20 Burst results for "Galbraith"

"galbraith" Discussed on Live Happy Now

Live Happy Now

04:05 min | 3 months ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Live Happy Now

"This week. We're celebrating friendships and learning how to build stronger connections. I'm your host paula phelps. And today i'm joined by molly galbraith. Founder of the girls gone strong fitness movement and author of the new book. Strong women lift each other up. Molly looks at how supporting one another creates a ripple effect that generates new opportunities and deepen relationships. Let's hear more about how she discovered the superpower called friendship and how all of us can improve our own relationships. Molly welcome to live happy. Now thank you so much. Follow on thrilled to be here. You know you've got an important topic for us to talk about and in a minute we're gonna be talking about the power of friendship and connection but i really wanted to talk before we dive completely into that like why it is so important to you to have a support each other so early on in my life i experienced probably like a lot of women girls some instances of bullying and actually jumping in and being a bully at times and just really wanting to feel as though our belonged was part of the group in part of the in crowd i grew up the one scarcity in my life so my dad was an activist and politician in what he was. Activists for was not super popular at the time and didn't have a lot of money and records divorce tumultuous childhood where i had to switch schools didn't have friends and didn't have cool clothes in this dad that some of the other parents of the kids thought maybe weren't suitable for the kids to be friends with me and things like that so i just struggled along growing up with wanting to belong one connection and wanting to be part of a group of people and i know now as an adult that i have the language i wanted to be loved for who i was and i was really struggling missing that in my early years will. What's interesting is so many times..

paula phelps molly galbraith Molly This week today one connection
"galbraith" Discussed on Self Made Man

Self Made Man

02:26 min | 4 months ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Self Made Man

"We've just got to get to a place where we know is cleaned from the get go and they keep it that way and so. That's what we did. We bought a new construction home. Put a bunch of technology into the ac system to keep the humidity levels really low and to sterilize the air and ever since that. I've seen a huge improvement. Energy levels have gotten better. Memory has gotten better. Sleep has gotten better but the falling asleep is still an. It's still a challenge but it's definitely moving in the right direction and so can you tell us know from the very beginning. What happens to someone like myself. Who goes through a severe reaction to a toxic mold exposure. Why did that happen with me. Versus somebody else in y. Can i now smell mold. Whenever i walk into a house or room when most people are just completely unaffected by. It's still yeah. Sure and this is. The kicker is at thirty percent up to thirty percent of population has a genetic sensitivity to mold in it. specifically micro-toxins is at a part of the mole that causes the on us that we inhale and so that seventy percent could live in the same old environment that you're in and have no troubles whatsoever and are not sensitive unless they were exposed to a really large dose than they may have some mild symptomology. So that's the first thing is that you're genetically sensitive and then you're in the environment for period of time and the longer end sicker. You can get 'em when you get this such a strong response. There is something that occurs. Were your limbic system becomes dysfunctional and as a result of when your body is exposed to a threat the normal processes that the cell of specifically the mighty connor which makes her energy shuts down so it can preserve energy in. Say for example. For when there's a pathogen like a virus that comes in so doesn't hijack your own injured energy-making material and so shuts down and that's a normal process for period of time till the threat passes and then it will recycle into where the mitochondria become active again but for some unknown reason a portion of patients stay in the cell danger response so then the only thing only way the body knows to response as as if it's under constant threats of that constant fighter flight you fell and then being now particularly sensitive the other symptoms. You'll see that nothing. The patient doesn't get better no.

thirty percent seventy percent first thing to thirty percent
"galbraith" Discussed on Self Made Man

Self Made Man

07:25 min | 4 months ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Self Made Man

"So there's a very good chance that you've heard my mold story over the past few years and how it completely turned my life upside down and some very very dramatic ways but what you probably don't know as just how big of a problem toxic mold is becoming. It's estimated that fifty percent of all homes are currently infected with mold and that twenty five percent of the global food supply contains poisonous micro-toxins that molds produce some of the foods that contain the highest levels of topic. Mold are items that you're probably eating on a daily basis. Not as coffee and any type of nut so if you're having your daily starbucks if you're drinking coffee or any kind of protein bar that contains peanuts almonds any kind of nuts. You are most likely ingesting micro-toxins now most people's bodies can clear these toxins out successfully as long as their exposure level doesn't exceed their bodies capacity. Which is what happened. In my case if your exposure level gets too high well it's going to overcome your body's detox system and that's when things quickly take a turn for the worse now what's really interesting. Is that one in four. Americans are missing the gene that allows their body to eliminate micro-toxins altogether and that can lead to all kinds of problems including chronic inflammation. Autoimmune diseases arthritis. Asthma skin rashes. Chronic coughing and bronchitis adrenal fatigue brain fog memory loss low libido depression and all kinds of other neurological problems. In fact toxic. Mold is now considered far more dangerous than his specis or lead based paints. But you don't see toxic legal cases popping up left and right like you did in those industries because it made them nearly impossible to prosecute why while there's two primary reasons i is that mold is a naturally occurring part of the earth's biosphere rather than a man made substance that was produced by a company. Second is because it would literally destroy the united states real estate and insurance markets overnight. You can imagine what it would look like for a lawyer to walk into any building in the country with a simple multitask which is going to provide a positive result in at least fifty percent of the buildings in the country and then they sue the builder or the owner will the economic kavak. That would ensue would be unimaginable. Every building downtown in any kind of city especially along the coast or southern america would have you know yellow biohazard tape put up and be closed off. It would be an unprecedented event so with that in mind. There is a very good chance that you are somebody in. Your family is currently suffering from health challenges that are a result of mold exposure and they have absolutely no idea that that's the case. Now i would not wish what i went through on my worst enemy so this podcast interview is one way. I can share my experience with others in order to give them hope and the resources that they need in order to heal and get their lives back to help me do that. I'm joined by one of the many amazing doctors that have had a chance to work with during my journey. Doctor right up milanovic galbraith. So dr reiko is board-certified functional medicine doctor. And she specializes in helping toxic mold patients and she's very very good at what she does so. Please help me. Welcome dr ikea as we dive into this fascinating topic. That is going to impact somebody in your life in in your family right now. Here today dr ikea. Welcome to the podcast. I'm so excited to have you on the show today. Thanks for that lovely introduction. I am so excited to be here and to spread my message. Thank you so much for joining us today. You are one of a handful of superhero physicians who've shown up in my life over the last three years that have helped me really heal and recover from this toxic mold. Infection that caused a brain injury in a bunch of nervous system dysfunction in all kinds of stuff and this has been the hardest thing that i've ever been through but also one of the most enlightening and empowering believe believe it or not in the work that it has forced me to do. And i wanted to have you on the show today because this is a problem that has popping up in more and more people's lives my friend. James went through a serious mold infection. After he heard about mine he had a bleeding brain. He was literally on his way to his deathbed it was very scary time and i've probably had three or four other friends in the last few months end up with the same type of serious illness to where it got to the point where they having significant physical symptoms and all of them have had to move their homes and leave their homes at least once and so. This is an area of your specialty. You've been helping me come through this process as well so i wanted you to come on the show. Fill the world on what's going on in case they're dealing with an issue like this or might have a family member or a friend and usually most people have no idea what the causes. Most traditional doctors have no idea what the causes. It goes undiagnosed and it leads to all kinds of problems so again. Thank you for coming on today. And if you can start by maybe sharing a little bit about your story and how you ended up becoming an expert in this area. I think that would be awesome again. Mike i am so super thrilled to share this so that people can recognize symptoms and get help sooner rather than later before it leads to such dysfunction. Like you yourself in some of your friends have experienced. So i like most children at three dreams and like the first dream was to be a doctor really from the age of five and the second dream was to want to get married and the third dream was to have children and i know sounds a little bit jerry typical but i had those dreams and i didn't even care what order they came in and i had so much dysfunction in my life from a medical standpoint that almost never achieved all those dreams and all the while i didn't finish residency just a couple months shy because i was so fatigued i just fell asleep standing up at rock concerts on dates. And can you imagine what a second date i wouldn't. Hey i wasn't asked out again and made it through with the help of mentor. Who i just marched up to his office when i just had it. I couldn't physically with endure it any longer. And was more than what my colleagues were experiencing and he somehow push me through cheerleaders and refused to take my resignation. And i made it through and then i also made it through and ended up getting married because i could stay away with a little bit of new found energy and then unfortunately than we hit. All kinds of roadblocks from infertility endometriosis wasn't just with me. It was with patience and the most common symptom that crossed my door that i could not even begin to treat was fatigue let alone brain fog and even weight gain and people were told it was normal for aging. It was all in their head or worse yet. They were prescribed anti-depressants than i know. Because i was one of those doctors. So he's always on the search and having overcome all these symptoms. I found the field of functional medicine by finding an article on glutathione believe it or not and described all of my patients that could never diagnosed and so i did. The deep dive and functional medicine targets the root causes of diseases for the listeners. That don't know and then really gets to the root so you're not just slapping drugs at the end. A symptom like headache. We'll give you this migraine medicine really pills it away..

