22 Burst results for "Georgetown Law Center"

"georgetown law center" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

01:51 min | 7 months ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on WTOP

"Money, a new Toyota Sundays and Subaru's Does it fit small dot com Transparency you can trust Dave Tilden. Wtlv traffic Amelia Draper. It's time for sunset, but I'm only seeing clouds on the horizon. We are looking at plenty of clouds on the horizon, Hillary and even further back to the West. Some rain This is into parts of western Maryland, the Panhandle of West Virginia approaching parts of the I D one corridor out around Winchester moving into Washington County in Maryland. Now there are signs that this line of showers is a weakening But you know, if you're in Frederick County in Maryland loud and rhythm, funkier counties, you could see a few scattered showers out there tonight. The metro area I do think stays drawing out there tonight. But partly cloudy skies overall of mild night loaded mid fifties And while we're cooler tomorrow we're still mild for March with high temperatures warming to the mid sixties, too low seventies and partly the mostly cloudy skies some scattered showers out there tomorrow, Especially through the early afternoon hours. Your Friday night is looking dry and the weekend not only drive but some filled out there on Saturday. We're seasonable, loaded mid fifties so A nice crispiness to the spring air out there on Saturday. We warm up on Sunday with high temperatures warming to around 60 degrees, but our record high today of 79 at Reagan National, That's not anywhere on the 10 Day forecast you currently across the region right now, Dale City coming in at 74 degrees German town coming in at 72, Columbia, 70. Alright, all brought to you by long fence 20% off savings on fences, decks and papers go to long fence down. You can't schedule your free estimate today. 6 11 knew this afternoon Georgetown Law Center is moving quickly to address a video featuring faculty members talking negatively about their black students. Here's.

Dave Tilden Frederick County Washington County 20% Saturday Sunday Dale City Winchester March tomorrow Toyota Subaru Georgetown Law Center Friday night 74 degrees Hillary 79 western Maryland tonight Panhandle of West Virginia
"georgetown law center" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:02 min | 1 year ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Serving time. Then Florida lawmakers stepped in. The legislators barred people with felony convictions from voting if they still owe outstanding fines. Danny Rivero of W. LRN reports on the result. The big promise when voters passed a ballot initiative in 2018 was that more than a million Floridians would get the right to vote back, but after the state connected voting with making payments Less than 10,000 ex felons are expected to vote in November, according to research from Georgetown Law Center. That's because the majority of people can't afford to pay what they owe. Even if a tiny percent of them can have paid all my thighs. I have paid my debt to society. And now maybe the boat. Shawn Jones came out of Florida State prison six years ago. When she was serving time for drug charges. But when I met her in August, she was marching to the polls in Miami to vote in Florida's primary election today go Jones is a social worker now. And for the occasion, she's wearing a homemade black and pink shirt that celebrates how far she's made it so much says she's then reform have DC number, which is a county corrections. And I have my gold. His registration number checked so no longer a felon and my eyes I'm not a few Florida counties have come up with programs that allow judges to modify someone sentenced to allow them to vote. Even if money is still open. When the program's first lost, there was a lot of promise that they could help people register to vote. Democratic state Senator Jason Pizzo helped create one of these programs in Miami Dade County a year ago. And he says the biggest problem with the program is that so few people have used it less than 100. People of their cases have been modified in the largest county in Florida and the third largest, Pizzo says there's more pro bono attorneys that have offered to help with cases. And people who have called for help. Is it apathy or is it beating down people? And basically they feel so disheartened and disenchanted with a system of I give up, you know, just give up. I won't engage. I don't know. A fund to help would be voters was created last year and has raised million so far. But even those charitable contributions are facing pushback from the state. After billionaire Michael Bloomberg announced he would help donate nearly $20 million for the effort. Florida's attorney General Ashley Booty, asked the FBI and state police to investigate in the letter, She cited laws against election bribery. It's hard not seeing this as a bit of voter intimidation. Daniel Length, is an attorney with the campaign legal center. She represented plaintiffs in the federal court case. And she says Florida is trying to scare people away from accepting help for paying off their fines and fees. There is no criminal investigation to be had here. The law is about paying people to vote or paying people in order to induce them to vote. Instead, the generosity of fellow citizens is allowing individuals to become eligible to vote. Most of us don't have to pay to become eligible to vote. But unfortunately, these folks dio Betty Riddle was a plaintiff in the federal lawsuit, and now she's scrambling to come up with the money. She needs to be able to vote in November. It doesn't make that frustrates three meat is unbelievable What these people will go through to stop from bone. Yeah, you you run. We got to take a riddle says Despite all the legal rulings, she's going to keep trying to get her voting rights back even if it takes until the next presidential election. For NPR news. I'm Danny Rivero in Miami. This is NPR news show McConnell with a look at traffic. We're staying in the East Bay. And a new problem for Antioch Highway four, apparently eastbound near Lonetree way. There's a crash with an overturned vehicle..

Florida Shawn Jones Danny Rivero Senator Jason Pizzo General Ashley Booty Miami NPR Georgetown Law Center Miami Dade County Betty Riddle Lonetree Michael Bloomberg W. LRN East Bay Antioch Highway FBI attorney Daniel Length
"georgetown law center" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

04:39 min | 1 year ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KCRW

"It's morning edition from NPR news. I'm Steve Inskeep, and I'm no. Well, King right now. Despite the pandemic, a lot of colleges and universities have some students on campus. And of course, they have plans for keeping those students safe. But in NPR analysis finds that a lot of schools are not taking what seems like a basic step. They're not regularly testing students for Corona virus. NPR's listen Add word. He has been on a road trip visiting college campuses, and she's with us to talk about this new data. Hey, Lissa. Good morning. What? What campus you on this morning? So we're at the University of Colorado Boulder, where due to a large outbreak on campus, there is currently a band for 18 to 22 year olds on any social gathering over to people across the country. Many university towns have struggled to keep Campus spread under control. And you found that most campuses, you know, despite having other barriers in place like gatherings, they aren't regularly testing students. That's right. So one strategy that's been particularly helpful in keeping spread low on campus has been widespread testing, but our analysis shows that's not happening. We use data from more than 1400 colleges compiled by the College Crisis Initiative at Davidson College. The national data shows that more than two out of three colleges with some in person classes aren't doing any regular testing. Some have no clear testing plan. Others are only testing symptomatic students. Even though we know asymptomatic people can pass it on your most of the country isn't doing aggressive, widespread testing what makes it extra dicey on college campuses? Well, colleges are social breeding grounds. I mean, they're super social places, And if schools can't get in front of outbreaks, they're playing catch up and so spread is happening, unknowingly and seeping into surrounding communities. And many colleges are ending the semester early, sending students home in November. Here's David Paul Teel, a public health expert at Yale University. I am deeply concerned about the fact that Thanksgiving they roll around and we may be sending all sorts of ticking time bombs home. Ticking time bombs is not what you want to hear. Why aren't more colleges doing widespread testing? Well, there's two reasons one. The CDC is guidelines didn't recommend it. Just last week, they issued new guidance, saying entry level testing, combined with regularly testing students quote might prevent or reduce Koven 19 transmission, but stopped short of actually making clear recommendations. Here's Paul deal again. If the CDC has issued schools a free get out of jail. Positive says Go ahead and do nothing. Then you know what do we expect? The CD sees guidance is dangerous and disingenuous and not evidence base. The other big reason is cost in. Some places test still cost more than $100. Here's Terry Hartal of the American Council on Education, a group of college presidents. It's an expensive undertaking. The amount of money college universities will spend on testing. Is likely to dwarf every projection we would have made a few months ago. And that's because it's not just one test per student. They gotta test students multiple times. In a letter to congressional leaders last week, higher education groups requested at least $120 billion from Congress to help them with added quote. A virus costs including testing is that a sign that colleges air starting to think differently about widespread testing? Yeah, we are seeing colleges start to do more regular testing, especially after they've detected an outbreak at the University of Wisconsin Madison. After a spike there, they started weekly testing the dorms on campus. I expect will continue to see this. You know, it's important to remember, though, that the most effective way to do widespread testing is to make it mandatory. Not voluntary, and the more students you test the better. NPR's A Listen at Bernie in Boulder, Colorado this morning. Thanks. Listen. Thank you. Florida's Republican legislature appears to be succeeding in its drive to prevent people with felony convictions from voting. The people of Florida voted otherwise. Two years ago by an overwhelming margin, Floridians overturned the state's lifelong ban on voting for most people who were convicted of felonies and ER done serving time. Then Florida lawmakers stepped in. The legislators barred people with felony convictions from voting if they still owe outstanding fines. Danny Rivero of W. LRN reports on the result. The big promise when voters passed a ballot initiative in 2018 was that more than a million Floridians would get the right to vote back, but after the state connected voting with making payments Less than 10,000 ex felons are expected to vote in November, according to research from Georgetown Law Center. That's because the majority of people can't afford to pay what they owe. Even if a tiny percent of them can.

