmakers are revealing a study that finds more than half the cosmetics sold in the U. S. and Canada likely contain high levels of a toxic industrial compound in announcing a bipartisan bill to ban the use of so called P. fast in beauty products some senators released to university of Notre Dame study that finds fifty six percent of eye make up and foundation forty eight percent of lip products and forty seven percent of mascaras contain high levels of fluorine it's an indicator of P. fast fast our so called forever chemicals used in nonstick frying pans rugs and other consumer products they've been linked to serious health conditions including cancer and reduce birth weight the physics professor leading the study at Notre Dame says it's shocking the cosmetics not only pose an immediate risk to users but also create a long term risk accumulating in the blood stream Jackie Quinn Washington

U. S. Notre Dame Canada Cancer Jackie Quinn Washington
Leonard, George Help Clippers Beat Jazz, Cut Deficit to 2-1

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Leonard, George Help Clippers Beat Jazz, Cut Deficit to 2-1

"The Los Angeles Clippers grabbed an important win in their second round playoff series against the Utah Jazz with a one thirty two one oh six victory the clippers cut Utah's best of seven series lead to two games to one hitting fifty six percent of their field goal attempts quite Leonard led the clippers with thirty four points and twelve rebounds the biggest thing is that we made shots and open looks leave me you know you wanna come down tonight we do not Paul George added thirty one points including thirteen in the second quarter as Los Angeles took a fifteen point lead into the half Reggie Jackson Nicole but to meet score seventy points apiece for the clippers Donovan Mitchell led the jazz with thirty points game seven a set for Los Angeles on Monday I'm Jim Bernard

Clippers Utah Jazz Utah Leonard Paul George Reggie Jackson Nicole Donovan Mitchell Los Angeles Jim Bernard
Far fewer California seniors are getting vaccinated in rural counties than urban areas

L.A. Times Morning Briefing

00:37 sec | 1 year ago

Far fewer California seniors are getting vaccinated in rural counties than urban areas

"Has only vaccinated about half of it senior population against covid nineteen. That's according to the latest data from the cdc. The sixty five and older group was deemed the most vulnerable to death and serious illness. During the pandemic but overall only around fifty six percent of california seniors have received the full course of a covid nineteen vaccine there are also discrepancies between urban and rural counties. In the more rural conservative shasta county just thirty six percent of seniors are fully vaccinated that compares with other counties like merrin just of san francisco where seventy one percent of seniors are fully vaccinated

CDC Shasta County California Merrin San Francisco
Texas Republicans target Houston with raft of bills seeking voting restrictions

Houston Public Media Local Newscasts

01:10 min | 1 year ago

Texas Republicans target Houston with raft of bills seeking voting restrictions

"Houston area. Democrats are blasting voting bills. That are now making their way through. The republican led state senate government reporter. Andrew stoddart says those legislative measures or being condemned by houston's mayor who says bills or discriminatory against people of color senate. Bill seven and house bill. Six would ban twenty four hour voting and drive thru voting as well as remove restrictions on partisan poll-watchers mayor sylvester turner said. Those changes and others amounted to what he called. Jim crow two point. Oh the texas rights project. And i want to thank the representatives for being here today. Stacey extended voting hours at harris county but mostly used by people of color fifty six percent of voters who cast ballots late night. Hours were black hispanic or asian. In addition black voters and other voters of color were more likely to be victims of poll-watcher intimidation harris county. Commissioner rodney ellis echoed. Turner calling the bills a modern day poll tax. He called on business leaders to pressure republican lawmakers to block the bills. Lieutenant governor dan. Patrick previously blasted such pressure from companies including american airlines and dell.

Senate Government Andrew Stoddart Houston Sylvester Turner Harris County Jim Crow Senate Commissioner Rodney Ellis Stacey Texas Lieutenant Governor Dan Turner Patrick American Airlines Dell
Not rusty: Oregon soars past Iowa 95-80 into Sweet 16

AP News Radio

00:30 sec | 1 year ago

Not rusty: Oregon soars past Iowa 95-80 into Sweet 16

"Chris do Artes scored twenty three points and seven seed Oregon showed no signs of rust after a long layoff beating number two seed Iowa ninety five eighty LJ Figueroa hit five threes while scoring twenty one points for the ducks who advanced to the second round win their game with VCU was canceled due to covet nineteen concerns will Richardson added nineteen points for an organ attacked and shot fifty six percent and hit eleven three pointers hawk eye center Luka Garza delivered thirty six points and nine rebounds in his final college game I'm Dave Ferrie

Chris Do Artes Lj Figueroa Oregon Iowa VCU Ducks Richardson Luka Garza Dave Ferrie
Online platform Roblox plans to introduce 'safe' voice chat to talk with friends

Talking Tech

01:40 min | 1 year ago

Online platform Roblox plans to introduce 'safe' voice chat to talk with friends

"Video game news lately. Bread let's start with roadblocks which just announced an important feature coming soon a during the company's most recent investor all roadblocks vice president of engineering adam miller revealed they planning to launch a quote. Safe voice chat. So why is it a big deal that safe robotics has emerged as a popular online destination particularly for kids according to robots about fifty six percent of the platforms. Thirty two point. Six million daily active users are under the age of thirteen. So having a safe voice chat is a really big deal. If you're not familiar with roadblocks it's basically a platform featuring tons of user created. Gave us some of the most popular ones are adopt me players adopt and take care of pets and there's another one called welcome the blocks per where you can buy a house get a job and almost feels a little bit like sips. I play these games with my kids a lot particularly my daughter. Who's a really huge fan. The game right now only has text chat so you can chat with friends just by typing That's something as parents you can disable completely or if you wanna heavily taylor it. Depending on your child you can do that Robuck says they also have a lot of people working behind the scenes just to track appropriate language and things like that so that your kids not encountering something inappropriate now obviously a big concern with introducing voice chat if you are someone that plays online games on consoles or p c is potentially exposing players and stuff like profanity or other bad language. I mean obviously we have all experienced some level playing call of duty where someone gets a little mouthy and it gets a little weird but roadblocks could introduce privacy. Settings or younger players are limited to save voice. Chat with their friends like a lot of Other games it's by default. What they could do is make it private so that they're only talking to their friends but this is enabled that sounds

Adam Miller Robuck Taylor
No. 5 Illinois dominates Minnesota 94-63 for 7th win in row

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 1 year ago

No. 5 Illinois dominates Minnesota 94-63 for 7th win in row

"I would assume who recorded his second triple double of the season and Kofi copper scored twenty two points in twenty four minutes leading fifth ranked Illinois to its seventh straight win I ninety four sixty two pending a Minnesota December delivered nineteen points ten rebounds and ten assists three games after becoming just the third Illini player to post a triple double we shot the ball well you know teams on their stimulus you know there is something what we do best and something more aggressive but you know he's not against them John just won open manually put up a lot of shots and arm it was not his fault and I feel I had a thirty one eight edge in fast break points shot fifty six percent from the floor and forced eighteen turnovers I'm Dave Ferrie

Kofi Illinois Minnesota John Dave Ferrie
Robinhood Takes Stock

Daily Tech News Show

05:59 min | 1 year ago

Robinhood Takes Stock

"All right. Let's talk a little bit more about the game. Stop saga which has really evolved quite a bit. Since we talked about it yesterday we had marketplace tech. Molly would to tell us a little bit more about short selling stocks and what was really going on with the game. Stop situation how. A sub reddit had driven a lot of retail investors to try to kind of take on the old hedge fund community and it's messy. It's messy so years where we are at least recorded at this point today. The stock trading app robin hood confirmed that it plays trading restrictions on several stocks included game. Stop also amc amc theaters blackberry costs and nokia letting users close or sell positions but not by new shares. So it effectively. Kind of made the whole thing plateau which might not have organically otherwise a pop up on robin hoods homepage said fifty six percent of its users own. At least some game stops stock. Which gives you a sense of how many folks were actually participating in this In other robinhood news. A class action lawsuit. This is probably the first of many has been filed against robin hood in the southern district of new york and it reads robin hood purposely willfully and knowingly removing the stock m. e. from its trading platform in the midst of an unprecedented stock thereby deprived retail investors of the ability to invest in the open market and manipulating. The open market justin. I know you've been following the story. It's a wild one. What do you make of this will. The there is no doubt that this is an absolute seismic change in terms of how a retail investors are going to treat themselves. But the big change here is that we've seen punitive action. Come in not only from robin hood but also from weibo which was another trading platform. That people left robin hood to go to when they made this decision and the larger question is exactly why they made this decision. A lot of questions. On exactly a whether or not robin hoods parent. Company has some financial stake in this game and whether or not they were protecting their own interests here. This is a meam that liquidated so much money from hedge fund that now we're seeing what happens when those folks who by the way are not only billionaires that run things like that but those are. That's billionaire money. That goes into the hedge. Funds that are making that are that people are trading for. Were going to see. Exactly how loud day can rattle these chains and and what we've seen over the past couple of days is pretty loud. What's interesting to me is seeing this go from being a red it story to kind of because of the amount of money. That's that's at stake seeing this kind of reverberate. Obviously there were numerous affected hedge fund. You know And molly we talked about that yesterday on the show and and kind of that the financial impact side of this boat seeing the tech platforms. React to this. I think has been really interesting. An how robinhood goes forward from this. We already saw. I even hesitate to call it a losing a ton of goodwill but they file a settlement early this year effectively deceiving a they probably something with jesse about deceiving customers about you know what they were charging for transactions and stuff like that. Obviously this is several orders of magnitude bigger. A problem for their imaging for an app called robin hood two seemingly a b. halting trading on on something like on these you know mean stocks. Or whatever you want to call them. I also i don't understand all the other ones but costs is a weird one to make just on a personal side. All of these are shorted stock. So this is where all of this all of this began was on a list of the most shorted stocks on the market Stop was number one and it was insane short. I'm sure there's a few people who had loved game stop to come back and like change their business model it'd be successful but mostly it was. Hey this is a great way for us to make money. There is not an also. There was not enough stock for the hedge funds to buy back and so if everybody bought the stock it was going to rise and that was there was no way for it to stop all those other companies. That you've seen blackberry. Nokia cost tootsie roll. They are all there because they were also on that list of the most shorted stocks. That's the only connection between all these things. I thought it just a coincidence. These are all style. Gic brands big emphasis on nostalgic. As in. yes you have you know. Maybe the heyday has been over for some time. It's interesting watching the Spirited debate online about robin hood but about you know any d- trading institutions that have halted trading of all the stuff saying. hey listen. Things are too volatile. We don't know what's going on. This is a little too crazy Nobody can participate for at least in the way that they want to make quick buck and so we figure out what's going on. you know. a lot of people are saying well. Who's who's who's leaning into robin hood what's going on here. Does do the hedge hedge fund people. And i'm using hedge fund just as the people who have a lot more money and have been doing this for a while. Do they just win. Because that's the way that it's been thus far and just more powerful And then other people saying thank you know robin hood's a start up you know you you you're using it for free i mean. Would you expect like this is easy. You didn't think it was just going to be this easy did you. So i think that story is just beginning because if the market can be manipulated so easily and read it is read. It is a very powerful thing when it wants to be but this happened all sorts of other