Mike James twenty five percent three today fifty percent southern america second dream third dream united states Second first dream one three dreams two primary reasons second date ikea earth four one way
Antibody study suggests coronavirus is far more widespread than previously thought

Live from Here with Chris Thile

04:34 min | 1 year ago

Antibody study suggests coronavirus is far more widespread than previously thought

"Blood tests to detect past exposure to the virus are starting to hit the market but as NPR's Richard Harris tells Steve Inskeep of morning edition even test that claim to be more than ninety percent accurate will often miss the mark one of the tests supposed to do well the test cannot be used to diagnose the disease instead they identify antibodies that appear in your blood about a week after you've been infected he said about is a part of your immune system's reaction to the virus so I just do not know the weather people with antibodies are definitively protected from the disease and if so for how long but that hope that prospect is really driving a lot of this excitement so for example I talked to Deborah Vander gassed and tipped in Iowa she runs a daycare center for children with developmental and behavioral disabilities they're a lot like little kids everywhere we laugh about you know the the sanitizing everything because you know the three impacted justice two seconds later center gassed is eagerly awaiting the rollout of the blood test in her county she thinks about her staff who are being hyper vigilant not to spread the disease if some of the people I have already been established to have antibodies they wouldn't have to go home and I sleep for two weeks they can continue working she says the test isn't available in her area but it is starting to take off nationally Dr Jeremy Galbraith runs a mobile medical service in Austin Texas he says he got a supply of antibody tests made by a major Chinese manufacturer he's already run a few hundred tests in the last few days we you know also the test for people who may have suspected that they had corona virus back in February or March when testing with a nasal swab PCR was very limited Gabbar says he only test people when he has other evidence that they might have been exposed if they had an illness that sounds like it could have been coronavirus and they have a positive antibody test then it's very likely that this is a what we call a true positive that they indeed had come in nineteen the testes using boasts a specificity of ninety nine percent which means it only falsely says a blood sample has antibodies when it doesn't just one percent of the time but despite that impressive statistic a test like this is not ninety nine percent correct and in fact in some circumstances could be much much worse that's because of this counter intuitive fact the validity of a test depends not only on the test itself but oddly on how common the diseases in the population you're sampling it is kind of a strange thing Dr Gilbert Welch is a scientist at Brigham and women's hospital in Boston hi antibody test is much more likely to be wrong in in the population with very little code the Greeks Boettcher Richard I think we need to slow down here why with the accuracy of a test depend on how common the disease is in a population yeah that it's surprising but here's a simple way to look at it say you are running a test it gives five falsely positive results in a hundred people sounds like pretty good odds right but yeah but consider this Steve if five percent of our population is infected then you run the test on a hundred people you should get five true positives but you also have those filed false positives well says there's no way to know which is which the test will be wrong half the time half the people will be falsely reassured so it's basically a coin flip and it gets worse the food and drug administration does not regulate these tests but the White House coronavirus task force set in informal standard they're supposed to have no more than ten false positives per hundred if you were to use a test that meets that standard in a population where only one percent of the population had been infected with rotavirus a positive result would be wrong a shocking amount more than nine times out of ten and you can see that one way to limit this problem is to focus on populations with the disease is more common Dr Jordan laser a pathologist at Northwell health on Long Island New York says it would make sense to start with health care workers should be wonderful for health care workers to know their immune status and give them just a peace of mind even so laser says it would still be a mistake to rely on these results definitely don't use these tests to change your practices in terms of personal protective equipment definitely do not become more comfortable in doing your job and taking care of complications it really would be more of a psychological benefit but you know these tests can still be incredibly useful as long as individual false positive results don't matter and one situation with that is the case is serving a broad populations and in fact these tests will be used to figure out just where