NPR David Paul Teel King Florida CDC Steve Inskeep Corona University of Colorado Boulder College Crisis Initiative asymptomatic Davidson College Lissa Yale University Congress American Council on Education Danny Rivero Georgetown Law Center University of Wisconsin Madiso Terry Hartal
"georgetown law center" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:57 min | 1 year ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Legislature appears to be succeeding in its drive to prevent people with felony convictions from voting. The people of Florida voted otherwise. Two years ago by an overwhelming margin, Floridians overturned the state's lifelong ban on voting for most people who were convicted of felonies and ER done serving time. Then Florida lawmakers stepped in. The legislators barred people with felony convictions from voting if they still owe outstanding fines. Danny Rivero of W. LRN reports on the result. The big promise when voters passed a ballot initiative in 2018 was that more than a million Floridians would get the right to vote back, but after the state connected voting with making payments Less than 10,000 ex felons are expected to vote in November, according to research from Georgetown Law Center. That's because the majority of people can't afford to pay what they owe. Even if a tiny percent of them can have paid all my thighs. I have paid my debt to society. And now maybe Sean Jones came out of Florida State prison six years ago when she was serving time for drug charges. When I met her in August, she was marching to the polls in Miami to vote in Florida's primary election. Today. Jones is a social worker now. And for the occasion, she's wearing a homemade black and pink shirt that celebrates how far she's made it. So my short says she's then reform have DC number, which is day County corrections, and I have my voter's registration number checked, so No longer a felon and my eyes. I'm not a few Florida counties have come up with programs that allow judges to modify someone sentenced to allow them to vote even if money is still open. In the program's first launched there was a lot of promise that they could help people register to vote. Democratic State Senator Jason Pizzo helped create one of these programs in Miami Dade County a year ago. He says. The biggest problem with the program is that so few people have used it less than 100. People of their cases have been modified in the largest county in Florida and the third largest, Pizzo says there's more pro bono attorneys that have offered to help with cases than people who have called for help. Is it apathy or is it beating down people and Basically digging and feel so disheartened and disenchanted with a system that I give up. You know, I just give up. I won't engage. I don't know. A fund to help would be voters was created last year and has raised million so far. But even those charitable contributions are facing pushback from the state. After billionaire Michael Bloomberg announced he would help donate nearly $20 million for the effort. Florida's attorney General Ashley Booty, asked the FBI and state police to investigate in the letter, She cited laws against election bribery. It's hard not seeing this as a bit of voter intimidation. Daniel Length, is an attorney with the campaign legal center. She represented plaintiffs in the federal court case. And she says Florida is trying to scare people away from accepting help for paying off their fines and fees. There is no criminal investigation to be had here. The law is about paying people to vote or paying people in order to induce them to vote. Instead, the generosity of fellow citizens is allowing individuals to become eligible to vote. Most of us don't have to pay to become eligible to vote. But unfortunately, these folks dio Betty Riddle was a plaintiff in the federal lawsuit, and now she's scrambling to come up with the money. She needs to be able to vote in November. It doesn't make that frustrates free meat is unbelievable What these people will go through to stop from bone. I mean, you you want we got okay, Riddle says Despite all the legal rulings, she's going to keep trying to get her voting rights back even if it takes until the next presidential election. For NPR news. I'm Danny Rivero in Miami.

NPR Florida CDC NPR News David Paul Steve Inskeep Edward University of Colorado Boulder Corona College Crisis Initiative King asymptomatic Davidson College Lissa Yale University Congress American Council on Education Danny Rivero Georgetown Law Center University of Wisconsin Madiso
Floridians With Felony Convictions Must Pay Fines Before They Can Vote

Morning Edition

03:58 min | 1 year ago

Floridians With Felony Convictions Must Pay Fines Before They Can Vote

"Legislature appears to be succeeding in its drive to prevent people with felony convictions from voting. The people of Florida voted otherwise. Two years ago by an overwhelming margin, Floridians overturned the state's lifelong ban on voting for most people who were convicted of felonies and ER done serving time. Then Florida lawmakers stepped in. The legislators barred people with felony convictions from voting if they still owe outstanding fines. Danny Rivero of W. LRN reports on the result. The big promise when voters passed a ballot initiative in 2018 was that more than a million Floridians would get the right to vote back, but after the state connected voting with making payments Less than 10,000 ex felons are expected to vote in November, according to research from Georgetown Law Center. That's because the majority of people can't afford to pay what they owe. Even if a tiny percent of them can have paid all my thighs. I have paid my debt to society. And now maybe Sean Jones came out of Florida State prison six years ago when she was serving time for drug charges. When I met her in August, she was marching to the polls in Miami to vote in Florida's primary election. Today. Jones is a social worker now. And for the occasion, she's wearing a homemade black and pink shirt that celebrates how far she's made it. So my short says she's then reform have DC number, which is day County corrections, and I have my voter's registration number checked, so No longer a felon and my eyes. I'm not a few Florida counties have come up with programs that allow judges to modify someone sentenced to allow them to vote even if money is still open. In the program's first launched there was a lot of promise that they could help people register to vote. Democratic State Senator Jason Pizzo helped create one of these programs in Miami Dade County a year ago. He says. The biggest problem with the program is that so few people have used it less than 100. People of their cases have been modified in the largest county in Florida and the third largest, Pizzo says there's more pro bono attorneys that have offered to help with cases than people who have called for help. Is it apathy or is it beating down people and Basically digging and feel so disheartened and disenchanted with a system that I give up. You know, I just give up. I won't engage. I don't know. A fund to help would be voters was created last year and has raised million so far. But even those charitable contributions are facing pushback from the state. After billionaire Michael Bloomberg announced he would help donate nearly $20 million for the effort. Florida's attorney General Ashley Booty, asked the FBI and state police to investigate in the letter, She cited laws against election bribery. It's hard not seeing this as a bit of voter intimidation. Daniel Length, is an attorney with the campaign legal center. She represented plaintiffs in the federal court case. And she says Florida is trying to scare people away from accepting help for paying off their fines and fees. There is no criminal investigation to be had here. The law is about paying people to vote or paying people in order to induce them to vote. Instead, the generosity of fellow citizens is allowing individuals to become eligible to vote. Most of us don't have to pay to become eligible to vote. But unfortunately, these folks dio Betty Riddle was a plaintiff in the federal lawsuit, and now she's scrambling to come up with the money. She needs to be able to vote in November. It doesn't make that frustrates free meat is unbelievable What these people will go through to stop from bone. I mean, you you want we got okay, Riddle says Despite all the legal rulings, she's going to keep trying to get her voting rights back even if it takes until the next presidential election. For NPR news. I'm Danny Rivero in Miami.