Robin Hood Robin Hoods Amc Amc Reddit Weibo Nokia Molly Justin New York Jesse GIC
GameStop, AMC Stock Prices Tumble as Robinhood, Others Block Trades

Daily Tech Headlines

00:44 sec | 1 year ago

GameStop, AMC Stock Prices Tumble as Robinhood, Others Block Trades

"Stock trading up robinhood confirmed it place trading restrictions on several stocks including game stop. Amc blackberry costs and nokia letting users close or sell positions but not by new shares. A pop up on robinhood homepage has fifty six percent of its users own. At least some game stop stock discord. Confirm that banned. The server used by the wall street bet sub reddit saying he continued to allow hateful and discriminatory content. After repeated warnings read. It also confirmed that the separate was taken private for about an hour on the evening of january twenty seventh wants public again. The moderator said they were working on automated moderation software to deal with the surge in traffic but had been granted special. Api by reddit and pointed to the twitter account at wsb mod for public communication

Robinhood AMC Nokia Reddit WSB Twitter
Trump remains defiant amid calls to resign

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

Trump remains defiant amid calls to resign

"President trump remains defiant amid calls to resign and plans to spend his last days in office playing offense trump has not taken any responsibility for his role in inciting Wednesday's violence amid a rebellion from members of his own party and ongoing efforts to remove him from office he said no public schedule but on Tuesday he'll travel to Alamo Texas to highlight his administration's efforts to curb illegal immigration and border wall construction and ABC news Ipsos poll released Sunday found that sixty seven percent of respondents said trump deserves a good amount or a great deal of blame for the insurrection and fifty six percent believe he should be removed from office I'm Julie Walker

President Trump Donald Trump Abc News Ipsos Alamo Texas Julie Walker
Why 2021 will be an even bigger year for coronavirus

Coronacast

08:34 min | 1 year ago

Why 2021 will be an even bigger year for coronavirus

"But a lot of the people who are testing positive people who are already in quarantine in isolation we kind of feeling like it. It's not yet. But has new south wales more or less nile. The sydney outbreak have christmas and christmas under reasonably relaxed circumstances. You did have a massive gathering on eastern suburbs breach at bronte. Beach will only see the results of that in five to ten days time. But it's looking okay is still perplexes. Me that the premier of new south wales and the health minister are digging in refusing to mandate masks when that would give them an extra degree of security. I mean you had people the other day swarming. All over on boxing day swarming over the shops. There were some mask wearing but not as much as you'd hope and it would just be such a small thing to go to mandatory masks. You sort of need it to be a rule so that people follow it so that you get that mess coverage that you need for it to be effective. The other thing that i thought was interesting that they mentioned in the press conference yesterday was that some of the people who had testing positive had tested positive on ten or eleven of the isolation actually quite light in the isolation and that just goes to the varying incubation periods of this virus five days is average but it can go eight ten fourteen sometimes even longer than fourteen very. It's very small percentage of the golden fourteen. And then as we've said many times a corona cast your false negative rate right at the beginning of the infection is really quite high. Could it be could be anything up to eighty percent but then goes down to a low roundabout eight days and what you're seeing here is the false negative rate getting done pretty low as the infection proceeds in some people and it's just prudent to watch to see whether or not people are still negative as they come out of that chelation period. We've actually got a question from someone who is in quarantine or was at least when they wrote this letter to us. Lazy saying You norman and also the primary of new south. Wales urge people to celebrate christmas outside. But what about the quarantine is who have no fresh air for fourteen days and are relying on many hotel ventilation. Is it safe for them. Depends on the movie hotel. The ventilation has been a problem in some of them. And i think in some hotels they've try to fix up the ventilation so that is as it can be. But there's no guarantee in this the problem is if you're in quarantine and you're taking outside. That creates risk as they showed in victoria. So unfortunately you do have to remain confined to the room tough though that may be and question from phillip corinthian as well phillips making the comment that you say politicians talking about noncompliant behavior as being disappointing or surprising but He sort of going well. Why don't you just put them in jail. Where the regulations that there to make people comply with With regulations the problem here is coercion does not always work. They find that out in victoria. We mentioned this before wherever they please surrendered a supermarket. They arrested a woman. If you remember rightly And then they realize that you just alienate the community by too much coercion. You've got to bring the community along with you. That's what's happened in the northern beaches. It's not perfect. Didn't happen in suburbs of sydney over the christmas period. But you really just go to try and bring people with you and for really agree. Jesus offenders then you might have to find them or do something stronger. Yesterday they were talking about a woman who escaped quarantine in western australia and serious finds a waiting car but apart from the odd case. You just can't be seen to be too heavy-handed about this. You've got to bring the community with you. This many people in quarantine associational coming for testing like literally tens of thousands of people coming forward for testing. It seems a little unfair to focus on the very few people who aren't doing the right thing when so many people That's right and then. This is the problem of behavioral economics. If you like which is that if you think. The norm is misbehavior. Then you will change your behavior towards the norm. We we like to. Our behavior is typical of other people's with a few exceptions and therefore if all we're doing is broadcasting bad behavior actually the behavior of the community will drift towards bad behavior whereas if you focus on the positive and say the vast majority of people in new south wales during the right thing that becomes the norm and we do it. The same thing goes for just changing the subject from covid nineteen to say obesity. The more we say. Obesity is accused problem. Forty percent of people are obese or whatever. The number happens to be at that particular time people who are putting on weight thing. Oh well relatively normal. It's not a problem with being obese. Might not like it that much. But that's the way it's going whereas the actually say the majority strains are not obese and feeling gooden so on and so forth then you will tend to think. That's the norm and drift towards that so changing your behavior in that sort of form. And that's and that's how it works here to forcing you to hard doesn't work is the same the case with masks then like we were saying before that if you make the mandatory and people are wearing them then people just wear them well there is a there is a singing promoted by some people in healthcare. Which is there is a. There's something that you just do. It and mandatory mask wearing is adjusted. It's an easy thing to do You're not restricting people's behavior you're just asking them to wear a mask so it's not too onerous and therefore it's a reasonable thing to ask it's mandatory to others. We'll give him the is ls episode for at least a couple of weeks unless something big happens and we will be back if it does. Norman what sort of mindset show be should we be taking into two thousand twenty one. Well let's start with the so-called uk strain ovo people in britain. Are you jacking up with the uk strain. It's like people saying that. The krona viruses the china virus. So that feeling anxious about that anyway. There is a strain. I identified in south east of england which we saw yesterday in a preprinted that it looks as though the estimated increase in transmission ability. If you like is about fifty six percent not seventy percent for started. It doesn't look as though it's increasingly virulent in other words during more damage or even less damage to people and it. He's slowly taking over. In terms of the prevalent virus in that part of england and will probably start moving there and maybe even overseas once border. Start coming down. So there's not to panic about the comment in this. Pre print is the control of this virus. You've variant is the same as before it's lockdown. Actually it's a serious lock down the predict from their modeling that in the uk they won't control this variant with. Half-hearted lockdown measures is going to be the full thing including universities in schools. They predict unless britain does that. It's not going to be able to control this new variant given its increased contagious nece. Don't nothing i'd say. Twenty twenty one is what's for vaccines. The astra vaccine comes in and reports better effectiveness with new dozing van. We're in good shape and australia. And because we manufacturing it here but if they are stuck around sixty two percent. Australia has a major problem on its hands with a second rate vaccine and to acquire early doses of the vaccine from pfizer or moderna. So that we can be prepared particularly for clusters where if new clusters arise. We can immunize healthcare workers or even experiment with what we talked about before and chromecast ring vaccination but the astra vaccine is for australia's one to keep an eye on because if that doesn't pan out in the next few weeks to be in a highly effective vaccine. Australia's got a problem because we have a second rate vaccine on our hands. And the thing. I'll say for twenty twenty one. I'd love to leave you with a positive sense is that we've really got to begin for twenty twenty. One is going to be a long time before this comes under control and for most of two thousand twenty one. We are going to be at risk in australia from overseas. importation of virus from corona virus fatigue. Which i'm sure many people are feeling already. So we've just got to keep our vigilance. Keep our borders strict and hope that the vaccine gets in early and we can vaccinate as quickly as possible so that we get this under control and hope that those vaccines do prevent transmission. Those are the things to watch out for. And we're just gonna take a deep breath and digging for twenty twenty one absolutely but you've got to say that in terms of globally australia's going into twenty twenty one in a really good position competitive many other places in the world. It's really fantastic. And so as new zealand and conceive from south korea are fragile that can be sued. Just go to maintain our vigilance. Not rest on our laurels. But we've done well. Well