NPR Richard
"galbraith" Discussed on RUMBLE with MICHAEL MOORE

RUMBLE with MICHAEL MOORE

14:59 min | 1 year ago

"galbraith" Discussed on RUMBLE with MICHAEL MOORE

"They did a little bit of of of what they usually do. In a slump they They threw some money at at at ordinary. Americans not in my view the least efficient way to get the stunt and they They said Gee two. Trillion is a big big chunk of change which is not entirely false And they they weren't did very little for the medical supply chain. They did nothing for the healthcare system. They didn't fix the problem of not being able to hold elections that having elections have to go to vote by mail. There many many things that they didn't fix it they've got to start working right now and I hope working with a with a clearer mind set up What is required not not following the same playbook that they followed with with with with a sword bill. The fourth one really has to be focused on the emergency and doing what the healthcare professionals SAS necessary. Doing what's necessary to protect the supply chain. Doing what's necessary to get people to to a place where they're secure enough to To to shelter in place without With without the kind of fierce an exodus you just described Ireland just nationalized their healthcare system. I said we're going over to a single system a single public system. When did they do that just in the last few days lowers the Ireland has ninety national? Is that like the UK? His name is has a national health care system yet they are. They are had a kind of a mixed system. They had private health hospitals and so forth. They've taken over them all. This is one of those Catholic hospitals in Ireland. They've just taken over the whole thing. They've nationalized the hospitals are Laos correct. And they had to do that because because as I say. All the way to guarantee that capacity will be there to make help hope that the capacity will be adequate for what's required that everybody has equal access to. Wow No we're we're at a situation here where where you look around Europe and you say okay. What is going on in Italy? We have three countries that have provided aid to Italy and they don't include Germany they don't click the United States. They first big one is China. It was a team from my wife's home. Province of Fujian flew into Lamberti setting up facilities. There there was A. There's a medical brigade from Cuba Doing setting up a field hospital larvae long running a field hospital in Lamberti right now. I mean you can imagine from Cuba and one of the richest provinces certainly the richest one in Italy one of the richest ones in Europe and the third one is Russia which has been sending convoy surveyed Where are we we're at a mired in a desperate situation tried to get our own act together? I and mercifully This is a we've reopen channels of communication and cooperation with China. Which has started yesterday sending planeloads of supplies that are critically needed a New York Los Angeles and other cities. They'll come in And that's You know that shows you that we have to help each other and we have to recognize that you know the benefit of being able to perceive These things in the short run and the necessity to make sure that we're better protected Laura. There's no way we'd be able to help Italy at this point now is there. I mean that's no of course not no yours not But you know the fact is there other countries out there. That are doing it and the reason they're able to do it is that they were better prepared. Long long should we? Should we call up Cuba and ask for some help? I mean I know that's not going to happen but you hear about you`re. You're the expert on Cuban medical care. You probably know as much about it as any American bill. Here's what I know. They are very happy to send. They have so many. They trained so many doctors. I mean their goal is to have a doctor in every neighborhood and And it's the truth. I mean they. They have an incredible medical system medical schools and they supply doctors throughout Latin America. I mean it's no any country go to South America Central America. There are Cuban doctors there. They are the lifeblood of their systems and You know but I guess you can't bring that up now in this country because I don't see why not. I'm sorry but the reality is the reality. Yeah there's a Cuban Cuban Field Hospital in northern Italy. At this moment that is the reality and yet and yet one of the Democratic presidential candidates Beginning with Being asked that question by Anderson Cooper on sixty minutes about Why would you say anything? Good about Cuba in the candidate goes well because just like pretty much which your grandmother told you you know. You can't say something Nice about somebody you actually most people even the worst people you know. Have maybe one redeeming quality in this case. You know with Cuba. You have a number of things that they've done for their people and then they held. They've helped other people and well anyways that well it's it's simply a a a category. Arabic mistake To project everything onto the leadership of country. There's a degree of social organization of professionalism in the Cuban healthcare system in Chinese healthcare system out of it. You an ad priority to these things which means you say that they have enough of of trying to lot of doctors and nurses and they're able then to deploy as needed to deal with health crisis of the whole population You know there were again to come back to China a case that we've been following closely from from my my wife's province a twelve hundred Medical personnel went into Wuhan right into into the MAELSTROM pitched in and they're fantastic. How brave these people are and how determined they are very brave to yeah to get it? Yeah Yeah and you don't have to like the Chinese government or the or the or the or the EPA. Or what have you to understand? This is an organizational capacity that any country under any system needs to have in order to deal and by the way the United States has had it. In the past we were the sufficient Country of the world at getting mobilized to fight the Second World War and we were able to pull that together and the reason we worse that we'd spent the previous ticket of the nineteen thirties building the infrastructure created a kind of National Esprit. De Corps. National Spirit. Which met could could be mobilized in order to be challenged We've become I know very we've system that we've had in. The last forty years is very different from that system. So I'm not asking that we think about importing something from some other country. We ought to go back to our own traditions and deal with it. I can tell you another story if you've got a second please. My father was involved in this and Hit come from Canada. The nineteen thirty S and nineteen thirty. Nine forty was Working for the National Defense Advisory Commission Officer Price Administration civilian supply right after The Pearl Harbor the seventh nineteen forty one. Two days later there was a meeting to discuss critical materials. Which according to my parents they went down the list alphabetically which was very slow until they got are and then the light went on and people's brains word. Rubber came to mind and of course. The Japanese were malaria practically by that point And so my father left the meeting with a lawyer by the name of David Ginsburg very prominent lawyer later in life and he he had. Ginsburg wrote an order. Banning the sale rubber tires in the United States and the kicker was. They didn't work for the agency that have power to enforce that order which was the win production board so they walked it around to the commissioners they said. Here's the rubber order. Sign it which they did not asking who the people who were asking and they walk back to their office in this other agency and call the networks and the next morning. Rubber tires were not for sale. In the United States. There were all conserved for the central. It happened that quick overnight overnight. I'd say they. He went by the service station in Alexandria Virginia. The next morning and rubber tires were not for sale while okay so so. December seventh is Pearl Harbor. This meeting takes place on December ninth. That's right am by. We're talk Monday morning of the tenth of December by the end of December. They've shut down the rubber for tires because we need the rubber for the war effort and that by shutting down there at Fort for central purposes. I mean it wasn't all rival war effort right by such. That was the but that was the end of making cars. So then they put a stop order on yours very soon and And I think it was. Ford defied the order and continue to produce a produce two hundred and fifty thousand automobiles because they were profitable. The government confiscated them and that became the government fleet for the rest of the war The other thing my dad did was say was responsible for a thirty five mile. An hour speed limit to serve save gasoline governors to the one what to governors declined to enforce it. One of them was Texas Pappy O. Daniels said professor. Understand what you're saying but in Texas you go thirty five miles an hour. You don't get there. What happened to us? What happened to that kind of like still there? We've got I definitely believe is still there. I can see it happening. I saw it. Ha- you know you can see it happening with the javits center being converted to a field hospital. There's a huge amount of competence in this country. The problem is it's not at the federal level and not at the federal level in either party. Ya and that is what has to be changed. That has to be changed very very quickly. Now we need to have the kind of recover the kind of administrative capacity of competence that you can see mayors in cities around the country and and had governor at about parties. Actually trying to do the best under these circumstances but they're obviously at the top Where we bring run by a run into the ground by oligarchy and this is true in one thousand nine hundred eighty six. Well why Herbert. Hoover couldn't get us out of the depression that it took it took a change and it took a powerful personality and someone who is prepared to go to to reset the value system at the federal federal. So how are we going to make that happen because you know? I think we know it isn't Biden and some of us. Obviously we want Bernie but the other side is the other part of the party. Isn't GonNa Accept Bernie so it may not be? I'd Love Day and I've supported him for five solid years could but not matter. I think everybody really knows what's possible. And what's not muscle right okay. So what does that mean them? What do we? What do we do between now in the in the Virtual Convention? That's probably going to have to take place. Well it people need to come to their own conclusions but I think the first one has to recognize that what we have coming out of this is not liable And so once you do that then I think fairly obvious concussions present yourself you have to ask who would be viable At that that's the question that how do you get from where we are now to the position of having someone who has capacity to handle this crisis it's not just about who can get elected? It's we need. It needs to be the person that can handle this crisis and take it like. Fdr Did and and and beat it win. It do whatever and then come out of this in some come out of the collapse come out of the. You know the devastation of this. In some way that we can rebuild or people can rebuild communities businesses of their lives. Whatever whatever it takes Joe. Who's GonNa who is that person that the majority of Americans are GonNa you know? Follow into battle to make this happen. Also asked again of people need to come to their conclusions. But ask the question. Who's on the front lines to a good good job right now? Well let's let's sell the gate areas elephant in the room. The answers to that are going to be obvious. Obviously they're very obvious answers to that and and I'll be the first to admit that while you know probably the first person that's come to mind at this is somebody I haven't necessarily supported in the past Doesn't necessarily share my politics. But I'll tell you I've been so we're talking about the governor of New York. I am talking about the Golden York. I've been so impressed because I'm I am now quarantined on. I'm here in S- constant New York City in the midst of of this devastation and It's the only good moment of the day that you start to feel like something's happening And somebody's GonNa make it happen and It's it may be that as California. Sadly is very soon now going to experience. Perhaps what New York has experienced Gavin NEWSOM May step forward and people will see that there's another person that is Is Smart and can leave. It may be an I. I heard Governor Cuomo's speech at the Javits Center. I will recommend that everybody look it up on on on the ABC News site. Where I saw it was all in the sky. You tell you. People's values and their capacities emerge at this at this point that the small in this in this kind of situation and I would argue that only someone who has a WHO could persuade the American public that they are up to date with. This challenge has ended really serious chance of of of of defeating the incumbent fall just becomes a requirement for going forward a serious way. See There are people right? Now listen to this. And they're going Mike James Please Komo's and a good job of you know Convincing trump to help to send things here. Send the big boat. Whatever and if you're trying to imply that this may help defeat trump Well as he showed to the Governor Michigan you know. It's one reason why I'm not..