Florida Senator Jason Pizzo Danny Rivero Betty Riddle Sean Jones General Ashley Booty W. Lrn Miami Miami Dade County Legislature Georgetown Law Center NPR Michael Bloomberg Attorney Daniel Length FBI Bribery
"georgetown law center" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:39 min | 1 year ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Dot ay ay. It's morning edition from NPR news. I'm Steve Inskeep, and I'm no. Well, King right now. Despite the pandemic, a lot of colleges and universities have some students on campus. And of course, they have plans for keeping those students safe. But in NPR analysis finds that a lot of schools are not taking what seems like a basic step. They're not regularly testing students for Corona virus. NPR's listen Add word. He has been on a road trip visiting college campuses, and she's with us to talk about this new data. Hey, Lissa. Good morning. What? What campus you on this morning? So we're at the University of Colorado Boulder, where due to a large outbreak on campus, there is currently a band for 18 to 22 year olds on any social gathering over to people across the country. Many university towns have struggled to keep the campus spread under control. And you found that most campuses, you know, despite having other barriers in place like gatherings, they aren't regularly testing students. That's right. So one strategy that's been particularly helpful in keeping spread low on campus has been widespread testing. But our analysis shows that's not happening. We use data from more than 1400 colleges compiled by the College Crisis Initiative at Davidson College. The national data shows that more than two out of three colleges with some in person classes aren't doing any regular testing. Some have no clear testing plan. Others are only testing symptomatic students. Even though we know asymptomatic people can pass it on your most of the country isn't doing aggressive, widespread testing what makes it extra dicey on college campuses? Well, colleges are social breeding grounds. I mean, they're super social places, And if schools can't get in front of outbreaks, they're playing catch up and so spread is happening, unknowingly and seeping into surrounding communities. And many colleges are ending the semester early, sending students home in November. Here's David Paul Teel, a public health expert at Yale University. I am deeply concerned about the fact that Thanksgiving they roll around and we may be sending all sorts of ticking time bombs home. Ticking time bombs is not what you want to hear. Why aren't more colleges doing widespread testing? Well, there's two reasons one. The CDC is guidelines didn't recommend it. Just last week, they issued new guidance, saying entry level testing, combined with regularly testing students quote might prevent or reduce Koven 19 transmission, but stopped short of actually making clear recommendations. Here's Paul deal again. If the CDC has issued schools a freak get out of jail. Positive says Go ahead and do nothing. Then you know what do we expect? The CD sees guidance is dangerous, and it's disingenuous and not evidence based. The other big reason is cost in. Some places test still cost more than $100. Here's Terry Hartal of the American Council on Education, a group of college presidents. It's expensive undertaking. The amount of money college universities will spend on testing. Is likely to dwarf every projection we would have made a few months ago. And that's because it's not just one test per student. They gotta test students multiple times. In a letter to congressional leaders last week, higher education groups requested at least $120 billion from Congress to help them with added quote. A virus costs including testing is that a sign that colleges air starting to think differently about widespread testing? Yeah, we are seeing colleges start to do more regular testing, especially after they've detected an outbreak at the University of Wisconsin Madison. After a spike there, they started weekly testing the dorms on campus. I expect will continue to see this. You know, it's important to remember, though, that the most effective way to do widespread testing is to make it mandatory, Not voluntary and the more steam to test the better. NPR's a Listen at Bernie in Boulder, Colorado this morning. Thanks. Listen. Thank you. Florida's Republican legislature appears to be succeeding in its drive to prevent people with felony convictions from voting. The people of Florida voted otherwise. Two years ago by an overwhelming margin, Floridians overturned the state's lifelong ban on voting for most people who were convicted of felonies and or done serving time. Then Florida lawmakers stepped in. The legislators barred people with felony convictions from voting if they still owe outstanding fines. Danny Rivero of W. LRN reports on the result. The big promise when voters passed a ballot initiative in 2018 was that more than a million Floridians would get the right to vote back, but after the state connected voting with making payments Less than 10,000 ex felons are expected to vote in November, according to research from Georgetown Law Center. That's because the majority of people can't afford to pay what they owe. Even if a.

NPR CDC King Florida David Paul Teel Steve Inskeep University of Colorado Boulder Corona College Crisis Initiative asymptomatic Davidson College Lissa Yale University Congress American Council on Education Danny Rivero Georgetown Law Center University of Wisconsin Madiso Terry Hartal
Floridians With Felony Convictions Must Pay Fines Before They Can Vote

NPR's Business Story of the Day

03:54 min | 1 year ago

Floridians With Felony Convictions Must Pay Fines Before They Can Vote

"Dot com slash NPR to learn more. Florida's Republican legislature is largely succeeding in its drive to prevent people with felony convictions from voting the people of Florida voted otherwise two years ago by an overwhelming margin Floridians overturned the state's lifelong ban on voting for people convicted of crimes. Then Florida lawmakers stepped in the legislators barred people from voting if they still owe outstanding fines, which most can't afford to pay Danny Rivera of member station, wwl R. N. reports on the result. The Big promise when voters passed a ballot initiative in two thousand eighteen was that more than a million Floridians would get the right to vote back. But after the stay connected voting with making payments, less than ten thousand ex-felons are expected to vote in November according to research from Georgetown? Law. Center. That's because the majority of people can't afford to pay what they owe. Even if a tiny percent of them can have paid all my fines. I have pay my dentist society. And now, maybe Bolt Sean came out of Florida State. Prison six years ago where she was serving time for drug charges. But when I met her in August, she was marching to the polls in Miami to vote in Florida's primary election. Jones a social worker. Now for the occasion, she's wearing a homemade black and pink shirt that celebrates how far she's made it. So my shirt says she's been reform. DC number, which is day county corrections crossed out. And I have my voter registration number checked So no longer a felon and my is not a few Florida counties have come up with programs that allow judges to modify someone sentenced to allow them to vote. Even if money is still out when the programs I lost, there was a lot of promise that they could help people registered to vote. Democratic. State Senator Jason Pizzo helped create one of these programs in Miami Dade. County a year ago and he says the biggest problem with the program is that so few people have used it less than one hundred people out of their cases modified in the largest county in Florida in the third largest country pizzo says there's more pro Bono attorneys that have offered to help with cases. Then people who have called for help is it apathy or is it beating down people and basically Nagin and feel so disheartened and disenchanted with system like I give up Give up I don't WANNA gauge. I don't a fun to help would be voters was created last year and has raised million so far. But even those charitable contributions are facing pushback from the state after billionaire Michael Bloomberg announced he would help donate nearly twenty million dollars for the effort. Florida's Attorney General Ashley. Moody. Asked the FBI in State police to investigate and the letter she cited laws against election bribery. Not See this as a bit of voter intimidation. Then you link is an attorney with the campaign legal center. She represented plaintiffs in the Federal Court case, and she says, Florida's trying to scare people away from accepting help for paying off their fines and fees. Air is no criminal investigation to be had here. The law is about paying people to vote or paying people. In order to induce them to vote instead the generosity of fellow citizens is allowing individuals to become eligible to vote Most of us don't have to pay to become eligible to vote unfortunately these folks do, but he riddle was a plaintiff in the federal lawsuit, and now she's scrambling to come up with the money she needs to be able to vote in November government. Fustrates me I mean unbelievable what these people will go through to stop

Florida Senator Jason Pizzo Florida State R. N. General Ashley Danny Rivera Attorney NPR Miami Dade Michael Bloomberg Georgetown Sean FBI Jones Nagin Federal Court Miami Bribery
'The Computer Got It Wrong': How Facial Recognition Led To False Arrest Of Black Man

Morning Edition

02:51 min | 1 year ago

'The Computer Got It Wrong': How Facial Recognition Led To False Arrest Of Black Man