Phillip Corinthian South Wales Sydney Victoria New South Wales Obesity Boxing Phillips Wales Western Australia Gooden UK Australia Britain England
Amazon doubled its profit during the pandemic

Today in Focus

01:39 min | 1 year ago

Amazon doubled its profit during the pandemic

"Given this huge surge of demand. How profitable has two thousand and twenty pm for emerson. Well it looks like in terms of its of its revenues. It's just off the scale. Really a big big on both the top and bottom line. We've got revenue coming in amazon. Report is third quarter results. Companies revenues were ninety. Six point one. Five billion dollars is not income. Increased to six point. Three billion dollars in the third quarter. That's nang well. The stock is up almost two percent here after hours. Mike that's quite a bottom line. Beat here for amazon operating cash flow increasing fifty six percent. Everything he's going through the roof. I mean the numbers are so big that have no sense really of what they mean but i can tell they made the amazon has done very very well and so that leads me into my next question. Is this a company that pays its taxes and plays fairly in the marketplace so there are huge questions about amazon taxes. They pay the taxes all over the world. The question is how much tax they pay. So in september it was reported that its sales in the uk had surged fourteen billion pounds but it paid only two hundred ninety million pounds in uk tax. Now that as far as i understand it is because the level of profit that it declares is relatively small but it's turnover and its revenues arguably speak for themselves and that's a huge source of control busy so for example in two thousand eighteen in the usa amazon posted income more than eleven billion dollars but the company paid nothing in federal taxes. Nothing nothing and that's because they would say well they've only just started to turn a profit

Amazon Emerson Mike UK USA
No. 10 Kentucky rolls past Morehead State 81-45 in opener

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | 1 year ago

No. 10 Kentucky rolls past Morehead State 81-45 in opener

"Number ten Kentucky won its season opener is Brandon Boston juniors fifteen points and seven rebounds led the Wildcats to an eighty one forty five topping a Morehead St Boston was seven of fourteen from the field for the Wildcats who shot fifty six percent and out rebounded the eagles thirty seven twenty five Devin Eskew and Terrence Clark each made five of nine attempts and finished with twelve points apiece Kentucky's roster overhaul includes ten new players featuring seven highly regarded freshman the new faces didn't prevent the Wildcats from recording eighteen assists on thirty three baskets I'm Dave Ferrie

Brandon Boston Wildcats Kentucky Devin Eskew Terrence Clark Boston Eagles Dave Ferrie
Elon Musk Shares New Details on Tesla’s Battery Costs

Tesla Daily: Tesla News & Analysis

04:03 min | 1 year ago

Elon Musk Shares New Details on Tesla’s Battery Costs

"Moving onto the european battery conference interview with elon. Musk then that's was overnight about two. Am pacific time about a twenty minute interview and you did share quite a few things one of the things that caught the most attention at least on twitter today was elon. Musk's comments on long-term battery cost goals for tesla. So of course we heard at battery day. They aim to reduce those costs by about fifty six percent per kilowatt hour. So you on here. Finally gave us a dollar target. We had not heard that before he says quote the long term goal would be to try to get to a cost per kilowatt hour of perhaps around fifty cents or fifty five cents at the cell level for a long range battery and quote so you may have noticed the reason part of the reason this got so much attention today on twitter was because he on said fifty cents or fifty five cents per kilowatt hour at the sea level considering most estimates today put tesla above one hundred dollars per kilowatt hour down fifty cents per kilowatt hour obviously would be pretty insane so he llanos pretty clearly misspeaking there. Just run through a little bit of math year in case anyone has just a wild theory that maybe someday that would be possible. Nealon stock really long term. No that's not the case so to demonstrate that we can look nickel content in the battery pack for the model three that contains around thirty kilograms of nickel a kilogram nickel. Today costs about fifty dollars per kilogram. A little bit more. But let's just round down the scale discounts. You know whatever the case may be so. That's four hundred and fifty dollars of nickel in a battery. Pack for the model three assuming that seventy five kilowatt hours that works out to six dollars per kilowatt hour just for the nickel content in tesla battery so yeah that's just raw materials. There's no way they're ever getting down to fifty cents or fifty five cents per kilowatt hour. He also says at the cell level so even if you misinterpreted that and said that's a purse l. price of fifty cents or fifty five cents. Which will never make sense to quantify it that way. But let's say the new forty six eighties. There's going to be you know. Eight hundred nine hundred of those per mile three pack if each cell were fifty cents. You're then looking at a total battery cost of four hundred and fifty dollars but again just the nickel content alone costs around that much so pretty clearly ilan just misspeaking here any means fifty dollars or fifty five dollars per kilowatt hour so that shouldn't be too surprising with the math that we had worked through from battery day that fifty six percent cost reduction most estimates today. Put tesla at the pack level. You know somewhere around one hundred and five to one hundred and fifteen dollars per kilowatt hour so we can use these long-term targets and combine those with the battery percent reductions that we heard on battery day to get a gauge for those current cost estimates. But it's important to remember. That on here is talking about the cell cost and during battery day that fifty six percent per kilowatt hour reduction seven percent of that was actually four. Sell to vehicle integration. So i don't think we should be. Applying that percentage on this base cost here. So let's say than just at the cell cost level. They're targeting a forty nine percent reduction there if that's an accurate assumption that means yawns numbers here would imply that. Today's prices are somewhere between ninety eight dollars and one hundred and eight dollars per kilowatt hour at the cell level. So i don't know how much the additional cost to go from. Cell to pack would be per kilowatt hour but these do seem to line up pretty well with what estimates have been and can give us a lot more confidence in where tesla is currently and then of course. We're they intend to get to longer term with you on confirming that in this interview. So that means longer term you could be looking at a seventy five kilowatt hour. Pack costing just three thousand seven hundred fifty dollars versus today may be somewhere around seven thousand seven hundred so that's obviously very exciting for them locations for the car but one thing that i do also think is really interesting. Is the marginal impact of that as you. Add battery capacity because at that price. It just doesn't cost that much to add additional range adding twenty five kilowatt hours. There would only cost additional roughly twelve hundred dollars so in the case of a model three for example you could add an additional say hundred miles of range for only a final cost to the customer if you apply twenty percent margin on that of about fifteen hundred dollars. Obviously the batteries have to fit in the car. So there's going to be a limit. But i think as better costs come down. That limit is going to be more physical constraint versus pricing constraint.

Tesla Elon Musk Nealon Tesla Battery Twitter
"fifty six percent" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

06:44 min | 2 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Worked wonders amazing stuff it on and it is gone look for the white box with the blue star in the first aid section feel blue star work fast or your money back the CDC's latest findings have found there's a fifty six percent increase in suicides are friend of the show Dr Michael Mann tell is the author of fuel very valuable books most recently the link is what you think also the classic don't sweat the small stuff it's all small stuff and documental we've talked about this topic before but the numbers the fact that they're getting worse and that we should be keeping a close eye on our teenagers really does it's a profound alarm that we really have to pay attention to I don't think we can we can ring this alarm enough the world health organisation just announced that the the roundabout rotavirus is now a global epidemic the World Health Organization also says that there's one million people around the world who die every year because of suicide they say in twenty twenty every twenty seconds another person dies because of suicide if that is not an epidemic a global epidemic I don't know what is and then I will the reason I want to talk about this I know we talked about this or last year sometime but when the CDC says that teen suicide has increased fifty six percent my goodness what what are we not paying attention to so it's fifty six percent increase in teams are not alone right and the and World Health Organization says among I. NCDC also says that among adults it's about a forty percent increase but every twenty seconds almost every twenty seconds at thirteen his Dania now understand about a hundred and thirty people or so a day in America adults die because of suicide now after that is not a global epidemic I don't think we can get a part of that is keep this in mind we're talking to people right now who have experienced the suicide death of a loved one I could tear up about that didn't really test it it's mind blowing the ripple effects you can't even count and the impact on what happens to the survivors lives how they deal with it if if if someone watches I posted the we're gonna talk about this on Facebook someone wrote to me and said I can't even watch the show and I wrote back to him Sir I'm really terribly sorry what what is it about it and she said I tried to commit suicide my son did commit suicide this is a very difficult topic and I want to put up a slide just to put that to sound the alarm so people see with these statistics are so here we are it's an alarming statistic of fifty six percent jump in suicide among teens sixty five hundred children killed themselves in two thousand seventeen this is the highest suicide rate since nineteen sixty nine when they first began counting this at work this is the worst it's ever been suicide is the second leading cause of death among young people only surpassed by accidents and in two thousand seventeen about thirty some say forty thousand people of working age died by suicide which is as I said a forty percent rate increase in less than two decades you know it makes me but also comes into my mind is I have had a friend a few years back that committed suicide and I thought so sorry to hear that wow it's like you think the first thing I thought was how could there be hurt so great right and it makes you think of the people who might be thinking about it but are dealing with these burdens that are so great you know some people say you know I can change my circumstances things will change things will get better some people sort of have that attitude but there are other people who have things happen that we can't even imagine what it feels like and they think this is never going to get any better so great that would make you take the best gift from god which is your right right that that I I perceive my life is intolerable inescapable an interminable I am hopeless hopeless and worthless a sixteen year old young lady came to me the other day this is true her parents brought her into me she claimed that she wishes she were dead center to the ER send it to a psychiatrist to be evaluated no medication needed documents she some cognitive behavioral coaching session with her what is so terrible awful horrible what must be different in your life what can't you stand I hate school all right cool when I helped her understand she doesn't hate school she doesn't like it she prefers it to be different she wishes I can tolerate it is which he said after an hour and all she wanted to do is get permission to drive so but my point sixteen sixteen year old and in one visit she was able to see maybe a blowing this way in a way out of proportion one visit not with a psychiatrist not with bills which are completely wonderful for some people but a cognitive behavioral therapist which you wanna come in this country to his credit said she shows me medication let's try helping her change if you think that some people have much much much more extreme rigid difficult beliefs this was relatively easy to help turn around and we're some seeing her every day during this week to make sure everything's moving and she texts me at night to tell me what did I change the way I think about today so we're really watching very carefully but lots of people don't have that they don't have anyone to talk to do note that even if you have health coverage the average person which twenty five days to get help with a mental health setting.