United States Cuba Italy Ireland China Pearl Harbor New York City Cuban Cuban Field Hospital UK Europe David Ginsburg Lamberti ABC News Anderson Cooper Bernie South America Javits Center
Pelosi: House 'close' to striking deal with Trump on coronavirus response package

The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

04:37 min | 1 year ago

Pelosi: House 'close' to striking deal with Trump on coronavirus response package

"Breaking news from Capitol Hill as House Speaker. Nancy Pelosi announced that she is close to an agreement to legislative deal with the trump administration on a package that could be passed tomorrow to deal with mostly the economic effects of the Corona virus and Donald Trump has not been involved in the negotiations is treasury. Secretary has done the president's job for him because the president is not in the mood to speak with Nancy Pelosi and reportedly believes that Speaker Pelosi would humiliate him if he involved himself in the discussions. This is of course one way of looking at the other way of looking at it as Donald trump humiliates himself whenever he opens his mouth as he did last night. While Donald Trump was addressing the nation last night for ten minutes from the office stock market futures trading started to drop dramatically and then when the market opened today proceeded to crash by the largest amount since nineteen eighty-seven losing almost ten percent of its value today. Harvard economics professor and former Treasury Secretary Lawrence Summers tweeted hostess sets. What I believe is a new world record for presidential market value destruction. Joining us now. Is Jason Furman? The former chairman of the Council of Economic Advisers. The President Obama. He is now professor of the practice of economic policy. At Harvard's Kennedy School. Thank you very much for joining US tonight. Professor Ruin what. What would you suggest the government action that could be taken now? What action could be taken to deal with what we're seeing as the economic effects of this crisis? Lawrence this is the most serious economic crisis. This country may have faced since the Great Depression bigger than what we faced in two thousand eight. Two thousand eight was terrible. It was devastating but most people kept their jobs. Many people kept spending right now. Everyone is cutting their spending large swaths of the economy. People's jobs are at risk. And so once you start to think about that the answer to your question of what we should do the more. We can do the better so my next question was going to be. Is this one thousand. Nine hundred eighty seven or is this nineteen twenty nine which you've already answered that it's closer to that of maybe about six months ago. I reread John. Kenneth Galbraith book the Great Crash About The nineteen twenty nine stock market crash. And when you read the things people were saying As it was already underway as the crash was happening others so many people who sounded like Donald Trump that saying it will bounce back as the president said today the stock market will bounce back. Don't worry about it Larry cudlow the other day saying invest As it's going down you know you'll be very happy with that. Of course it's dropped dramatically since Kudlow said that so just to set this of for our audience perspective you are comparing this now to the nineteen twenty nine crash of the stock absolutely and you know the difference is it depends on what happens if we get through this virus and the next two months then maybe it bounces right back if it takes us nine months even at that point if we find a cure for the vaccine a lot of damage a huge amount of damage will be done to companies to workers on to unemployment of type. That would persist. And you could take a long time to to recover from so I I'd love to have more reassuring things to say for Lawrence but I just I am. I am worried right now. Well you're confirming what. I've been feeling in my my amateur way about this but so this presents an enormous policy-making challenge because when you talk about things like payroll tax cut which the president mentioned a few days ago and it died instantly when the Senate Finance Committee chairman said he wouldn't even consider it. That could come back. But a payroll tax cut to a person. Who's no longer on payroll Doesn't work the way it bye-bye in the stimulus way. You might have wanted it to a while. That person was still on the payroll. That's absolutely right so what I think we should do. Is Number one everything. We can do on health free testing which is in the house legislation. I think that's terrific. We're GONNA eat a lot of hospital beds. A lot of ventilators. We're going to need that fast

Donald Trump Treasury Secretary Lawrence Su President Trump Professor Speaker Pelosi Harvard Council Of Economic Advisers Chairman Treasury Jason Furman Kenneth Galbraith Secretary Kennedy School Kudlow Larry Cudlow
"galbraith" Discussed on The Dave Gram Show on WDEV