"Police in Detroit we're trying to figure out who stole five watches from a show I know watch store and so they pulled security video that had recorded the incident they zoomed in on the grainy footage and ran the suspect to a facial recognition system I hit came back forty two year old Robert Williams of Michigan when I look at the denture of the gallon I just see a big black guy I don't I don't see a resemblance I don't think he looks like me at all in January police in Detroit arrested Williams for the watch theft Williams says he was placed in an interrogation room and police put three photos in front of him and he says so I guess that's not true either so I picked it up into my face when I told him I said I hope you don't think all black people look alike Williams was detained and then released on bail until his hearing that's when prosecutors dropped the charges against him academic and government studies have demonstrated that facial recognition systems misidentified people of color more often than white people what makes this case extraordinary is that police admitted that facial recognition technology prompted the arrest typically the tools used in secret lawyer Phil Maher is with the ACLU of Michigan they never even asked him any questions before arresting him they never asked him if he had an alibi they never asked him where he was that day the ACLU has filed a complaint against the Detroit police department the complaint asked that police stop using the tool in investigations in a statement to NPR the Detroit police department says after the Williams case the department enacted new rules now only still photos not security footage can be used for facial recognition and only in the case of violent crimes according to Georgetown law center on privacy and technology at least a quarter of the country's law enforcement agencies have access to face recognition tools Jamison's feedback is a researcher at the center most of the time people who are arrested using face recognition or not told at face recognition was used to arrest them the government use of facial recognition technology has been banned in half a dozen cities in Michigan Williams says he hopes the case is a wake up call to lawmakers Williams says there should be a nationwide ban let's say that this case wasn't retail for a one of those rape or murder what I got out of jail on a personal bond or but I never come home Williams and his wife Melissa worry about the long term effects the arrest will have on his daughters he was arrested on his front lawn his young daughters cried as her father was taken away in a police car in order to get arrested and that was their first interaction with the police so it's definitely not shape however seem long course man in his complaint Williams and his lawyers say if the police department won't ban the technology out right that leaves his photo should be removed from the database so this doesn't happen

Detroit
'The Computer Got It Wrong': How Facial Recognition Led To False Arrest Of Black Man

Morning Edition

03:05 min | 1 year ago

'The Computer Got It Wrong': How Facial Recognition Led To False Arrest Of Black Man

"Now a man who says he was falsely arrested after a computer algorithm mis identified his face is speaking out as NPR's Bobby Allen reports critics of the technology said case shows how unreliable the tool is police in Detroit we're trying to figure out who stole five watches from a show I know watch store and so they pulled security video that had recorded the incident they zoomed in on the grainy footage and ran the suspect to a facial recognition system I hit came back forty two year old Robert Williams of Michigan when I look at the picture of the guy out I just see a big black I don't at all I don't see a resemblance I don't think he looks like me at all in January police in Detroit arrested Williams for the watch theft Williams says he was placed in an interrogation room and police put three photos in front of him and he says so I guess that's not true either so I picked it up into my face when I told him I said I hope you don't think all black people look alike Williams was detained and then released on bail until his hearing that's when prosecutors dropped the charges against him academic and government studies have demonstrated that facial recognition systems misidentified people of color more often than white people what makes this case extraordinary is that police admitted that facial recognition technology prompted the arrest typically the tools used in secret lawyer Phil Maher is with the ACLU of Michigan they never even asked him any questions before arresting him they never asked him if he had an alibi they never asked him where he was that day the ACLU has filed a complaint against the Detroit police department the complaint asked that police stop using the tool in investigations in a statement to NPR the Detroit police department says after the Williams case the department enacted new rules now only still photos not security footage can be used for facial recognition and only in the case of violent crimes according to Georgetown law center on privacy and technology at least a quarter of the country's law enforcement agencies have access to face recognition tools Jamison Spivak is a researcher at the center most of the time people who are arrested using face recognition or not told at face recognition was used to arrest them the government use of facial recognition technology has been banned in half a dozen cities in Michigan Williams says he hopes the case is a wake up call lawmakers Williams says there should be a nationwide ban let's say that this case wasn't retail for a one of those rape or murder what I got out of jail on a personal bond or but I never come home Williams and his wife Melissa worry about the long term effects the arrest will have on his daughters he was arrested on his front lawn his young daughters cried as her father was taken away in a police car in order to get arrested that was our first interaction with the police so it's definitely not shape how they perceive law enforcement in his complaint Williams and his lawyers say if the police department won't ban the technology out right that leaves his photo should be removed from the database so this doesn't happen

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KCRW

"North want to wanted Silverlake Boulevard got a break in the right lane there Sigler continues in east LA south five a Grande this to the right lane still blocked sunny today highs near seventy along the coast seventies to mid eighties in the valley support for NPR comes from NPR stations and from tire rack family owned and operated for forty years since nineteen seventy nine tire rack has been committed to helping people find the right tires for their vehicles more at tire rack dot com from the Kauffman foundation working together with communities in education and entrepreneurship to create uncommon solutions and empower people to shape their lives and be more successful more online at Kaufman that'll work and from the Annie E. Casey foundation developing solutions to ensure that families and communities have opportunities to create a brighter future for America's youth more information is available at eighty C. F. Donald it's seven twenty two this is morning edition from NPR news I'm Rachel Martin and I'm Steve Inskeep good morning how much power should the federal government have to sift through your personal information that is one question raised by recently released government documents the papers were obtained by the Georgetown law center on privacy in technology they reveal that immigration and customs enforcement ice as well as the FBI used facial recognition software on databases of driver's licenses from at least three states federal agents were looking for people who were in the U. S. illegally some states allow people without authorization to be here to obtain those licenses before this specific revelation our next guest was raising.

Sigler Grande NPR Kauffman foundation Kaufman Annie E. Casey foundation America C. F. Donald Rachel Martin federal government Georgetown law center FBI east LA Steve Inskeep forty years
"georgetown law center" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:15 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"But also in tech news brought to you by nerds in a flash the government has another way to track you the new records were obtained by Georgetown law center on privacy in technology the allegation is that the records marked the first time immigration and customs enforcement a division of homeland security has applied the facial recognition technology just a driver's licenses in recent congressional testimony the FBI said the federal privacy act allows states to share the images homeland security would not comment on the specific allegations but it says it has the ability to work with local federal and international agencies to obtain images that may assist their cases in Washington Catherine Herridge fox news tonight you got now you're up to date it is seven thirty seven you can join us at five one two eight three six zero five ninety it was back in twenty sixteen of the voters of Austin said yes to about a billion dollars in a variety of road projects out the mayor says it's a way to make the city more affordable transforming major intersections in the places where people can work eat and play right there in one location well now some of these projects are starting to what really get off the ground and one of them is a big concern for a couple of iconic businesses on Burnet road specifically top not yeah a top not been featured in many films historic place it's been there for I don't know hundred forty eight years it's been there a long time very long time early sixties I think so yeah well the city of Austin is planning to spend about fifty million dollars and some upgrades on Burnet road between twenty to twenty two and mopac using the funding from this twenty sixteen mobility bond and there's a real concern for rob well the folks that own a top notch Kelly chapel is the a co owner of top notch their aborted rode the concerned that well the city's plans includes a center median yeah and it would eliminate left turns if you're traveling southbound and I guess if you're traveling northbound on the other side of the road it would affect businesses on the other side of the street Kelly believes Kelly chapel believes that this could reduce our make it harder for customers to get into top notch and they may choose to go to another border joint down the street here is a he spoke with KXAN news signs in there some seventy one for.