CDC
"fifty six percent" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

The Bone 102.5

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

"Outside of work. I want to believe that there's aliens out there. if the aliens that are out there. is it all in in the live on a planet that's more like they're aliens because they're from another planet. if there is an exact planet like ours in there's people living a life just like us. that's still make them aliens. just like we are aliens that. other words words words stuff they're a foreign life form that we don't know about so therefore by definition they're aliens even if they're very similar to I guess you're right and I ask this question because of the exoplanet known as eight to eighteen this is this is a a plane at that exist outside of our solar system exoplanets where they are now finding water in the atmosphere and they believe that this could be a bigger. I threw the term better sexier burst. most definitely sustain life. yeah so that would be as a planet similar to us but to us. it's still we talked it leaks about the idea of maybe somebody else kind of controlling us what if this is the planet like what if this is the planet like us but far more advanced in we're there simulation and we're on the we're on the verge of like blowing the whole thing up because we're about to discover our our lord's are creators so then once we discover them then the whole simulation blows up. I would think so. but you know they don't really leads to water in the fact that they're finding water vapors means that most likely can sustain life earth two point oh could be on the verge I look forward to seeing kill I just read something where if aliens contacted us only fifty six percent of earthlings.

fifty six percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

07:45 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"First year journalists list nothing to say do you ever listen listen listen for journalists ladies and gentleman smartest person in the room got a degree went to college going to teach us what we need to know so we can be an informed citizen a woman of color now she says she's not how can she say she's not when she just took a DNA test DNA test stating she is she's either one of us she's dear journalists thoughts great job journalist was like what the recall this woman a racist but does she happened to be native American the one asking the question turn this had nothing to say except the brilliant comeback line of in depth to help us let go you see one of us are not she's not well let me tell you that she is what she needs your vote well when she's gravelly and the reality is he's not you know she's black he's brown Q. Q. where he's Muslim keys atheist she's Catholic whatever you wanted to be well whatever whatever you need her to be that's how flexible she she'll be whatever you want her to be okay your call is nice go in goodness gracious he just he just never ends alright let's go to the next piece of audio of this happens to be with freight did you know that frayed always back ladies and gentleman yes free does back at his hosting a a debate here between a white Republican strategist I have no idea what this gentleman's name is and somebody named Angela rye who is a CNN contributor and a journalist don't you know and they're discussing the fact of to leave an old Mar the two racist and anti Semites who weren't allowed into Israel again in politics this is the worst thing that you don't think that this is the politics themselves Chris the fact of the matter is these members of Congress have decided to stand up and speak out for the democratic caucus Nancy Pelosi can't even control these folks this has nothing to do with the color of their skin this is everything to do with the fact that they are supporting first organizations in Israel that would be nobody even knew what the BDS was before we started hearing about all this stuff we need to be very very careful here this is a reflection on politics is about elections this is about is about here in right and we I used to have taken over the Democratic Party hi Jack did from their own speaker in it interesting it's so interesting that you use the term for that too the only two Muslim women in Congress time you do the journalist the racist here in place on her mind is Musselman hi Jack that's the first thing that's on our minds because she's taking Muslim hi Jack she's going to try to project that now on the white nationalist the Republican strategist noticed him well that's interesting the first thing I interesting because you know the term hi Jack has never been used before ladies and gentleman it's the first time ever in its world in relation to the to Muslims but notice the journalists interesting that you would kana Tate hi jacking with my this is what the journalists just thinking about no brain mother's womb hi Jack terrorist that's what's on her brain but she'll try to projected on to someone else well really nothing hi jacking I beg to differ hi Jay park your remark on there okay that's a real interesting thing idea the credit card you can vote for me are you are right but the bottom line it's a great he's a look you know country are white men white men who think like you that is yes right right right right because of guys like me that's silly rhetoric it doesn't get you know when knowing how dangerous times are right now defending this nonsense calling people these well what's recent research these folks is paid full the white Republican evil strategy is was thinking Musselman hi Jackie never said it and the most dangerous people in the country are white men wait wait a once ability cradle well I'll push you though these maps when you used to be clear the catcher shows it down so we can have a rational conversation put you down the the one I have a rational coppers hello god your hi Jack to put first thing nobody really it's the first thing you know I'm smart the American people can't wait for me to come on to inform that there's waiting by their television sets form a cure it's interesting that you would conduct Tate hi Jack with the muzzle breaking news fifty six percent of the American people now agree with me that journalist is the enemy of the American people hi Kelly keep getting too good my point is starting to hurt your stomach yeah land all right god it's too good it's just too good ladies and gentleman what do we want to go next let's go to Bernie Sanders shall we the biggest load of crap that judges complete lies number one the **** were socialists okay so let's just make sure we put that right on the table you go to a wiki page you can go to a dead to a Webster's dictionary the socialist workers party but listen to Bonnie Sanders and get your butter and your venue rags and yeah you you can't beans and your beef jerky and make sure you start story ladies and gentleman because we're going to watch I'm Jewish my family came.

fifty six percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:50 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Making moves that maybe in normally wouldn't make and so forth and so on and you know but we what we find is the biggest mistake that people make when it comes to investing is investing from a motion on the mountain he motions and well I think a big part of that as as you know I just got a new designation of the behavioral financial adviser and through kind of that education process what I've learned is that if we are operating on our emotions they can get away from us so that what's important is to have a plan put it in place work that plan and the plan will work for you and we're here to help you with that plan because a lot of times you're looking at your own situation is really hard to see all of that you know you're you're too worked up with all the details and it's harder to see the bigger picture and that's where we come in well you know it's like that old saying I can't member the guys said you know I'm more concerned with the return of my mind I was will rise yeah of my money than on my money and you know I get that I've actually a clip I got to play this clip number five he's already about retirement is on the rise a brand new survey finds that over half fifty six percent of Americans are losing sleep over not having enough of a nest egg when they leave the work force so like I say emotions that's what keeps you up at night that's what makes him make moves and adjustments and so forth and so on sometimes doing the wrong thing but if you have your safe money set aside where you know that you've got your needs taken care of well then it's a lot easier to write out some of these peaks and valleys and that's what we specialize here and with yet he was talk radio we have the Triple Crown solution the raft strategy we're gonna talk about that the retirement approach free of tax that provides liquidity safety and a seven percent average of seven percent rate of return then we have the triple P. program which is a personal pension plan with several sort of Jules internally in that personal pension plan depending if you want gross depending if your focus more on liquidity or perhaps even income and then there's also legacy planning that you can utilize with the triple P. program and then the third that kind of subject that we talk about a lot here I'm not here is talk radio is what we call the triple a approach the asset accumulation access approach which is four A.'s rap that's for another day that approaches the last word it's total a approach okay so it's not a system get confused twister okay but in the final analysis it's means Hey Heidi access your attic assets whether that be in retirement or if you need him for other events in your life with the least amount of tax liability so that's kind of the other jewel that we focus on we want.

seven percent fifty six percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

1170 The Answer

02:56 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on 1170 The Answer

"Making moves that maybe in normally wouldn't make and so forth and so on and you know but we what we find is the biggest mistake that people make when it comes to investing is investing from a motion surrounds on our own the motions and well I think a big part of that as as you know I just got a new designation as a behavioral financial adviser and through kind of the education process what I've learned is that if we are operating on our emotions they can get away from us so that what's important is to have a plan put it in place work that plan and the plan will work for you and we're here to help you with that plan because a lot of times you're looking at your own situation is really hard to see all of that you know you're too you're too worked up with all the details yeah and it's harder to see the bigger picture and that's where we come in well you know it's like that old saying I can't remember the guys said you know I'm more concerned with the return of my my ours will rise of my money then on my money and you know I get that I've actually a clip I got a plane it's click number five is already about retirement is on the rise a brand new survey finds that over half fifty six percent of Americans are losing sleep over not having enough of a nest egg when they leave the workforce so like I say emotions that's what keeps you up at night that's what make sure make moves and adjustments and so forth and so on sometimes doing the wrong thing but if you have your safe money set aside where you know that you've got your needs taken care of well then it's a lot easier to ride out some of these peaks and valleys and that's what we specialize here and with yet heroes talk we do we have the Triple Crown solution the raft strategy we're going to talk about that the retirement approach free of tax that provides liquidity safety and a seven percent average of seven percent rate of return then we have the triple P. program which is a personal pension plan with their several sort of Jules internally in that personal pension plan depending if you want gross depending if your focus more on liquidity or perhaps even income and then there's also legacy planning that you can utilize with the triple P. program and then the third that kind of subject that we talked about a lot here I'm not here is talk radio is what we call the triple a approach the asset accumulation access approach which is four A.'s rat that's for another day that approaches the last word is total a approach okay so it's not it's just don't get confused home twister okay but in the final analysis it's means Hey Heidi access your act assets whether that be in retirement or if you need him for other events in your life with the least amount of tax liability so that's kind of the other jewel that we focus on we want.

seven percent fifty six percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