The Dave Gram Show on WDEV

15:51 min | 1 year ago

"galbraith" Discussed on The Dave Gram Show on WDEV

"Live radio people becoming crazy but I just I say it's it's a little bit like going out four wheel and on the old logging roads in the woods. It's probably less environmentally damaging or whatever and So we we just bump belong here and get to where we need to be. Which is talking with Peter Galbraith? I have been introducing you for a little bit here here. Peter thanks for joining Filibuster your gentleman and a scholar for joining us this morning from. You're you're in Switzerland right. I am and what are you. What are you doing Switzerland skiing good for you? I actually took that guess. I said I said he could just be skiing. He's in the middle of some international diplomatic intrigue over there but he could just be skiing so I'm glad to hear you're enjoying a little Vacation time over there. That's great so Tell me I'm sure you've also been following the news when you're doing your apres ski moments over there And and this attack by the United States. It's on the On the Iranian General Qassem Sulamani. The it's causing a lot of international upset and I know you've spent significant time in the Middle East refresh us on your Your your sort of give us a brief brief recap of the resume in connection with the Middle East. Well I've I've followed the this part of the world and specifically Iraq Iran Syria Since nineteen seventy nine since The Iran hostage crisis At that time I was working for the Senate Foreign Relations Committee where I was for fourteen years then. I had a a little diversion as ambassador to Croatia. But after that as a professor in the National Defense University and then has Somebody who is helping the Iraqi Kurds negotiate defacto independence and the Iraqi constitution as somebody who wrote extensively about Iraq Somebody who went to Iran in two thousand fifteen leading the first trip from Harvard University to the country as somebody who's made fifteen trips to Syria since since the war began Area I know fairly well. That's what we buy and does some some of the actors in many of the actors involved in office What do you think of the of the assertion by the president and his people that Qasim Sulamani was planning actively planning Some mm-hmm attack on the United States or its people or its interests that was Unusual enough to warrant this action. Action is the sexual assassination. Well I I. I don't know the evidence that trump may have had Tools made the decision if in fact they had had any evidence at all. Some of the press reporting suggests that the evidence was pretty thin The United States and Iran have been in hostile relations for a very long time. Although at times they've also cooperated operated They cooperated in in Afghanistan against the Taliban they cooperated most recently in the fight against the Islamic state and Costume Silva meaning so a major part of it now So many in the after the. US invasion of Iraq which brought to power Iran's allies allies US military then went after some of these rainy in allies including the cleric mcdonagh. All solder and Filippini came to their support and guess Wisconsin Wisconsin between Iranian forces or forces that were trained by the Iranians and and US forces all that It's a very big step from there. to the actual assassination the one of the most important figures in Iran. I mean it's a imagine that would be the equivalent of of Iranians assassinating the Secretary of defense the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Yeah Yeah I mean. It was a very provocative action And we have a a impulsive president Who is extremely dishonest? So we we can't really rely on his word now. It might be true but when you keep wanting People just can't rely on well. The president himself self has been very very skeptical. In many instances of the information that has been produced in recent years by the United States Intelligence Apparatus and obviously I would think that if he has any the evidence. That Sulamani was Involved in In planning some imminent attack on the United States where it's interest That that that would come from some of the same intelligence sources. The president has spent most of his Ten in terms of our pooh-poohing right. Well of course he. He steeply skeptical of the intelligence. That suggested that the Russians Played a significant role in his election. although that's the unanimous this conclusion of intelligence agencies he's Skeptical intelligences conclusions. He doesn't like he's also one who's never been reluctant to blurt out national secrets so it does make it a question as to why he isn't sharing the supposed to tell in this case And whether it exists or not It's a separate question for whether it's a wise thing to do to assassinate what one of the most important people in Iran. Obviously it's inviting retaliation I it's just could easily escalate into a full-scale war And then the Trump has gone ahead and made some absolutely extraordinary threats. He has threatened into destroy Iranian cultural site. These are protected by the nineteen fifty four. Hey Convention which makes it a war. Crime go to destroy cultural sites this convention that the United States has ratified. It goes against the Security Council resolution that ah the trump administration voted for on March twenty fourth nineteen two thousand seventeen which again condemned the destruction of cultural monuments and called for the prosecution of people? Who did he has also said after the expenditure of of several trillion dollars and the sacrifice of more than five thousand lives of American service? Men and women That if the Iraqis Ask us to leave. Which of course is their right? As a sovereign country that he will impose more severe sanctions on Iraq Than those that apply to Iran. For what for having a democratically asserted their rights as a sovereign nation a democratic system. Incidentally today's that the US has paid an enormous amount of five thousand flights two trillion dollars to bring it out. You know that that really strikes strikes me as as as something to think about here now when the when if the Iraqi parliament and by the way I guess there are some questions about about the vote in the Iraqi parliament in terms of I guess they had a quorum but they but they did not have the entire body there by any means from what from what we hear now but that's correct correct. They beat the Kurdish members of parliament. boycotted because they actually want the United States forces to remain You they in spite of trump's portrayal of the Kurds that we discussed last time They would like the Iraqi Kurds would like the. US troops troops to remain. They they they while they can't really trust Trump is reliable. They they see that that the US is their only real partner to enable them to survive better than nothing right. But it's quite possible that this will lead to American troops redeployed to Kurdistan and and then possibly the the break up of Iraq. Also the sunny members of parliament largely didn't show up so this was a decision taken by the Shiite members who are about sixty percent of the the population about sixty percent of the members parliament. Okay so it assuming that that we have a legitimate vote in the Iraqi Iraqi parliament saying Hey United States You know we've been entertaining you as guests for a long time now and we would like you to leave. The party is over in the United States. Chooses not to leave it. Are we in affected. That point an occupying force. Well we certainly would be Acting contrary to international law I think the one complication is would be a part of the country notably the autonomous Kurdish region where to ask the US to say in the US where to go there and and that probably is a an action that would then lead to the implementation. Tation the decision of the Kurdish people in a referendum on September twenty fifth twenty seventeen to vote for independence. Yeah that would clearly partition Kurdistan. It would that would now be the I guess effectively if not a danger if they factor of not jury a separate a separate state that would be then hosting a large. US military presence. Is that Right is already defacto. A separate separate state and it does host a significant US military presence If it were to declare independence and and of course if the US were directing now. I said then as a legal matter the US forces could continue to stay there since it would be a decision by sovereign independent. Kurdish staff guided. Niger okay all. This underscores the really very unpredictable ways. In which the story obey develop now. Yeah I mean that's what is One of the striking aspects here is that there's you know people talk about an insufficient planning for say how to end the war after you start one. That's why that may be why we're in Iraq and Afghanistan going on two decades here but Leaving that aside even It seems as though this particular situation with the Sulejmani killing Got Less planning than certainly most. US military actions is that fair. That seems to be fair that that that that nobody has anticipated what the consequences are It it it seems. Is that what what happened. Here was that The the Pentagon behave the way bureaucrats to Henry Kissenger once described the way you get the choice you want is a present the president with three options Unconditional surrender This option a option. NBA The one you want an option. C. Is a total nuclear war. So obviously the president's GONNA choose the option want in this case the killing of Sola Mamie any was the option C. and Trump went ahead and chose that at and then it doesn't appear that there were people in the national national security apparatus who've been largely purged by trump who had purged up to him and to explain to insist on explaining what the consequences consequences would be. an extrordinary. Ignorance here Again I come back to the threat to to destroy cultural monuments which incidentally are not just Iranian but these are the monuments of human civilization on the there are many of them are long pre Islamic. I mean there is a place of Alexander the Great And so you make a threat to destroy them. Nobody seems just to brief the president to say this as a war crime And of course now it's been pointed out and instead of backing down he's doubled out doubled down on saying yeah. That's what he's GonNa do the Secretary of State Who really is not doing his job? He needs to be speaking strongly about this instead. He stuck in the question. Incidentally what people need to understand is that trump is putting American servicemen and women in great danger danger because if if I if trump orders the destruction of monuments which is a war crime MHM that is being illegal order and those who carry out and illegal water order are themselves responsible for the crime. And so you've got put American servicemen and women then in the position of having to choose between an order from their commander in chief and they'll bang the law. Yeah that that is a the Obviously sort of the classic difficult position into which to put anybody in a military situation you know and a- and what is your expectation dare. Do you think that there would be some kind of a a rebellion at that point among the troops. Well this of course would presumably in order to to to The Air Force to carry out bombing raids on these monuments young cultural monuments sprayed very Whether there would be resumed. I hope there would be resistance or refusal so from the top leaders of the military and out the air force and from the pilots. You have to imagine you know supposed to You had a presidential order to to gun down a hundred children would would a soldier actually carry that out. I I don't think so I I mean I. I think the training that we have indicates while the the president's the commander in chief that he is he does not have the power to make an illegal order and this is clearly clearly something that's illegal. Yeah boy that would that. and to hear the the president's rhetoric about this as well Sulamani killed some people and therefore you know I mean it sounds like these are just you know religious icons or whatever the is housed in various cultural locations. Shins that he's talking about here as in they're they're they're less important but But but that that that really does raise some very the very Tricky issues and and I just wonder I mean again. Nobody knows how this is GonNa go play Apple. Let me ask you about one possible. We'll scenario I'm not saying it's a strong possiblity but Brighton. Quite frankly one that I think a lot of us would prefer which is that. Iran looks at the situation. Now and says You know they've poked sticking our I we are going to Stand down because we don't want to mess with this immense military power that the united any state possesses and they don't really retaliate Any chance of that. There's a chance of it. The the smart strategy for the Iranians would be to to to appear to be be reasonable party against the unreasonable unreasonable..