Georgetown law center FBI Austin Burnet road rob Kelly chapel Kelly Washington Catherine Herridge KXAN hundred forty eight years fifty million dollars billion dollars
"georgetown law center" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KCRW

"Collision they're not clear is any lanes are blocked meanwhile in Norwalk Southtown five imperial highway that's where a car in a big rig collided they're taking up the life flight should be mostly sunny today after the low clouds clear highs near seventy the beach seventies to mid eighties in the valley should be warmer tomorrow by Thursday highs in the mid seventies along the coast low to mid eighties downtown up to mid nineties support for NPR comes from NPR stations and from PBS with chasing the moon American experience brings the space age to television with a new three part series a story of science politics and spectacle chasing the moon continues tonight at nine eight central on PBS from bear for one hundred years Baird has partnered with individuals businesses institutions and communities working together toward their financial goals more information is available at Baird one hundred dot com and from creative planning and independent wealth management firm that considers each client's financial picture to create individualized plan a cradle planning dot com slash NPR creative planning wealth management redefine it's five twenty two this is morning edition from NPR news I'm Rachel Martin and I'm Steve Inskeep good morning how much power should the federal government have to sift through your personal information that is one question raised by recently released government documents the papers were obtained by the Georgetown law center on privacy in technology they reveal that immigration and customs enforcement ice as well as the FBI used facial recognition software on databases of driver's licenses from at least three states federal agents were looking for people who were in the U. S. illegally some states allow people without authorization to be here to obtain those licenses before this specific revelation our next guest was raising.

Norwalk Southtown NPR Baird Rachel Martin federal government Georgetown law center FBI Steve Inskeep one hundred years
"georgetown law center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"You by venture link and then J. I. T. where you can start ups and network with entrepreneurs the first Wednesday of every month learn more at NJ I. T. dot EDU slash entrepreneurship here's Bob Boone Tom Jonathan good morning years with making news in science technology engineering and math civil rights activists are complaining over the potential for widespread abuse after confirmation that at least three states have scanned millions of driver's license photos on behalf of immigration and customs enforcement without the driver's knowledge or consent public records obtained by the Georgetown law center on privacy and technology provided the first proof that I asked for scans in Utah Vermont and Washington which offer driving privileges to immigrants who are in the U. S. illegally center director Albemarle Bedelia says states asked undocumented people to come out of the shadows to get licenses and in his words then ice turns around and uses that to find them researchers and restores at Amsterdam Rijksmuseum just launched a months long project using high tech imaging technology to throw new light on Rembrandt's iconic night watch which is almost four hundred years old they're working in a specially designed glass chamber that keeps the painting on view while researchers conducted painstaking examination and restoration of the huge portrait of a seventeenth century civil Alicia the sixteen forty two painting last underwent significant frustration forty years ago after it was slashed by knife wielding man and in nineteen ninety it was attacked with the chemical spray it's starting to show fading in parts of the campus so experts are building a detail digital copy by merging twelve thousand separate images as well as using X. ray technology to peer through the service art aficionados around the world can fall the project online and that's the Bloomberg NJ I teased him report Tom Jonathan Bachman thanks so much find things you need to know to start your day brunch by interactive brokers.

J. I. T. Georgetown law center Vermont Washington Albemarle Bedelia Amsterdam Rijksmuseum Alicia Bloomberg NJ interactive brokers NJ Bob Boone Tom Jonathan Utah director Tom Jonathan Bachman four hundred years forty years
"georgetown law center" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on 600 WREC

"News a wealthy financier Jeffrey Epstein accuse for the second time of sexually abusing underage girls will remain in jail until his bail hearing next week esteem pleaded not guilty to the two counts against him of sex trafficking and conspiracy to commit sex trafficking his attorney called the charges ancient stop that he had been accused of more than a decade ago but a lawyer for two of Epstein's alleged victims David Boies said they are gratified with this case our clients have been subject to an enormous amount of verbal abuse the compound of the sexual abuse that they suffer in New York colonel Scott fox news Attorney General William Barr says the trump administration will take action that he believes will allow a question on citizenship to be added to next year census he did not elaborate further the Supreme Court temporarily blocked adding the question the government has another way to track you the new records were obtained by Georgetown law center on privacy in technology the allegation is that the records mark the first time immigration and customs enforcement a division of homeland security has applied the facial recognition technology just a driver's licenses in recent congressional testimony the FBI said the federal privacy act allows states to share the images homeland security would not comment on the specific allegations but it says it has the ability to work with local federal and international agencies to obtain images that may assist their cases in Washington Catherine Herridge fox news immigration officials are preparing to begin to deport an estimated one million people in the U. S. illegally it's unfortunate that it's reached a point where it's newsworthy that ice hat is doing its job and and I that's not a criticism of ice it's a criticism of the circumstances we find ourselves in acting as director Ken Cuccinelli on fox's your world.

attorney David Boies William Barr Supreme Court Georgetown law center FBI Ken Cuccinelli Jeffrey Epstein New York Scott fox Washington Catherine Herridge director
"georgetown law center" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

KTTH 770AM

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

"Jeffrey have Steen accuse for the second time of sexually abusing underage girls will remain in jail until his bail hearing next week esteem pleaded not guilty to the two counts against him of sex trafficking and conspiracy to commit sex trafficking his attorney called the charges ancient stop that he had been accused of more than a decade ago but a lawyer for two of Epstein's alleged victims David Boies said they are gratified with this case our clients have been subject to an enormous amount of verbal abuse the compound of the sexual abuse that they suffer in New York colonel Scott fox news Attorney General William Barr says the trump administration will take action that he believes will allow a question on citizenship to be added to next year census he did not elaborate further the Supreme Court temporarily blocked adding the question the government has another way to track you the new records were obtained by Georgetown law center on privacy in technology the allegation is that the records marked the first time immigration and customs enforcement a division of homeland security has applied the facial recognition technology just state driver's licenses in recent congressional testimony the FBI said the federal privacy act allows states to share the images homeland security would not comment on the specific allegations but it says it has the ability to work with local federal and international agencies to obtain images that may assist their cases in Washington Catherine Herridge fox news immigration officials are preparing to begin to deport an estimated one million people in the U. S. illegally it's unfortunate that it's reached a point where it's newsworthy that ice hat is doing its job and and I that's not a criticism of vice it's a criticism of the circumstances we find ourselves in acting ice director Ken Cuccinelli on fox's your world.

attorney Epstein David Boies William Barr Supreme Court Georgetown law center FBI Ken Cuccinelli Jeffrey have Steen New York Scott fox Washington Catherine Herridge director
"georgetown law center" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

03:11 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"Are you ready? Are you man enough? And the point is that nobody talks about that. It's, it's a number one driver for women have an abortion drivers not poverty, or anything else. It's the father, the child. Simply saying, I'm not with you go take care of this. That's right. We're calling minute take our proper place responsibility of protecting women and children. But when I stood there that day, my heart broke over what I a business guy in the city doing a lot of good things through through the marketplace, we believe there's no separation between marketplace ministry Jesus in your heart, you're always in full time ministry, and we're seeing a lot of great things happen in the business people giving their hearts, Lord guys getting baptized, so on, and so on discipleship making play truck, washing business or that's where you are. This is why guys, I mean you kill me, you know 'cause there's a lot of people sorry to interrupt. There's a lot of people businessmen who think I'm just a businessman may be buckle. Write a check. They don't have a clue. Which do through through them. That's right. That's a kingdom mindset. You know, it's, it's a great thing. Yes. To, to make a profit and give money to your, your local church or non profit. But we also were called to make disciples and we have these employees for forty plus hours a week. Why not to love them and show them the love of Jesus and tell them the good news about about cheeses? So we do that in the marketplace, but I realized that day that we had, we had the number one moral issue happening in our city on my watch. My heart broke over what I encountered, I saw moms walking in and out of that abortion center, I felt this intense spiritual battle that was manifesting itself into physical right in front of me. Women crying over this decision, people don't want to be there that walking in the building, and they walk out of the building. They walk into building walk out of the building the spiritual battle. That's manifesting itself in the physical right in front of me and the sidewalks were empty, for the most part. We have more churches per capita than anywhere else in America Charlotte, we're gonna have to break sidewalks were empty. Nobody there to counsel, these women making the biggest decision of their lives. We'll be right back folks. Don't go away to Eric Metaxas show. This is the answer. It is mostly cloudy, sixty eight degrees. What's going on? We have the answer is the debate over facial recognition technology continues for it is the NYPD used a photo of Woody Harrelson to catch beer, James flippin as more. Well, what he Harrelson the actor featured in. Cheers, true detective in numerous films was also once in a beer commercial. I'm looking for New York big place tall building. But that's not what this is all about. Rather in two thousand seventeen surveillance cameras captured a man who'd nabbed a six pack from CVS without paying, but the image was stored it witnesses said, he looked like what he Harrelson and through facial recognition technology. They apprehended the suspect the Georgetown Law Center on privacy and technology, combed through records and unearth the Woody Harrelson photo tactic James flippin. NBC News Radio. New York today is the one year anniversary of the school bus crash.