02:59 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Of our hearts are pale in and be the first caller to reserve your spot for ten W. C. B. M. six eighty one eight hundred W. CBM six eighty and you get the message which was see what and doctor liver new study out from the crime prevention research center that Sir John large group eighty nine percent of mass shootings between nineteen ninety eight and June of this year occurred in gun free zones there been twenty one mass shooters they're typically not typically religious eighty percent are at least twenty one years of age fifty six percent of them choose hand guns as the weapon of choice for their attack wives alone of all of the news thirteen percent of the time shot guns four percent of the time all but one a staggering statistic is that eighty nine percent of these mass shootings have occurred in gun free zones we've talked about this I like to see these kind of surveys taken one step further and tell us how many of these individuals if it can be known if it can be determined or on the SS are on a or the psychotropic drugs we've long talked about Frank we've interviewed experts on this nobody wants to seem to pay attention to this they always go for the gun you know that that that logic to me is like in order to get drunk drivers in order to tackle the problem of drunk driving in America today let's remove all sober drivers from the road that's the logic to take the guns away you're going to solve the problem of drug driving by taking all the sober law abiding citizens off the road handled it and a lot of these people that do get the guns are not all about young people now we're talk about teenagers it you'll you'll notice that many of them and get them not illegally mud from their parents should have them at home and they don't have them secure and this happens so often so it becomes a parental responsibility to and a lot of these cases whether these kids are on psychotropic drugs or not seven forty five percent of whatever you see the traffic and weather first with the update here's the king what not Johnson thank you Sean brought you is a service of the Baltimore boating center of the fire department just left the scene of the accident on the interlude right at the bridge at seven ninety five I'm waiting to see for getting traffic now in the left hand lane we still have a couple units in the median so you might want to just stay out of that left hand lane give them a little room to do what they have to do but for right now the back of his coming up from liberty road with some of the lanes open traffic is getting a little bit better there the outer loop of course can see it never jammed up there we were heavy anyway from seven ninety five going down through there were making a little progress now some lanes open on the interleukin a ninety five nothing out of the ordinary with the laser course south had both the harbor totals we continue their construction and earlier problems at the fort McHenry tunnel still backing us up south a lot of traffic heading to the key bridge and.

eighty nine percent six eighty one eight hundred W seven forty five percent fifty six percent thirteen percent twenty one years eighty percent four percent ten W
"fifty six percent" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

09:23 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Going to take a little bit of a detour from our normal activities here on the program. Normally I'm sharing with you. The latest and greatest news and information that is applicable to your personal finances. What I want to do now is something that's more, evergreen more timeless more basic and fundamental for your personal finances. And the reason I'm doing this is because of a survey that TIAA has produced that demonstrated only sixteen percent of Americans have a high level of financial literacy. And in the survey, they asked people, do you, understand the following words. Do you know what a stock is thirty five percent? Don't know what a stock is sixty percent. Don't know what capital gains and losses are and fifty six percent. Don't know what asset allocation is stocks capital gains and losses and asset allocation. So I want to share this with you, because this is fundamental as it gets to your efforts to create wealth. So let me just explain this to you. And let's see if what I'm about to tell you matches with what you're understanding has been because it has profound implications for your financial future. First of all gonna frame to you in this way. What business Mayan? What business is every financial advisor stockbroker financial planner in are we in the product, business, or are we in the service business? Most people. When I asked that question that are seminars raise their hand when they say they believe I'm in the service business because after all our advice is what they're paying for. But you know what if you really get down to the deepest most basic element of this? I'm in the product business because sure my advice matters. But if you think about it, my advice is telling you what to do with your money. Buying investments, and those investments are products. You're buying a stock, or a bond or a mutual fund, or you're buying a house, or you're buying gold coins or you're buying, whatever it is, you're choosing to buy. And at the end of the day, those are products. So in a weird way you could argue that it's sort of like going to a restaurant is the waiter, providing service. Yeah, but he's really selling a product. He's selling whatever's on the menu. And that's a product even though you're getting advice when you're asking what what's good today? What do you like best and what wine goes with this? The advice matters, of course. But if you don't implement the advice, if you never by the investments that were telling you to buy, then the advice really isn't that value is, it's the implementation that counts. And in the scheme of these things are two kinds of investments, stocks and bonds. In other words, stocks are an ownership you own a piece of the business. You only make money if. The business makes money. If the business goes broke Ugo broke, so you have a sink or swim, this pure American capitalism you provide money to a business. It can grow and if it doesn't succeed in the marketplace and goes Branko up. So is the value of your stock worthless? That's different from bond where you're lending money. To the business. The company is willing to pay you interest on that bond, and eventually return, your principal, you don't care whether the company makes money or not, as long as they're in business to repay the loan, that's all that matters to you about the way let me ask you this. What's the Bank CD is it a stock or a bond, a banks are typically deposit, which is it? It's a bond, your lending money to the Bank. They're paying you interest. The interest, you get has nothing to do with the prophets of the Bank, right? In other words, a Bank CDs kinda like a bond. Yeah. Of course, many important differences, but inherently it acts more like a bond than a stock when you buy a stock. Let's say that you buy it for ten bucks. And later, you sell it for twelve that two dollar profit is called a capital gain. Why call to profit? Why does the IRS insist on calling it a capital gain? I don't know. But they do use the word capital because that's another word for money. Why is it called a gain because you made money you got a two dollar gain two dollar profit and you have to pay taxes on that gain when you sell the stock if you don't sell the stock you don't pay the taxes, you only pay the tax after you sell it, by the way, if you die owning the stock your kids inherit the stock, and they don't have to pay the tax on that profit pretty cool. So if you are in your eighties, or nineties, or if you're in bad health, and you own an asset you probably shouldn't sell it. Die with it this way, your kids will get it without having to pay the capital gains tax, by the way, the amount of tax, you have to pay is based on how long you owned the stock, you want to own the stock for more than a year, so that you pay less in capital gains, taxes, and if you have a loss you buy the stock for ten bucks it falls to eight. Now you have a capital loss, and you get to deduct the loss on your tax return. In fact, if you have a gain in one stock, and a loss in the other, you can offset the two so that you only pay taxes on the net result. So capital gains and losses make a huge difference when investing in stocks in terms of how long you own the stock, how much the gains are how big the losses are all is a factor in effective asset management. And Finally, I used the word asset there. This is the. Thing that drives me crazy. About Jim Cramer? And money magazine. And kiplinger's and barons, and the Wall Street Journal and business week. Everybody who is out there telling you what stocks hot and what's not every night. If you watch Jim Cramer on CNBC, if you read all those publications on a weekly basis, or daily basis, they are always touting the stocks, they believe are going to go up in value. And in fact, in their view go up in value more than other stocks. Okay. Fine. I'm not going to quibble over the veracity of those recommendations. I'm not going to challenge, whether or not those predictions are any good most of the time. They're not. That's another conversation. But let's just assume that their recommendation is valid that you shouldn't fact do what they're telling you to do, and buy, whatever it is. They're telling you to buy. Here's what they never tell you. This is the problem. I have this is what frustrates me. They never tell you how much of it. To by they might say, oh, hey, apple is a great opportunity. You should by Amazon. You should really invest in delta. Hey, proctor. And gamble is a steel right now. I mean whatever the stock is whatever they happen to be touting. Okay, fine. I should buy stock in J J. But how much of my money of my total investments? I have one hundred percent of my money my one hundred percent might be worth more or less than your hundred percent. But we all have one hundred percent of our money, should I put all of it in that stock? They're telling me to buy, we should I put half of it or quarter of it or a third of it or five percent of it. How much should I put into one stock versus another how much money should I have in stocks and total as opposed to bonds, or real estate, or gold or oral or foreign securities, or government securities or cash? How much money should I have in each of these different asset classes, this is called asset allocation? How am I going to take my pie and slice it how many slices will I create and will I make each slice the same size or will I have different sizes for different slices? This is a key issue. Because the academic data tells us that the difference in returns is not which stock did you buy? But how much money did you put into it in the first place is this making sense. I hope so. You can get a lot more information on this in my first book the truth about money, which explains the concept of stocks versus Vons the understanding of the tax implication of your investments and building a portfolio that consists, many assets of different asset classes, constructing an asset allocation, according to the TIAA survey, most Americans don't understand what stocks are how capital gains and losses work or what asset allocation is. And if you don't understand these fundamental premises if you don't understand these basic concepts, you'll be limited in your ability to affectively save for your future..

Bank Jim Cramer TIAA advisor kiplinger Wall Street Journal Ugo principal CNBC IRS Amazon apple one hundred percent two dollar thirty five percent fifty six percent hundred percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:52 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"We have an interesting hour coming up. I'll tell you who our guests are going to be in just a second. Let me give you the latest numbers on our fan poll question. It's the obvious question. Who do you think is going to win the NBA championship? And still you fan say it's going to be the warriors getting fifty six percent of the fan. Vote forty four percent of say it's going to be the Toronto Raptors. So check it out and you'll find it on the homepage. Sports, byline dot com. Hearing into next week..

Toronto Raptors NBA forty four percent fifty six percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on New Player Has Joined

New Player Has Joined

03:26 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on New Player Has Joined

"Fifty six percent. Wow. That's exactly exactly. And then we follow up by asking that question. And you're the only one so far questioning what was Billy the kid's first nickname, I nickname. Yes, Billy, the kid. Kids, first nickname. That's a good question. Nick. If his name is nNcholas news. I don't know what was it? I have no idea. So I was Billy, the full grown man who murders people. It wasn't very specific changes to Billy the kid when they saw him wearing shorts wants question. What is the name of the game's protagonists? What is the name of? Oh my God. The kid he doesn't have one. Oh, this was a hard quiz. Summation. Brought it was. So open ended, I was like I didn't know if there was there more light when you read who it's you read anything about it. They say the unnamed boy, the unnamed. Yeah. I mean 'cause I you are just a piece of a blob. Yeah. You are. Yeah. In, in a way aren't we all just that's a good question? We kind of really. Yeah. Boom. And you think about it. So what is it? Magnets. How do they work question ten which one of these is not a way your character condign inside being mauled by dogs being captured by security machines being lit on fire in the incinerator or being blown apart by shock waves. Incinerator. Boom nailed e nail. Shockwave parts great that shockwave one. That's That's fun fun. talked with me a little bit. When way. I just joined the red. It sub read it a shockwave porn tastic, all just shock giant shockwaves. Oh, that's blowing up in the distance in like a. Yup. I think cozy room porn is one that I subscribe to Hosie room points pictures of cabins. And I'm like that look human porn great. It's all just beautiful pictures of people. Human points. It's like. The old man us said nothing sexual about it. It's just the greatest thing. Also the separate at porn. Fantastic. I wanna do Subra human porn. And it's all clearly just we're not aliens. Here's my question. Eleven what is strictly? What is delay in French circus? Oh, LA today, son circus. Sorry. It's sexy clown, clown. Oh, Got god. it got it number twelve. How many orbs are there to unplug an inside eight fourteen fuck you really? It's kind of nice Christ. That's crazy question. Thirteen question. Give us a secret give us a little secret secret younger anybody who you wanna secret. The no one else knew about me or about you about me, what's the secret about me is man, this is because I had like a dating podcast for like seven years. I've told everything the man, what do I have any Sikh? Any secrets? Let's see any secrets. Open book. I literally an open book, people know this one, I think maybe they don't it's probably not top of mind, when they think, when they go me, okay? I didn't brush my teeth the entire time. I was in third grade. The entire time for the entire year. I didn't brush my teeth. I like your fully.