United States president Iran Iraq Trump Qassem Sulamani Iraqi Kurds Iraqi parliament skiing trump Switzerland Peter Galbraith Kurdistan Middle East United States Intelligence App parliament Croatia Afghanistan Security Council
"galbraith" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Galbraith they're also busy westbound on the Reagan between Hamilton and call right now but it was I'm rob Williams newsradio seven hundred W. O. W. gradual clearing a lower twenty degrees for tomorrow mostly sunny my high of thirty seven at night mostly clear and a low twenty one bring your severe weather station I'm nine first warning chief meteorologist Steve Raleigh news radio seven hundred W. L. W. are you having trouble getting into the Christmas spirit you need more than just listening to police nabi dot over and over and over again Scott Sloan achei Santa slowly and lose those Christmas blues tomorrow morning at nine on seven hundred WLW I can't help but love this time of year the between the parties recitals and finding gifts for everyone on your list and you're going to need a little something to help you make the most of it introducing McDonald's new sneaker deal with flurry and bacon barbecue burger made with one hundred percent fresh beef and crispy Applewood smoked bacon it's an easy delicious dinner so you can keep savoring the season at participating accounts for a lot of time available most restaurants to use US not available Alaska Hawaii US territories owners how many homes you think you've insulated over that period time Steve you know we have a lot of divisions of course you know were national company writers point and we've grown to that level because of the work we do.

Galbraith Reagan Hamilton chief meteorologist W. L. W. Santa McDonald rob Williams Steve Raleigh Scott Sloan Alaska US seven hundred W one hundred percent twenty degrees
"galbraith" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Galbraith sixty three remains blocked in Warren County between Lebanon and Monroe between seven forty one and your strong white semi on its side chucking removes radio seven hundred WLW now the latest forecast from the train heating and cooling weather center on news radio seven hundred W. L. W. a small range and still continues again this afternoon off to our eastern spots but a lot of us just stay dry partly cloudy and Heidi seven tomorrow signs up eighty seven as well that partly cloudy conditions Sunday mostly sunny in the high increases slightly to eighty eight but it will be humid outside very traditional for early August from your severe weather station I'm not first warning meteorologist Jennifer catch mark newsradio seven hundred WLW radars clear seventy one degrees right now bill coming in with the president first of all Mister president welcome again to the bill Cunningham show and also the greater Cincinnati thank you very much and you have a great show one on one with the president are beau cutting and got a few minutes backstage with Donald Trump last night before the president spoke for over an hour to a capacity crowd you can hear the interview this afternoon on the cutting and show twelve thirty three here on newsradio seven of W. O. W. see photos from the rally it's seven hundred W. O. W. dot com our next update is a ten on newsradio seven doubled up here's a tender little tale fresh from the trail about a cowboy fell in love with a cow girl named Dale it was love at first sight that's what they said sweet something sure went to their heads they walked and talked and shot the breeze held hands and kissed under the trees then the cow girl whispered let's get some food so they rode on to a place that looked good found a Roy Rogers restaurant just round the ban cowboys said wasn't Royce some kind of legend Chalgrove said works.

Chalgrove Roy Rogers W. O. bill Cunningham Mister WLW Jennifer Monroe Galbraith Warren County Dale Donald Trump Cincinnati president mark newsradio Heidi W. L. W. Lebanon seven hundred W seventy one degrees
"galbraith" Discussed on How'd It Happen Podcast

How'd It Happen Podcast

02:16 min | 2 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on How'd It Happen Podcast

"The how did happen podcast hosted by Mike, Testa. I'm Joe Dina Chee. Mike's podcast producer and blog collaborator. And I've got a quick favor to ask. If you like what Mike's doing with this podcast? Please consider taking less than a minute to rate, it on apple podcast or wherever you like to listen. And if you've got a little bit more time. Please leave a comment will help us keep a show relevant and interesting to you. Thank you, in this episode. Mike welcomes Krista Galbraith the CEO of k s manufacturing, a forty five year old metal stamping and contract manufacturing company founded by her. Dad Krista was unexpectedly handed the keys so to speak in two thousand eleven when her dad became ill and could no longer run the business at the time. She was a nurse working in the intensive care unit at Saint Luke's hospital had three kids under four.

Mike Krista Galbraith Joe Dina Chee Testa apple Saint Luke CEO producer forty five year
"galbraith" Discussed on The FitCast

The FitCast

04:07 min | 2 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on The FitCast