Woody Harrelson James flippin New York NBC Georgetown Law Center Eric Metaxas Lord NYPD America sixty eight degrees one year
"georgetown law center" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

04:05 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KCRW

"No somewhere that's already bristling with cameras say, neighborhood around a big marijuana store here in central Seattle and ask people, what they think if these cameras were hooked up to facial recognition software, you're mostly going to get reactions like this. I don't want my recognized on the streets. I feel like it's my right. Hip privacy in, if I want someone to know where I'm at, when I'm there, then I'll tell them that's care. Braun definitely someone who likes the idea of a complete ban. Does that kind of attitude worry the industry? It does it does it worries us because from the all out simplistic band perspective of the technology, it doesn't really seem like they're sufficient justification Benji Hutchinson is VP of federal operations for any c- corporation of America. It's one of the biggest sellers of facial recognition to law enforcement and after this vote in San Francisco, he wants people to take a moment. There needs to be a discussion around the use cases of the technology and what specific instances are appropriate for using the technol-. It needs to start there. He's right. That facial recognition can be used in very different ways. And people tend to see some uses as worse than others on one extreme is the blanket surveillance, that China's trying to build cameras everywhere capable of live tracking crowds of people that use has few defenders here in America, at least in public. On the other end of the spectrum, though, is crime investigations after the fact burglaries where a homeowners surrealist camera captured a suspect coming up and breaking into their house, that's detective James heart with the Sacramento sheriff's department. He uses facial recognition in the way that's most typical in America right now taking an image from a crime scene. Trying to find a match, but right. There is a big question for the reformers whom should police be matching these images to just the people in their mugshot files or everybody who's ever had a driver's license photo. Also, the reformers say cops should get a warrant, I heart says if that became the rule, it would definitely change things for him. It came down to where we were having to write search warrants on each one of these cases in order Hughes facial recognition. Maybe it was severely delay investigating additional crimes. Claire Garvey tracks law enforcement use of facial recognition for Georgetown Law Center on privacy and technology. She'd like to see a complete moratorium. But if police are going to use this she says it should be reserved for serious crimes. And here's why if the threshold too low, we could very quickly. Imagine a world where face recognition like what's been trialed in China is used to identify jaywalkers, and send you a jaywalking traffic ticket. If you will, that's incredibly invasive, and a very different world than what we have now as to the other end of that spectrum of uses the China style, real-time street surveillance of crowds. She says they're definitely have to be legal limits on that limited location, limited time, they're limited number of people. That the system can identify so that this is not a system that just because there's somebody on the ice, most wanted list, the FBI gets to run face on every single camera across the country, but so far limiting law enforcement's use official recognition is not something that congress seems very interested in. There is a Bill to regulate how companies use it Brian shots. The Senator from Hawaii is one of the authors. I think this issue is all brand, new, most members of congress. And so we're starting with the commercial sector because we think there's a better chance to get the consensus at the state level to lawmakers have been paying more attention to commercial users than law enforcement, and this suspicion about the private sector is echoed by detective heart in Sacramento, even though he uses facial recognition in his work, he doesn't like the idea of stores using it on him. I don't want to be tracked, myself, specifically also to give some sort of edge to a business. He's trying to make more money as to expanding law enforcement's uses heart says he can see us. Live facial recognition at say an airport, but he thinks the average person should still be able to in his words walk around and have his own personal life be his own personal.

Claire Garvey China America Sacramento Benji Hutchinson marijuana Seattle Georgetown Law Center James heart congress Braun San Francisco VP FBI Senator Hughes Brian Hawaii
Backlash grows for police use of facial recognition (The 3:59, Ep. 562)

The 3:59

05:09 min | 2 years ago

Backlash grows for police use of facial recognition (The 3:59, Ep. 562)

"The. Welcome to three fifty nine I'm Ben FOX Ruben, I'm as actually on Tuesday, San Francisco became the first city to ban. Police use of facial recognition tech proponents of the ban say the tech offers a slippery slope for Massar Valence while proponents facial recognition say that it's a useful policing tool. I as guess, do you expect more cities to follow suit with San Francisco? I think the outright ban is a little bit much. I don't think cities will do that right away. I did see somebody talk about a moratorium maybe they don't use it as, as, as primary method of dentist. Maybe it's the secondary. Or maybe it's used in a very light way. But the outright ban, I think, is a little bit much. There must be a different way to regulate something like this. Well, it's also interesting that this is obviously, not a federal ban. It's still being used in a variety of other places right? Yeah. So I was looking at an article about this, and this does apply to San Francisco police and agencies, but the San Francisco, please does not use this currently. So nothing's changed. There plus facial detect is available at airports, international airports and ports. But that's jurisdiction, which means this ban has no effect on those areas, which means that if I went to the airport, and San Francisco, San Francisco International airport, they could use facial recognition in theory. So it's not like the entire municipality everything in your, the federal you can't can use this. So some additional information about this. The Georgetown Law Center on privacy and technology, which has been looking into facial recognition technology for quite some time came out with a study today, this morning, saying police are using flawed data to run facial recognition searches those include using artist's sketches editing images to add is in lips and searching for look alike. So to me, this seems like if people are already a little shaky on the USA facial recognition tack, this is obviously another point to say, hey, maybe this isn't the best thing. I mean if you were. Night witness go. Hey, get a little, Ben FOX Ruben, this should be able to show a picture of Ben FOX and since he's so well known. Maybe of course, one of the cases actually was Harrelson, David Schwimmer look, lot of people like that. So the idea of saying, this person looks like another person would be usable in the police sense. The idea that computers doing it and potentially getting wrong. Again. It's that final step if, if for some reason, the police are deploying arresting drones. Yeah. I think there's a real problem there. But if there's a person Dan going, this is completely wrong, or this is completely right? At least it should be due process after that. Yeah. I think that, you know, the, the idea that this was proposed in the first place is facial, recognition tech is supposed to be more accurate or more credible than the human, I'd sometimes or it's able to pick certain things up, like, for instance, if you're wearing a different pair of glasses if you have longer hair, dyed, your hair. There are all sorts of different ways to maybe mess with the human eye, which facial, recognition tech is expected to be able to just kind of. Sift through unfortunately with this study seems that, you know, hey, maybe they're messing around with it a little too much. Next up one. Switch to a different subject. We are happy to report, the no Facebook, certainly not listening to your conversations. Not that important seen it actually tested out, this urban legend. I was forced to talk into my phone for about a week and a half trying to get advertisements about chainsaws. And no. I didn't get any advertisements about chainsaws new found no evidence that this is actually real love. The article about this, the point that this would be crazy illegal. Let's not forget that illegal, forget the idea that oh yeah. This would be creepy. It would cost Facebook trillions of dollars and ruining their model entirely that have been breaking the law, this Hauer amount of time that would be just amazingly bad for Facebook. When it comes to the press. So if they're crazy enough to do it, then, yeah, they should be. It's a good point that you mentioned that this would actually cost the company, a lot of money, and there would in fact, be some sort of footprint to show that Facebook is digesting that information that it's actually gobbling up audio recordings from two billion of its users you even several hundred million of those users, there would be some sort of data process that we, we would be able to notice, and unfortunately, security, researchers haven't found that if the accuracy aspect of these ads. I think that's what makes people scared, but it's links to your friends searches that you're, you're looking for, because your friends are looking for friends of friends that kind of weird amazing profile that can create all this data on top of that just reminds me I was going to buy car. All of a sudden it's thinking about buying a Honda Accord. They were everywhere, didn't mean that they weren't there all the time. I just didn't notice them as much right? Wonder if there's a psychological element of I was just talking about cookies and others ads for cookies. But you might not have noticed it before because you're talking about pizza. Yeah. And it's a good point. Alfred ING in his story talked about the. Fact that Facebook doesn't actually have to listen to you at already has a ton of data about you already. But anyway, if you want to read more about these stories, check them out on CNN Ben FOX river on that bridge. Carey. Oh, jeez. All right. You threw me off. Thanks for listening.