Billy Boom Nick Subra Hosie Fifty six percent seven years
"fifty six percent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:49 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Listening to Red Eye Radio from the pilot flying j studio. And he is Carly I'm Gary McNamara. Eight six six ninety Red Eye. What you know one thing I wanted to address on Friday. And again, we just never got the chance because they're are just so many things going on. And and it seemed believe it or not even that was very busy weekend. News wise, it seemed that there was a little bit of law in in the political rhetoric. I just want to address one thing here. And this is on the poles. I frequently get asked how come all the polls show that the disapproval rating of the president's job performance is higher than his approval ratings except for the rash. And polling the constantly has been showing the president's approval rating. I think now it's up to fifty one percent, right? Which is really good. You saw for the approval for the economy. Fifty six percent, Democrats are we'll get to this just a moment, obviously worried that the economy is is is doing better. And so they're trying to give credit or Saint things like, well, they're not all living wage jobs. You can tell that the desperation is is setting in right now. But people wanna know I've had a few people questioned me and say, and so I think it's something that's out there. How come rash missing is different because the rash bits and polling does likely voters all the rest of the polling, and I did this on Friday. I looked it up just to make sure I was going to be talking about it on the air every single poll except Rasmussen uses registered voters and one uses all voters not all voters everybody, whether you're voter or not. Whether you're registered to vote or not they use everybody. Well, that one's way off that number as to who people. You know, what they think on the the issues as to what likely voters do likely voters? You'll see that all the polling on the the the the president's by the time we get to a year from now probably fourteen months from now will all be likely voters. There's a reason for it. They're more accurate. So you're seeing all these registered voters polls right now of Biden over Trump Sanders over Trump Buddha jazz over Trump Harris over Trump Aurora over Trump by some pretty large margins. Those are all registered voter polls. You see the approval polling all showing that the the president. Here's a the NBC news Wall Street Journal poll, disapproval fifty one to forty six percent. Let me see here. Just a Harvard Harris poll fifty four Forty-six disapproval. And.

president Trump Harris Red Eye Trump Aurora Red Eye Radio Trump Sanders Carly Trump Saint Harvard Harris Wall Street Journal pilot flying j studio Gary McNamara NBC Rasmussen Biden Fifty six percent fifty one percent forty six percent fourteen months
"fifty six percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:55 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Weeknights at says on Washington's for Washington comes to talk. Distinct to Red Eye Radio from the pilot flying j studios. And he is currently I'm Gary McNamara. Eight six six ninety redeye what you know one thing I wanted to address on Friday. And again, we just never got the chance because there are just so many things going on. And and it seemed believe it or not even though it was very busy weekend. News wise, it seemed that there was a little bit of lull in the in the political rhetoric. I just want to address one thing here. And this is on the polls, I frequently get asked how come all the polls show that the disapproval rating of the president's job performance is higher than his approval ratings except for the rash. Missing. Polling the constantly has been showing the president's approval rating. I think now it's up to fifty one percent, right? Which is really good. And you saw for you know, the approval for the economy. Fifty six percent, Democrats are we'll get to this just a moment, obviously worried that the economy is is is doing better. And so they're trying to give bomb credit or saying things like, well, they're not all living wage job. Jobs, and you can tell that the desperation is is setting in right now. But people want to know, I've had a few people questioned me and say, and so I think it's something that's out there. How come rash missing is different? Because the rash. And polling does likely voters all the rest of the polling, and I did this on Friday. I looked it up just to make sure I knew I was going to be talking about it on the air every single poll except Rasmussen uses registered voters and one uses all voters, excuse me, not all voters everybody whether you're vote or not. Whether you're registered to vote or not they use everybody. Well, that one's way off that number as to who people. You know, what they think on the the issues as to what likely voters do likely voters? You will see that all the polling on the the the the president's by the time we get to a year from now probably fourteen months from now, we'll all be likely voters. There's a reason for it. They're more accurate. So you're seeing all these registered voters polls right now Biden over Trump Sanders over Trump Buddha Jesolo over Trump Harris over Trump Orrock over Trump by some pretty large margins. Those are all registered voter polls. You see the approval polling all showing that the the president. Here's a the NBC news Wall Street Journal poll, disapproval fifty one to forty six percent. Let me see here. Just a Harvard Harris poll fifty four Forty-six disapproval..

president Trump Trump Harris Trump Buddha Jesolo Washington Gary McNamara Trump Sanders Red Eye Radio Harvard Harris Rasmussen Wall Street Journal pilot flying j studios NBC Biden Fifty six percent fifty one percent forty six percent fourteen months
"fifty six percent" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

05:05 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Who bring energy and talent and faith in the future. Often they bring a special love of freedom because they have seen how life works without it. It helps to remember that America's immigrant history. Mater, should we are? Amid all the complications of policy. May we've never forget that immigration is a blessing and a strength. It is legal immigration. Everybody wants it. Yeah. And I the one thing I would say to President Bush, which is no one has stepped up to change the fact that we give over a million green cards a year, we are very unique country. The Trump administration hasn't changed any of that. We're all bracing the positive aspects of immigration it CPAC three or four times. The president says we need more labor in this country. And also what's going on Kellyanne Conway, and I've never met George Conway. I mean, I've met him a couple times, you know, he's not an intimate of mine. I don't Kelly Kelly, and it was on the board CPAC for years, and I you know, I guess I just look at it and say there's kind of a gaudiness to being in the public limelight. And I wish them some privacy in their marriage. Seeking to her husband is seeking the spotlight. Let me just tell you this. I get a lot of bratty points around the White House with my wife for for the president because I've tried to help her. I want her to succeed. Yeah. Why she's there because she's an America wants to help her president? And I'm all for it. And I think that's the job of a spouse shops, a couple of things suppressants got a few good about this poll to a degree on the CNN poll says seventy one percent of the country grade the economy, high fifty one over fifty percent give the president a positive review of that. So he's responsible. But when it comes to budgeting Trump's ratings for the budget are deeply negative fifty six percent disapprove and thirty percent thirty four percent approve. And I guess they might be looking at the deficit, and they might be looking at the budget. He just submitted perhaps, I think that's wrong. I think that wouldn't Pete when it comes to the budget. The reason why such a mixed bag Brian is because everybody wants their spending. Like, you said, these Republican senators that are saying, yeah, let's build a wall. But then they're saying, hey, but don't touch my military construction progress programs in my state. So the budget's kind of a loser, politically, it's how we elected reelect presents especially reelect presidents is the strike the economy. So those beginning numbers when you talk about over seventy percent of Americans saying that they're pleased with the economy that is the number one way a president gets really, right? And the growth is unemployment is just over three percent. You have another million jobs that are available food stamps that fourteen year low. So these are posture saying is there are more job opening. Yes, there are people to fill those jobs. Oh questions is this is historic. It's it's a misgivings match to right end the drug problem. We have a lot of Americans that aren't ready to enter the workforce, we need more Americans to get off the sidelines and enter this workforce in our economy will take probably don't realize this. Well, you probably do one of the few that Ronald Reagan at this point in his first term. Had had a forty one percent approval rating President Bush excuse me, President Trump has forty two percent. Also, Bill Clinton had forty four percent approval rating point and they both went on to win the Obama Clinton. Reagan George W Bush's a little bit of an outlier because it was still a right after nine eleven or soon thereafter, you look at all those presidents who got reelected down. Trump is right around the same zone as they were. So when people talk about polls in the president's approval ratings. It's it's important to remember. He's in a very very good spot match lapis here, Jamie diamond, I I was a joy listening to him. I know that I don't think he was treated too. Well by the previous administration, I think they basically had to pay ransom fee. Right. So no companies retrieved well by the previous administration except Google. Yes. Who turned down a Pentagon contract now working for China's military. Yeah, that's disgusting. It can't happen. I don't even know how that's allowed. How is that allowed? I mean, I don't understand the international rules of business. You cannot be helping an adviser. Well, the the the administration has something to say about that. And I'm sure that they are going to be reneging on some licenses. Jamie diamond waiting yesterday on the economy and this concerns because you I mean number one, you've got a big heart. It's not just about Washington, Los Angeles and New York and New York is about everybody else who throughout the country are they benefiting cut one. The American economy is growing twenty percent of the last ten years. One of the reasons you see all these ridiculous numbers should have been forty percent, a normal recovery. We've been forty percent. And we've made a list of all the reasons why infrastructure bed taxation litigation to regulation stops the formation small business. But a big one is skills. And this one is something that is among the best in the world. And now, we're kind of not even close to Switzerland or Germany, and he went on.

president President Bush President Trump America Jamie diamond Reagan George W Bush Kellyanne Conway Kelly Kelly Mater Ronald Reagan Bill Clinton CNN White House Google Switzerland Pete Brian New York Obama Clinton
"fifty six percent" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