"B. or whoever it is like in like, those are the people who I just like I would like to have discussion with them, but that's also. You know, it's it's a weird one of those things as a chicken or the egg. Like a lot of times I ended up wanting to talk to someone like Molly because I saw her present or I saw, you know, you know, some education self that she put together or someone said you, you know, you got to really talk to Molly Galbraith. You gotta talk to, and that's how a lot of this stuff happens is a lot through word of mouth. But again, I should take some of that responsibility as well to do a better job a getting some more diverse in more voices on this show going forward, and I will work on that does it's, it's it's, it's it's as I criticize other folks. It is also tough on something like this because then I get to meet new people and kind of introvert well, and yeah, and Phil important to get introspective. You know, I'm consistently checking myself like there are things that just like that lie out of my mouth because they're things that I've heard and said for years, and I say them and I'm just like, ooh. Like the other day, it was a few weeks ago and I was talking about like a tank top or whatever. And I was said something something something was wearing a wife beater, and I was like, oh my God, and I just like literally stopped in my tracks and just like my heartfelt on my stomach, and I'm like, holy cow for the first twenty something years of my life. That's what I called that type of like thin white ribbed tank top. Right? Because that is what people wear. I live in Kentucky call that, and I'm like, holy smokes. That is literally normalizing in desensitizing people to intimate partner violence, which is something that thirty percent of women experience in their life. And it's like, you know, these things again, fly out of our mouths and I'm just like, I can't even believe that. I just said that. So I want to be super clear. I am not talking about this from a pedestal, looking down upon people who are behaving inappropriately, or you know, saying things that aren't okay or whatever, like we are all constant. Learning and developing, and I am not above reproach. So I'm consistently open to to feedback for my community or anyone who's listening to this. I'm just doing the best I can. I'm kind of like everybody else. I'm fumbling through learning about a lot of these topics in sharing it, sharing it with our community in there some ways in which I'm leading people in other ways in which I'm being led. And so the people who worked on the course we had, I think I can't. I told you this on on the show or off, but we had a multiple women who contributed to the course. So we had a woman who has ten years of experience in HR in harassment prevention in investigating harassment claims, and she does anti harassment workshops. We have a a woman who's a sexuality educator and has been for a number of years. She's written a ton of great articles for us on things like consent in returning to your sexuality after sexual assault. And then we had another woman who who is. Sexual harassment and assault survivor herself, who's been a coach in industry for over a decade. We had lots of information. We were able to pull from previous articles from Keach dis in women's studies in psychology on the topic. And so we just had all of these super brilliant people contribute to on to pull this information together and make sure that it's really sound and then it's really accessible. I think you know, it's really important to use plain language to use lots of stories in examples to help people understand, you know about topics that that might feel new to them or might feel sensitive to them. And so, yeah, so the courses not only filled with giving you a broader understanding in context for all these conversations that we're having. But we provide lots of stories in examples of how this is showing up in the fitness space from trainer to trainer from, you know, client to train her attorney declined from Jim member to Jim member and then give lots of actionable steps because you..

harassment Molly Galbraith Phil Kentucky assault Jim partner attorney thirty percent ten years
"galbraith" Discussed on The FitCast

The FitCast

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on The FitCast

"Coming up in this episode of the fast. Molly Galbraith is back on the show to talk about the sexual harassment course for fitness professionals that she put together with their team or at girls gone strong. Before we get into the episode. I want to mention that I decided after we recorded to edit out a name that we brought up on the show which kinda spurred a lot of the discussion in our industry and also the need, for course like this. Not that we didn't already probably know that we needed something like this, but it definitely helped be a catalyst for that. Why think the allegations are are still reprehensible? They are allegations, and you know, just from a legal standpoint and to be honest for discussion of what we're going to talk about on this show, I don't think it necessarily requires the mentioning of that person's name. So if you hear a blank spot or some dead air, I second it's probably took out the name, but if you're in the fitness industry and he needs some context, you know a lot of. People have talked about this, so now apologised for that, not trying to be mysterious. But again, I think the discussion that we have is really important and I, it stands on its own without necessarily bringing that up, although we do still talk about kind of what brought this all on. So I hope you understand. But without further ado, let's get into very important discussion with Molly. Hello, welcome back to the fick asked. My name is Kevin Larrabee and we get a special episode for you today. It has been going through my Skype blogs. It's been about a year since we've had her back on the show, but from girls gone strong and now presenting all over the place and now are really, really important five day sexual harassment course that she just put together again with girls gone strong. We got Mallaig Albe back in the show my how are you. Kevin, I'm doing. Alright. Thank you so much revenue back. It's hard to believe. It's been a year. That's how it is is just, you know, the our lives are moving so fast lightning fast these days, and it's just great because you know, we can have these opportunities to jump here on Skype, and then you know, we're always talking through Email and stuff, but..

Molly Galbraith fick Kevin Larrabee Skype harassment Mallaig Albe five day
Missouri, Investigator and Troy Adams discussed on ATN

ATN

01:07 min | 3 years ago

Missouri, Investigator and Troy Adams discussed on ATN

"A recorder has been recovered from the sunken boat. Duck boat in Missouri this, is the two o'clock report I'm Troy Adams, breaking, now a federal Transportation Safety investigators I have interviewed witnesses of Thursday night's deadly duck boat accident they've also collected video. Footage from another vessel that was near the boat. When it sank amid heavy wind and rain to the bottom of the lake and a popular Missouri tourist destination winds were recorded at somebody three miles per hour waves. Were estimated to be four feet. High with six foot crests that was recovered by divers Is on. Its way to Washington DC even as we speak to be processed in the labs they're NTSB lead investigator Bryan Young Now. The latest traffic and weather together there is a serious accident reported Galbraith road at Hamilton avenue and another wreck reported Harrison. Avenue north of Queen city avenue The latest forecast from the Exergen temporal scanner weather center and I heart radio station for, your overnight.

Missouri Investigator Troy Adams Transportation Safety Ntsb Galbraith Bryan Young Harrison Washington Four Feet Six Foot
"galbraith" Discussed on Capital Allocators

Capital Allocators

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Capital Allocators

"Looping hello i'm ted site he's and this is capital allocators this show is an open exploration of the people and process behind capital allocation through conversations with leaders in the money game we learn how these holders of the keys to the kingdom allocate their time and their capital you can keep up today by visiting capitol allocators podcasts dot com a year ago i sat down with my friend steve galbraith to record the first conversation of capital allocators we had a great time i thought i might be onto something and i promptly lost the recording for the next two days eventually i got the technology to work recorded a few more and went from there it's been a great journey and an incredibly fun time and i'm eagerly looking forward to the next year one common refrain across my conversations has been the importance and subtleties of affective governance in making optimal investment decisions alongside steve's incredible career as an analyst strategist portfolio manager and entrepreneur in the asset management business he is served on his many boards as anyone i know i imagine many of you have heard steve story but if not you may want to have a listen to the very first episode of capital allocators before diving in here our conversation today starts with an update on steve's personal vestment in the nara gas at beer company and moves into a practical discussion inside the board rooms of each of his current seats that range across the university a large family office a public company a government agency and to early stage fintech companies we touch on time location governance structure board composition adding value the politics of boards and the motivation of board members we also get into an update on steve's family office that he's managing alongside his wife lucy a season distress debt investor and we close with the brief contrary outlook on the baseball season steve's perspectives and insights on the real world of boards is second to none and this conversation is full of gems as our first one thank you so much for your interest over the last year and for spreading the word please joy my second conversation with steve gabar.