Facebook San Francisco Ben Fox Ruben Ben Fox San Francisco International Ai Massar Valence Georgetown Law Center USA CNN Alfred Ing Carey DAN David Schwimmer Harrelson Hauer
"georgetown law center" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

03:11 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Live from the White House nomination of treasury department official David now pass as the head of the World Bank in a couple of questions about last night state of the union address. The president has one other public event on his schedule at three PM eastern. He'll be delivering remarks at the State Department to the ministers of the global coalition to defeat ISIS. More live coverage on C span radio at two thirty pm eastern, Senator Lindsey Graham chair of the judiciary committee will be speaking at the legislative branch review conference hosted by the article one initiative and Georgetown Law Center chapter of the federalist society and tonight at seven PM eastern. Federal Reserve chair Jerome Powell will take part in a teacher town hall earlier today, the Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin spoke briefly with reporters in the White House driveway about China trade, the recent US partial government, shutdown and Venezuela. This begins with secretary Mnuchin answering a question about China. Well, these are very complicated issues, we're making progress, but there's still a lot of work to do Vasser allied, highs her and I are heading to Beijing next week with a large team, and we're looking forward to continue to make more progress. That he's going to be going to be very twenty seven twenty eight. Those are the last two days before the March first deadline. He's going to be next to China. Is this is this going down the line ABM meeting with teaching in and around that that February twenty seven twenty eight twenty eight I can tell you. There's nothing at this time for it. But the president has talked about potentially meeting with president Xi. And let's see what progress we make next week. I can tell you one thing about this president who works very hard wherever he is. He calls me. So we're not worried about where he is at the end of the month. I would just say there's there's no plan set at the moment. But right now, we're focused on next week. And and making more progress there. Cyber hacking has been added to. Talked about the cyber issues. This is something we've been consistently talking about with them and the importance of them adhering to the cyber agreement. So this is not a new issue. This has been on the agenda. Down in the Chinese economy. Well, there's a slowdown in China. There's a slowdown in Europe the US continues to perform very well. We're really focused on our economy. We've been focused on even with their slowdown. If we can open up their economy for US companies, that's an enormous enormous opportunity bubble thirty five day shutdown anyways. Self-inflicted economic. Shutdown. I don't think it's the president's subjected to have a shutdown. I think it's the presence of Jackson to have the Democrats and the Republicans come up with a compromise solution to put on his desk decide and I am hopeful we get there..

Steve Mnuchin president China US Senator Lindsey Graham State Department White House David ABM treasury department judiciary committee World Bank Georgetown Law Center Federal Reserve secretary federalist society Beijing Jerome Powell
"georgetown law center" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

09:26 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"The marriage is the union between a man and a woman now for me as a crystal. That's all we need. That's all we need. And then she says have you ever in any way, assisted or contributed to advocacy against women's reproductive rights by that she means this lottery of fifty five million innocent children, the harvesting of the Oregon's the reduction of the black population in America by at least forty percent. And have you ever opposed that, and and if you have opposed that then she feels that you are not fit for public service? Whereas she supports the harvest of the Oregon's the extermination of forty percent of the black population sixty percent of New York City. She supports marriage between Bradley Manning and himself if he should choose so which a mirror image of himself, which I think they'd be in favor of. Now. Bush the terrible Catholic in question. A Nebraska native who graduated from Georgetown Law Center replied that he joined the nights when he was eighteen years old long before the Democrats were in favor of same sex marriage. And the Catholic church continues to believe that marriage is between a man and a woman, and and if that is somehow a problem with the Democrats than let's go, let's drop the gloves. Let's let's have it out. Okay. He graduated from Georgetown Law Center, he replied that he joined when he was eighteen that is involvement includes charitable work, and that is job as a judge has to apply the law, regardless of his personal convictions strong answers that he had to offer them is a disgrace. What Kimmel Harris says suggesting that membership in a two million strong one hundred thirty six year old Catholic social organization disqualifies an individual from serving on the federal bench. She was joined in this line of questioning by Senator maisy Hirono of Hawaii. The even worse news is that plenty of Senate Denic Democrats agree with them. They have adopted a strategy of interrogating, President Trump's judicial nominees about Catholic beliefs and associations it began in September two thousand seventeen when Senator Dianne Feinstein told Amy Coney Barrett now confirmed the seventh circuit court of appeals the dogma lives loudly within you. And that's a concern. Sure. The writer here says my concern is that the anti Catholic sentiment manifest in the democrat party. Last March Senator Dianne Feinstein demanded to know if Michael Scudder now confirmed the seventh circuit worked with his perish quote to establish a residential crisis pregnancy center, and quote last may Senator Sheldon again pro-life. You're disqualified crisis pregnancy center disqualified, unless you're just like, you know, chopping them up and harvesting you're a bad guy unless you're on their side. But pro-life as bad guy pro-death is good guy. They have the moral fiber of Satan. Last may Senator Sheldon Whitehouse, Rhode Island who famously made an idiot of himself during the cabinet are hearings repeatedly asked Peter j Phipps now confirmed as a district court judge about the knights of Columbus. Last October fourth fourth circuit court nominee, Alison Jones, rushing and the alliance defending freedom. A Christian nonprofit that supports religious liberty. Well Feinstein and Harris both went after him for that. Wait a minute. The alliance defending freedom you're against the defending freedom and the answer is yes, they are less November Senator Dianne Feinstein asked a third court circuit court nominee, Paul meaty. If confirmed will you recuse yourself from all cases in which the knights of Columbus have taken a position. Yeah. Sure. As long as Barack Obama's nominees appointees to the supreme court recused themselves. Every time. A matter of prolife comes up before the court. They have to recuse themselves because we know their views and their views are anti life and pro-death therefore if. Rovers is weighed should come up before the court than I think anyone pointed nominated by Barack Obama should have to recuse themselves. See the Democrats they want to sideline this is like Barack Obama using the IRS against his political enemies in the in his reelection campaign. They want sideline anybody that doesn't March with them goosestep with them sing from their sheet music, and these sinister bigots that we call US senators these Democrats going after I'm sorry, the knights of Columbus, perfectly mainstream Catholic, you're pro-life. You can't serve on the bench you work with a charitable organization. That is not sanctioned by the left. You can't serve on the bench. This is this is rampant bigotry and the democrat party anti-semitism anti-catholic anti-christian, and and it goes on and on and trust me, the New York Times, the Washington Post CNN are not reporting on it. Nor is it only Catholics who are subject to this religious test. The Democrats are ecumenical Baptists sent a Piscopo. Billions are also under scrutiny in June two thousand seventeen Bernie Sanders. Clashed with Russell vouch. Now acting director of the office of management and budget over a blog posts about post. I say vote vote had written regarding Islam that several Muslim groups considered islamophobic. Yeah. A phobia is an irrational fear by a dictionary. And Bernie Sanders said I'm a Christian. He said I'm Christian that Bernie Sanders said I'm a Christian. I believe at. Oh, no, I'm sorry. This is the tweet. This isn't Bernie Sanders. This is what he tweeted that got him in trouble with Bernie Sanders. He said, I'm a Christian, and I believe in a Christian set of principles based on my faith about set by the end of the exchange. Bernie Sanders said I would say simply Mr Chairman that this nominee is really not someone who is in the. Someone who is what this country is supposed to be about. They say vote is Bernie Sanders socialist says that the honeymoon in the Soviet Union literally says that this man is simply not with this country is supposed to be about why. Because he said he's a Christian in a tweet. Now, here's listen to this vote is an elder in his church. He's married and he has two daughters, and he's been serving his country. And he's exactly what this country is all about you, you Bolshevik toothpick and yahu. You're exactly what the country is not supposed to be about. Aren't they amazing as today's democrat party anti-christian anti-catholic, antisemitic, anti Israel, bigots, racists, genocidal, in some cases, you know, Rasheeda? I just looked up Rashida to leave this morning to see what the news media has been reporting about her. I can't find a mention in the Washington Post the New York Times or any of the networks of her. Putting a post it on the map effectively erasing, Israel and drawing an area an arrow rather with the word Palestine where Israel as again Marc Lamont hill from the river to the sea wipe Israel off the map democrat members of the house of representatives. They're part of this movement to destroy Israel, and they are virulent anti-semites anti Israel. They say they're anti-zionist. They are anti they're also anti semitic. And it's and it's commonplace. And it's rampant and it's accepted, and they're not even called on it except in very rare occasions. Tulsi Gabbard did call her democrat allies on this. And you know, what's happening? Now, she announced that she's going to run for president, the Democrats are destroying her calling her, homophobic and racist and all kinds of because that's what they do. That's how they behave. I'll let's go real quick to. Let's go to. Let's go to Perry in Suitland, Maryland Perry, you're on the Chris Plante show. Fellow perry. Haven't heard from in a long time. Yeah. I just want to make this quick point. And after you and your family is doing well. Thank you too. Thank you very much. You know for almost forty years they've been calling it a men's the anti everything anti air. The minister just to be clear Perry is a member of the nation of Islam and Muslim convert at an American and I've known for many years by phone and now go ahead. I just wanted to. This clear a couple of things number one the loudest that they don't even know what a semi that's number one. But. Anti woman. Because they wanted to kind of. Alienated from that group. Well, matter of fact, I'm not telling you about whether I'm not talking about whether the minister Farrakhan is anti woman, but let me just play one sound bite for you of the minister Farrakhan, Komi an anti Semite. Stop.