11:20 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on KGO 810

"For Medicare for all at fifty-six percent. But when asked if that means it would lead to delays in getting medical tests and treatment seventy percent opposed. It threatens the current Medicare program sixty percent oppose that and if it requires most Americans to pay more in taxes sixty percent opposed. Here is provide Medicare for all taxes would have to go up to pay for it. While quality Joyce and access to care would go down. All right here is what I mean. The American voters are squarely in favor of this policy until they know the first thing about it. Yeah. We don't need the healthcare. Guru. We need Thomas Jefferson and John Adams in here to explain whether or not democracy can work where people are whether or not people are smart enough to govern themselves direct democracy because that is very troubling. Isn't that stunning? Isn't that stunning? Fifty six percent are in favour of surgery until you mentioned that they have to cut you open to do it. Then seventy percent or against it. Right then. So Craig let's get into the guts of the most interesting part of the stuff you sent us to me. Was the question of how much each patient costs per year? Right. The various ways medical care provided through the government or private insurance in America. And how misleading those numbers can be. Can you run that down? I kind of quick and we'll jump in now. Yeah. And think about this as I'm going through this think about the current way just think about that poll, we just heard in the current way the media and the public works and why getting to the end of the story. I think the punchline is we will end up socialized by twenty thirty which is what I've said all along in here. You have been saying that it's bad for my business. It's not a self. That is not something. I am hoping for obviously that's where I think we're going. So if you look at the cost per person of person on Medicaid, remember, Medicaid is for is what we do for the people of low income. It's only three thousand five hundred dollars per person per year. Boy, that's really efficient medical care. That's right. Now, if you look at the cost per person in the V A per person treated, the VA likes to talk about per person covered. But there are millions of people that never get in and get treatment in a given year. So if you look at just I heard about that person treated, it's ninety seven fifty per year. Now, still let's less than ten. It's not bad. It's not bad. You're right now, if you look at the cost of Medicare again remember now Medicare is for the oldster, so it's gonna generally cost a little bit more because you're dealing with the elder population thirteen thousand five hundred per year. And then when you look at what an employer pays on average nationwide. It's also thirteen thousand five hundred per year. So a lot of people would look at that and say, well, wait a minute. If you're paying thirteen thousand five hundred for Medicare, and you're paying thirteen thousand five hundred already for employer coverage. Why can't we just move those dollars around and rollout Medicare for all? Because it's the same overall cost structure as employer coverage. Okay. And here comes the great part the numbers behind the numbers. Yeah. Now, this is the part where it gets hard. And where I predict politicians will the unable to cut through and the media and the public will not understand. We have a phenomenon in healthcare called the Medicare price shift, and basically it's driven because legislatively for thirty plus years now, Medicare and Medicaid are only allowed to inflate at one percent per year. So what a doctor gets paid to treat. You can only be one percent more next year than what he received this year. If it's within Medicare and Medicaid. All right, however, healthcare clearly goes up by four to five percent per year every year just raw healthcare inflation. So what does that mean? Well, it means you have to take the thirty to forty percent of the population that's on private medicine, private healthcare. And that's where the negotiation happened. So instead of increasing the cost of your private insurance by five four to five percent each year. It has to go up eight to ten percent every year to account for the fact that otherwise hospitals and doctors would be making less than it costs them to treat you this is what we call the hidden tax within Medicare the cost-shift. So just to summarize first time, I've understood why that happens. That's interesting. Tell me if I got this right, Craig? Yep. So you have your universe of people who need healthcare everybody on the big government healthcare plans. The government is reimbursing the doctors at below their costs. And it's I mean, it's. Way less in the case of its Medicare. Right, Medicaid, the low income one sometimes pays half of what a raw cost is to a doctor. Right. But they have to take at least some of those patients by law. So they have to take some of them. I wouldn't say by law. But politically it's necessary. You can't just say, I'm not gonna take any government healthcare. Kaiser, for instance, announced single you out Kaiser, but yeah, it would lose favor with the government the way it would be disastrous. So anyway, all these medical companies are taking losses essentially, not getting compensated enough to keep the doctors, employed and doctors are leaving the industry in the drove somebody has to pay super premium extra. That's right to keep that going, and that's private health insurance consumers, and it's just become right now where the amount we pay as a private employer is about Mirroring. Exactly what Medicare is go figure. Now, that's. Why these people are starting to say, let's just go Medicare for all because on the surface, everything looks like the same cost. But the reality is so one way to think about it is if a medical procedure costs, a dollar, okay. Medicaid, the low income one is only reimbursing like sixty five cents on that dollar Medicare the one we do for old stirs reimburses about eighty five cents on that dollar private healthcare reimburses about one hundred and thirty percent of that dollar buck thirty buck thirty. So every time every year that goes forward next year Medicare is going to go up by one percent year. Plan's gonna go up by nine percent. It's going to keep marching forward 0 to match healthcare inflation in why this really matters in terms of public policy is if you're trying to figure out what Medicare for all would cost for instance. That's right. Is vastly more than the cost per person times, the number of people who'd be involved because the private insurance industry, which is subsidizing all of this pouring money to make all those medical things possible at the cost that will be eliminated and Kamla Harris's world. And so all of a sudden you sign up for Medicare for all in it is, you know, thirty percent more expensive for whatever. Then you even thought it was going to be making perfectly clear, you believe Howard Schultz and Michael Bloomberg or more right than Kamla Harris on their predictions, abundantly more right one other thing people aren't repeating in this latest Kamala Harris issue is remember ObamaCare on paper is scheduled to cost us two trillion dollars over ten years. Okay. When we price out Medicare for all healthcare, economists and actuaries hired by the federal government. Not me say that cost is thirty two trillion over ten years. Oh, my sixteen fold right? Yeah. Right. Wow. So, but I think a lot of our listeners might get hung up on this, especially people who've never heard you before because you said at the beginning, you think we're going to be socialized medicine by twenty thirty within ten years. Roughly, why do you say that? Because that's not your wish what you think is going to happen. So you get paid to figure out what you think is gonna happen. I I get my compensation lies in the fact that I'm accurate for employers. Look, I say that just because of somebody who has read or well, read Huxley and read these novels and red on rand and now sees what's happening in the modern media where everything has to be a Twitter bite. And if the Twitter by is private employer healthcare costs thirteen five per person and Medicare costs thirteen for person. Why do we have profit on people sickness? Let's get rid of that. And put everybody that wins the Twitter by wins. The the explanation of the Medicare costs shift in the inflation of prices over here squeezing the balloon and making a fat over there that doesn't win politically unless we have somebody incredibly gifted who's able to make that case on a national level. And I just haven't seen that happen in twenty years, a politician. I don't even know if that would exist in the modern attention span, anyway, I don't even know if it's possible. I don't know if anybody's got the patients for an explanation, right Craig got walls, Craig the healthcare guru is with us. Yeah. The siren song of quote, unquote, free is just ear resistible two governments into people to voters and the idea that for instance, over in Great Britain are close allies, a modern society, they're not paying for medical care at it's free. I mean number one, nothing's free. We're Canada or candidate. Right. We got this great note from listener. I don't know if you heard it the other day she was talking about living in England. And how there is the cheap crappy unresponsive abusive like the V A on a bad day like the post office on a bad day government, healthcare, or if you have the money, you have private doctors who treat you like kings and queens. And that will be the situation in the United States. And I would submit to you for a lot of people who are working class people or or struggling the quality of their healthcare will get worse abundantly. So where this goes, by the way, which we haven't actually talked a lot about my years on the show is we can't afford Medicare for all they can say that they could get elected on it. Like, I've heard you guys talking about is maybe ASC's goal where we could end up is Medicaid for all. Now, remember, Medicaid is the low income one that pays doctors something like sixty cents on the dollar. That's when we ended up with the English system where the the amount of doctors that take it as less than a third of all doctors, and those that actually get good care are the ones that by this concierge care of over and above what the state, Medicaid is the one that the current stats. Are you have better health results without than with it? University. Studies done on full states that show your health outcome is is maybe the same. Maybe worse. If you have because it takes because it's a false sense of security, and you think you have coverage, but it takes so long to get in that things get worse. That's interesting. We got another note from a beloved listener BJ who's a vet and has skin cancer just called and they said come on in and may skin cancer. And that's the VA the VA in some places trying really hard. But it's in dire. Need a reform, and that's a very small universe. Yeah. That's compared to the population of the United States in preparation for this morning. I did a little research on the VA. And what I found was a couple interesting stats that you guys will love one is the VA reported recently, the VA reported their average wait time is eight days for a primary care doctor when that was independently verify verified by an auditor it was twenty seven days. Holy cow. So then the VA put in this new care pro. Graham, this new choice program that said, look if your weight's going to be more than thirty used to be thirty. Now, it's twenty days, you can go out and see another doctor. You can go out and see a private doctor. Well, that auditor also found out that the average wait time in that program is fifty two days because of all the bureaucracy involved get approval to get the twenty days of all the paperwork to get.

Medicare Medicaid VA United States Craig Twitter Joyce Thomas Jefferson auditor Canada England Kamala Harris Kamla Harris John Adams Graham Great Britain
"fifty six percent" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Program. Normally I'm sharing with you the latest and greatest news and information that is applicable to your personal finances. What I want to do. Now is something that's more. Evergreen more timeless more basic and fundamental for your personal finances. And the reason I'm doing this is because of a survey that TIAA has produced that demonstrated only sixteen percent of Americans have a high level of financial literacy, and in the survey, they asked people do you understand the following words? Do you know what a stock is thirty five Don't know what a stock is sixty percent. Don't know what capital gains and losses are. And fifty six percent. Don't know what asset allocation is stocks, capital, gains and losses and asset allocation, so I want to share this with you because this is as fundamental as it gets to your efforts to create wealth. So let me just explain this to you. And let's see if what I'm about to tell you matches with what your understanding has been because it has profound implications for your financial future. First of all, I'm gonna frame it to you in this way. What business M I N? What business is every financial advisor stockbroker financial planner in are we in the product business or are we in the service business? Most people when I asked that question that are seminars raise their hand when they say they believe I'm in the service business because after all our advice is what they're paying for. But you know, what if you really get down to the deepest most basic element of this. I'm in the product business because sure my advice matters. But if you think about it, my advice is telling you what to do with your money. Buying investments and those investments are products, you're buying a stock or a bond or a mutual fund or you're buying a house or you're buying gold coins..