steve galbraith steve portfolio manager lucy steve gabar ted analyst baseball two days
"galbraith" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Have a chance to go out there and the an represent the country and online you have for you have twenty three out of guys from the country and to have the chance to represent the dino in my case it was the eleven eleven million people or ten million people each is a small country buddy you agree are so proud to do that and because we know how much it means to all the people at home but uh i honestly i've into the the you know when you compare that uh playing playing at the olympics trying to go for metal organ going off to the stanley cup it's it's the same you unity it's the same approach you're trying to do your best and win unlike everybody allison uh it's uh even when in the stanley cup it's not as easy as it might seem abo some guys up the middle you guys made it look easy sure enough search certain years you know you realize that exactly and i said that the kind of support because 10 years who enough in a finals uh you know uh three or four times sanaa in the playoffs pre much every year and you're like okay there's going to be another opportunity next year but do you realize that quickly that's not gonna happen then you hear stories that you know when we played a colorado avalanche matter galbraith just made a move there an uh played in for twenty years and didn't have the cup yet so uh uh you realize how lucky you are to have the chance to to to accomplish that as a kid young hockey player did you have long in particular like your dream is i know maybe to make the nhl and all that but to win a stanley cup or envision winning a gold medal was there one or the other as a youngster uh to me was wounded totally different because when i was growing up back and we were still a czechoslovakia um we are two channels on tv and we there was no internet there was no phones already so i didn't know anything about nhl to level at two levels about fifteen sixteen years old when i start travelling in the junior national teams overseas.

sanaa galbraith nhl gold medal colorado hockey fifteen sixteen years twenty years 10 years
"galbraith" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

Giant Bombcast

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

"The thing that comes to mind about them trying to gauge interest with a survey is maybe like there's some internal argument going on about how important this is yeah unlike somebody wants the ammunition yeah lately numbers down on these it presented to people they need galbraith way i mean it doesn't come free rights hours of engineers time if they've got an estimate saying hey this is actually not easy to do they need to be able to say well we have to do it because people need this it should be but it should be obvious just even from a hearts and minds if not a raw numbers perspective at this is something they have to do they should probably have just bitten this bullet a long time ago like when the ps4 launched a f this is yeah probably something they should have done by now i'll give them some credit the downloads of life i still missing me is it's a typically i right i've been it's been wave faster if had a couple of days there i guess is more often than not that it is faster but i had a couple of times where it's been like oh i well now turn this off xbox live on their their hands gotten super slow i don't know what's up with a razor you've got crazy fat and then i feel like lately it's in the less fast like when i first got my good internet i was like holy shit xbox live moves and now it's like maybe a fifth of starts of well okay i don't know you start to wonder if that's like hey can we cut costs right around the edges of the xbox business so uh that was my serve it up a little less fast to people what the fuck is molly per cell on that many continent hey come on yeah i wonder those my fall to you i would think that they were just keep it on full blast because it's microsoft and they only cloud platform of their own that they could use for distribution and it could be something they could you know.

galbraith microsoft
"galbraith" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

Giant Bombcast

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

"The thing that comes to mind about them trying to gauge interest with a survey is maybe like there's some internal argument going on about how important this is yeah unlike somebody wants the ammunition yeah lately numbers down on these it presented to people they need galbraith way i mean it doesn't come free rights hours of engineers time if they've got an estimate saying hey this is actually not easy to do they need to be able to say well we have to do it because people need this it should be but it should be obvious just even from a hearts and minds if not a raw numbers perspective at this is something they have to do they should probably have just bitten this bullet a long time ago like when the ps4 launched a f this is yeah probably something they should have done by now i'll give them some credit the downloads of life i still missing me is it's a typically i right i've been it's been wave faster if had a couple of days there i guess is more often than not that it is faster but i had a couple of times where it's been like oh i well now turn this off xbox live on their their hands gotten super slow i don't know what's up with a razor you've got crazy fat and then i feel like lately it's in the less fast like when i first got my good internet i was like holy shit xbox live moves and now it's like maybe a fifth of starts of well okay i don't know you start to wonder if that's like hey can we cut costs right around the edges of the xbox business so uh that was my serve it up a little less fast to people what the fuck is molly per cell on that many continent hey come on yeah i wonder those my fall to you i would think that they were just keep it on full blast because it's microsoft and they only cloud platform of their own that they could use for distribution and it could be something they could you know.

galbraith microsoft
"galbraith" Discussed on WBAP 820AM

WBAP 820AM

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on WBAP 820AM

"On the ballot because she wrote where you're supposed right whether you're a democrat or republican she wrote the date so she louis can't get on the ballot legally because when she failed on her election paper she wrote that date instead of democrat now she's the democrats the stabbing me they'd allow me to go out and get your right they don't want to go on it because they realize this is horrible and by the way no republicans running against her of course not you might as well we might as well just surrender and say we're like chicago new york enemy i suppose if there was a reasonable chance for republican women have district they would but anyway so she she if he remains banned from running says the dallas morning news the the other galbraith running against her in the democrat primary will win it will become the judge because no republican running but here's a one of the things our opponent says she often keeps defendants on probation that they committed a crime the judicial commission for the state though such a use the prestige of our office to help resolve her nephews pending case he failed to me with patients dignity and courtesy when she shamed and reprimanded the jurors a before that verdict on the rape case the jersey actually complained to the judicial commission that this judge hawthorn told them after an october 2016 guilty verdict in a rape case that she would have found the man not guilty she lecture them a rapist she's a a white democrat so how much one of those like a black mentioned like you know you're wearing his life quite frankly am disturbed one juror toll a recall recalled her saying the judge i am disturbed by the way you came back with such a harsh verdict and sentence this for this man's life in such a short period of time did you even discussed the details of the.

dallas morning news galbraith hawthorn louis chicago rape
"galbraith" Discussed on Business Daily

Business Daily

01:46 min | 4 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Business Daily

"Power to remote areas some of those who had put up windmills started putting up with what were called wind chargers which are wind turbines for a house that would produce electricity so there was there was really rounding of interest kate galbraith works with the san francisco chronicle unease the cool thing of the great texas wooden rush texas is kind of a just do it state people don't mess around latest if they see and ideas something they want to build they go build it and so a lot of people are like well there's the wind it's three you don't have to mynatt oil ruled the land for many generations and it meant that texans knew all about royalties they were used to having energy sources of energy that produce money for them and then along came people wanting to quote wind turbines in and they said oh sure i mean that's not going to interfere with oil side as one person put it that's drilling above the ground texas unlike any of the other states in the low of 48 has its own electric power grid one time i was on a bus in west texas pool of people learning about wind energy in texas and i'll never forget the person who is leading the tour got up on the bus ytn said did you know that there are three energy grids in the continental united states east west and texas and the whole bus burst into tears because everyone is really nationalistic about this and everyone was really happy that texas had its own grid the dang having its own grid was means it can be a lot more agile the grude is quote unquote bouillon you reliability comb some of texas would food is it see new director.

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"galbraith" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

Power 105.1 FM

01:58 min | 4 years ago

"galbraith" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

"Galbraith you if you own then in the this you just he is owlry is good luck youthful ula that's right lucky flew leslie stewart good luck his your report all right go pay flight alerting waco may my fake girl out there i can promise that i promise i don't know about freeze of with ever during county both a number about yummy who is it isn't it his dream panic has some daniel just a it is how great is going good luck less well that's lucky for leslie no this is the this you.

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