Bernie Sanders Senator Dianne Feinstein democrat party Israel Columbus Barack Obama Perry Senator Sheldon Whitehouse Oregon Catholic church Kimmel Harris Senator maisy Hirono Washington Post Bradley Manning Georgetown Law Center New York Times New York City Senator Sheldon Bush
"georgetown law center" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

04:56 min | 2 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Let's just deal with it. What's going on with the music this morning? Nothing. It seems very it seems of a very different. Tone and quality today than other days. I'm not saying, it's bad. It's that I'm I'm saying, it's different. And it is kind of seems to be a real Downer thread going, okay, I gotta confess twenty eighteen was a really good year for me. Yeah. Yeah. Amongst other things. Yeah. And you gotta and you've got a new TV. Yeah. Times. Yeah. I guess so what's your deal? I don't know. I should be happy. Yeah. But I guess I I don't know. Maybe I'm exuberation the sadness that. Years gone. Yeah. Feeling wistful loss of a year that meant so much to you. Yeah. Like, we gotta do it all over again. And we still have the wife, and you still have the TV. Yes. So there is no reason you haven't lost anything. You're this is exactly you're playing songs like a guy who's lost something. But you haven't lost any I lost the year. I mean, we're getting again, and I'm looking forward to conquering new thing. Well, where's the optimistic song me favors where I'd like you to do? I'd rather have this conversation off the air here. We are if you could please lineup the following for bumps, please. Okay. Welcome to your life. You know that? Also that pistol Annie's song that I asked you to play the other day, stop drop and roll one. If you could please get that one going also if you could please place something by the Beth's. Done before at my request. He be yes. B E T H S. The baths could miss the song. I'll let you decide this time. Okay. All right. All right. You have a segment. All right. Thank you. Walk out of here and go just walk straight into the ocean. And not walk out again hearing, these bumper music. It's not right. All right. So one of the big headlines going on right now during this slow news cycle is that Elizabeth Warren Senator from Massachusetts has announced an exploratory committee to run for president. And a lot of headlines are turning that into she's announced that she's running for president. So they're tagging her as being the first one the first democrat to be running now. I don't know if they necessarily split hairs here about the difference between announcing a committee and announcing a candidacy, but I think that anyway, it's still incorrect that she's the first one the first democrat to announce for the twenty twenty candidacy. Although now, guess what? Now, I just got paranoid. Here's my point. There's a guy who's already been running for the twenty twenty race. He's been running since last year. I'm sorry. No, no, no. This is twenty nine thousand nine he's been running since two years ago in twenty seventeen but you know, what? And this is what happens when you try to follow lots and lots of news. And you try to actually understand it in your head rather than just like have a bunch of notes and stuff. So I just got paranoid for a second. Although I'm not anymore that he was a Republican. But he's not he is a democrat. The first democrat to announce for the twenty twenty campaign is John Delaney. A Representative from Maryland. Who? Well, John Delaney Representative former he's a businessman this really funny like you go we'll tell us a little more about him. All right. Here's some other. Thoroughly generic things about a person. He's a businessman. He grew up in New Jersey. Does that help? His father is an electric version. He is of Irish ancestry. He spent part of his youth working at a construction site with his dad. He was in a union. He went to Columbia and Georgetown Law Center. He got an honorary law degree from Washington. College in Chester town, Maryland. He co founded just get an honorary degree. That's what I wanna know. I think he got a real degree from Georgetown. Oh, I guess that's and then he got an because he probably did some good works for them for for this Washington. College would be my guess he.

John Delaney Maryland president Representative Downer Washington Annie Georgetown Law Center Georgetown Elizabeth Warren New Jersey Chester town Columbia Massachusetts Senator two years
"georgetown law center" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

The Daily Zeitgeist

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"georgetown law center" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

"To turn on us right and so that's i guess that's the thing so like in chicago in illinois are in illinois and in texas they have very strict like biometric laws of sort of like you cannot give up like your fingerprints are ice scans or face scans unwittingly and without knowing like how it's going to be used so if you're in those states you can actually use these apps uh a wait a minute you just burn up a very good point i unlock my phone with my fingerprint via so that means they have my fingerprint will apple will sail will that information is being sent to us that stored at locally in your phone but if somebody should suddenly take charge of apple yeah that wants to use my fingerprint thumbs up there is a way to probably access that information remotely for it has to be it in there yet they are reading it it's going to the cloud and i'm lacking my phone because acting when it's crazy to because they already say i think uh what was this this show scaring the hell out of me yet i mean not to mention my iphone i have to look into to unlock now so now they have your face so now that my face but there's a report already that georgetown law centre on privacy technology found that more than one hundred and seventeen million american adults are captured in a virtual perpetual lineup which means law enforcement offices across a us can scan their photos and use unregulated software to track lawabiding citizens in government data sets so there's a very good chance are saying it nearly over half of americans faces are already in a database read that oh and that our phones a recording us whenever the anti to be restored yes i think that the gia on or off exactly and if you have an amazon echo now who knows you already broadcasting to the cia whatever power whatever conspiracy yeah the voice voice recognition yet it really well thank god we can trust the people in charge yet now of not to change the law for their benefit all know you mark zuckerberg mark zuckerberg oil figure it out for us here my phone makes me tell it my deepest darkest secret before two boeing lockett yeah but has to be a new one ever and i.

chicago illinois texas iphone georgetown law centre cia voice recognition apple law enforcement amazon mark zuckerberg