TIAA advisor fifty six percent sixteen percent sixty percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

What Next | Daily News and Analysis

03:08 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

"I do think the thing when Democrats look at the Ross Perot candidacy and think about Howard Schultz with they're really seeing is someone who is able to peel off nineteen percent of the vote. And what that could mean. Yeah. I mean, so the democratic argument, and I think it's plausible. I I don't I don't know. But the democratic argument is basically take a poll right now Donald Trump's approval rating, and you'll find probably a majority say they disapprove of his of his handling of the job. And there was another poll. I just saw this morning. ABC news Washington Post poll, say fifty six percent of people say they definitely would not vote for Trump in twenty twenty right now. So I think Democrats just look at those numbers, and they say, okay, the numbers are there to beat Trump. The the only thing that could possibly screw it up is if those numbers get divvied up if you got, you know, two candidates three candidates, whatever it is who are sort of competing for that. You know, I definitely won't vote for Trump vote. So from. The democratic standpoint. That's why you can't have him in the race. He could just get only siphoned off votes that would otherwise go to Trump the other theory of it, then I'm open to and again, I think it's plausible. We just don't know is how many voters remember we call them in twenty sixteen the reluctant Trump voters and in like him, they didn't they wanna vote for him. But in the end they checked his name off anyway because they didn't wanna have Hillary Clinton as president. They were essentially they were voting against Hillary Clinton. They were voting against the Democratic Party might have even been voting against the system, but they ship. Trump's name off even though they didn't like him, even though it's not something they wanted to do. There's a scenario. I think it's it's not implausible that those same voters are kind of up for grabs in the homestretch twenty twenty. And if you've got a guy like Howard Schultz out there, maybe in a way, they weren't with Hillary Clinton, those reluctant Trump voters are willing to go and vote for they're not willing to go all the way over and vote for a democrat. But they're willing to abandon Trump and vote for Scholtz and in that case. Maybe instead of you know, being a drain on people who who who would otherwise vote democratic maybe it ends up becoming this this sort of halfway house for reluctant Trump voters, and it actually cuts into Trump's side, that's one of the things with these. I think the history of these third party candidacies. There are sumptious about how these these candidates are going to draw their votes that don't always fully match up with what ends up happening. I mean Schultz's said he wants to run as an independent. He's also a billionaire. So it means he can kind of avoid some of the checks and balances of the party system. But can we talk a little bit about? What may what running is an independent really means? And how difficult it is. Yeah. No. I mean, I it's something as simple as ballot access. You know, every state has different, you know, different rules on how to get your name on the ballot in the November election. Some of them are real easy. Some of them are very hard. It costs a lot of money. Takes a lot of time a lot of resources and even these establishment, you know, third party third. Party that we have in this country like the green party the libertarian party. Even we'll have trouble getting on all fifty state ballots. It's not a given. It's not on a Matic..

Donald Trump Howard Schultz Trump Democratic Party Hillary Clinton libertarian party Ross Perot ABC Washington Post president Scholtz fifty six percent nineteen percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"While we are optimistic that automated systems for driverless cars may have the potential to reduce or even eliminate crashes in the future that utopic vision is still likely decades away, if we don't change the status quo until driverless cars are ubiquitous motor vehicle crashes will kill hundreds of thousands of people injured millions and more and cost our society. Billions of dollars advocates report challenges the notion that driverless cars are the ultimate an imminent solution. It offers ready and reliable solutions in a twofold approach. I all states should adopt a sixteen laws outlined in the report second technologies that are available now and shown to by data to work must be fully utilized, for example, automatic emergency. Breaking known as he can reduce front to rear crashes with injuries by fifty six percent, this dramatic reduction and crosses should be the proof needed to. Get this technology into all new cars now and not just sold in luxury models are high end vehicles. Other crashes. Other technology like lane departure warning and blind spot. Detections also resulted in major press reductions on the path to autonomous vehicles these technologies can only be saving lives, but they could also help instil consumer confidence that advanced technologies can save lives. The question of how to eliminate motor? Vehicle crashes is not an unanswerable one. We know what to do an act strong laws and deployed prevent technology. This will bring about.

fifty six percent
"fifty six percent" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

08:10 min | 3 years ago

"fifty six percent" Discussed on KGO 810

"You're listening to calbears basketball on K G O eight ten. Four zero six to go here at Haas pavilion. Arizona eighty cow fifty nine. In the first half and start to slip away at the end of her staff and start the second half. They couldn't figure out a way to stop Arizona with three forty five to play in the first half. It was just a six point game. And then they ended up getting a three point play. Bye. Dozen at the end of the final three forty five of the first half. Really kind of did in the bears then they were going to struggle a pill the rest of the way, and there is only came out started in the second half played. Well, and kinda got it up to fifteen sixteen points, pretty early uphill struggle. The rest of the way for the bears just assuming that the twenty four the only player for the bears in double figures. Tough tough guy. Bogging both ends really defensively they struggle trying to stop Arizona. The cats really red hot here in the second half thirteen of eighteen from the kiosk seventy percent shooting. Fifty six percent for the game. Chase jeeter eight of eleven twenty three points, nine rebounds. Springs up having a career high here tonight at Haas. Verse Selo on the right wing those back topped Coleman. Marcelo gets back catches moving around. On the outside Coleman up top. Marcelo move it. Tree back to Barcelona little space and gets into the paint elevates. And it's a little jumper. One of the things that has hurt air Zona in recent years as far as dancing to the NCAA tournament is they've struggled against zone defenses in looks like Sean Miller done a much better job getting these guys get into the right place the right areas where this team Kelly gets the ball or can the paint shot. Misfires Bradley in their gets it back and gets fouled. He goes back up with ball gonna be. I relieve commits foul sophomore glossy. Listen. We're still early in the conference season. But just based on your what Shawn Miller had to work with coming into the years for his his roster. What happened in the off season? I think he's done one of his better jobs with Steve so far. He's got this team undefeated countenance play. They got a road. Sweep the third straight year. They swept the bay area schools up here. Matt, bradley. This is not a free throw. Eighty two sixty three ten to go. Dolman with the ball between the circles get up. Work a little bit of shot clock. Now, he'll drift to the left tobacco Barcelo at the top. Tree was down to the corner. And that pass I don't know what I was thinking that he could fire it through a four sets of hands. But I'll get swatted at abounds. Arizona. Inbound Tobin on the baseline. Bersell up top was back. Coleman left wing. Lee baseline shot won't go down suing grabs it. Bring it up. To forty to go. Austin twin his legs to the free throw line off the front of the rim in rolls off the right side are celery bounds. Coleman. He'll walk his way back between the center circles to twenty two to go eighty two sixty Arizona. There's your you chant from your contingent here. And Pullman almost as almost one out of bounds. They cut the nice job to catch it. Now. He's gonna toss it up to on the shot clock. And that one goes out of bounds off lease. So there's get the ball with two or three to go. Smith comes in Coleman can be done for the night. He played. Well, I didn't play very well. A good addition to this ball club as unofficially. I thought he ran the show while we're going for five assists, thirteen points. I thought he did a really good job for Arizona and the transfer from Sam not stand. Close be brothers stand in sample. Russillo. Commits Fallon Austin. Fares to the line. You'll get a bear. Going to be the first time in a long time. The bears haven't shied eighty percent or better for the free throw line. We we get spoiled. Yeah. I mean, they're still pretty decent tonight. You know, right now where they ought to be sixteenth to twenty three officially. Got a little spoiler missing knows early in the ball game. It takes took some confidence away. Does the needle? We talk about not just your numbers. But when you get those numbers, and what that can do to the complexion of a game and the free throws of kept them in so many games that just a few too many one for twos. Earlier Zona from the ball around deep three ball nothing. But an airball is with thirty Gilbert Arizona gets back Aycot now and shoots an air ball our into. I like to refer to as lunchtime basketball, Santa pack, garbage time. Hey cuts just gonna destroy his next three. Maybe should be his last three six twenty coming in. Austin over to Bradley. That expect Perez. Paris goes down to Kelly and Kelly swatted from behind by late. We came in in a hurry and denied that one from mine that it claimed Marcello in for a little reverse layup, and there's fans in attendance applauding that one gotten hurt east running back to the little Hitchings get along, but he's a powerfully built young man or body got strong legs and again two-time player of the year in Arizona, eighty four sixty two and lead just dominating inside right now swats that one off the ends of terrace Austin, he's capable they. They really like how he's coming along. Didn't get a lot of playtime last year. But just a really strong powerful young man from LA six seven. So he gets the ball bounce twice up at three in connection with the net ties his career I at twenty seven last year Washington at twenty seven tonight good for him. Justice was productive tonight. But not enough of the other bears able to chip in. Then this one all Arizona. Wildcats tack on another cosmetic three that went off the end of Dylan Smith. Eighty seven sixty five shot clock is off twenty five twenty four twenty three were wine in it down here at Haas. Whiten Jones says no shot. Justin's got a chance to get thirty years. I think when you behind you try to score when your head you say, that's it. He's not gonna shoot it though and are guilty. Like the question said not to. He didn't. And there's the horn. Eighty seven sixty five. Arizona wins it tonight over cow back with the post game show calbears sports network from learfield. He bring a message. From the king is.

Arizona Coleman Bradley Haas pavilion Haas Austin Kelly Dylan Smith Gilbert Arizona Marcelo Sean Miller NCAA Shawn Miller Fallon Austin Selo Barcelona Dolman Whiten Jones Tobin Zona