20 Burst results for "Gharib"

"gharib" Discussed on BSP: Believer Skeptic Podcast

BSP: Believer Skeptic Podcast

05:06 min | 8 months ago

"gharib" Discussed on BSP: Believer Skeptic Podcast

"Wait so what if you hack off half of his head because they don't kill it and then he comes back to life but then you hack off the other half. I don't know how to lead one strike. I need to know because i'm pretty weak. I don't think i could kill me. One hit i need like though soured. Maybe maybe a more modern interpretations story tells us that goals can also be burned to death. Although it takes extreme temperatures to make sure that are incinerated one of the first stories to feature goals comes from one thousand one nights entitled the history of gharib and his brother abe in the story. Garib is sent out so he can ask for a woman's hand in marriage on that journey encounters his goal that he has to overcome in order to reach his to be right. He of course defeats the goal and his sons and then converts into islam. Wow in more. Modern literature goals make an appearance in a story from nineteen thirty to call the nameless offspring. This particular story theorizes goals came to survive. According to the story it said that the goals mate with humans who have mistakenly been buried resulting in more google children. Yeah it's kinda gross. Oh my god gouldman Speaking of meeting how our goals made aside from google sacked actual ancient stories have said that goals have sex usually will eat their children shortly after birth. Well like i said goals could mate with humans but the other stories say that goals can actually are actually former. Humans have been transformed into that body due to their evil nature. You know think of like skin walkers zombies even Speaking of zombies under the theories that goals are created by way by way of some kind of infectious disease. Oh like zombies. Would you know so they bite one another one. Oh all the that they actually come out of like if you have a festering wound. Google could crawl out of it or something. That's more kind of like zombies. See i see i see..

gharib Garib gouldman Google infectious disease
"gharib" Discussed on Pray the Word with David Platt

Pray the Word with David Platt

05:49 min | 1 year ago

"gharib" Discussed on Pray the Word with David Platt

"Zekiye chapter four versus four through eight. . Then, , lie on your left side and place the punishment of the House of Israel upon it. . For the number of the days that you lie on it, , you shall bear their punishment. . FRY signed to you a number of days three, , hundred, , ninety days. . Equal. . To the number of the years of their punishment. . So long. . Shall you bear the punishment of the House of Israel? ? And when you've completed. . You should lie down a second time but on your right side and bear the punishment of the House of Judah. . Forty days I assign you a day for each ear and you shall set your face toward the siege of Jerusalem with your arm Baird and you shall prophesy against the city. . And behold I will place cords upon you. . So you cannot turn from one side to the other till you have completed the days of your siege. . And so much we could talk about in these verses but the basic picture is God is calling Ezekiel as a prophet to do two things one to prophesy about the city. . So to speak the words of God and to tell what God has said to him to the people and then second to demonstrate these words with his life. . He's specifically talking about the punishment of the House of Israel the punishment of the House of Judah, , basically God's judgment on Israel and Judah and how he would take action specifically lying on his left side for three hundred ninety days. . On his right side for forty days representing the number of years associated with judgement punishment toward the House of Israel and the House of Judah we don't know specifics of how this would play out like for all those three hundred ninety days on the left side and forty days on the right side. . But basically. . Lying there for long periods of time on those days, , unable to turn from one side to the other as a demonstration is an illustration is a picture of the words he's speaking. . Now, , how does that lead us to pray? ? Why want wants to think about our lives, , your life, , my life today this week. . So again, , we're seeing this over and over again, there , unique things about Ezekiel Old Testament prophets but there are also parallels to our lives as women who have received the word of God and have the spirit of God and us have been commissioned to proclaim the word of God, , not just with our words. . But with our actions with lives that are fluctuation of the words, , we proclaim the words we believe the words God has spoken. . And Specifically. . I was reading this and as I. . WanNa lead us to pray I was thinking about people who are going through difficult times difficult circumstances. . Could it be than even or difficult circumstances situations we walk through? ? That there are things we are portraying about who got is in the midst of hard times that are intended by God to be a reflection of the truth we believe. . Of the word that we hold fast to just like we see in Paul throughout the New Testament saying I, , fill up what is lacking in regard to Christ's afflictions. . He's not saying that he experiences suffering in the exact same way as Jesus did, , but he is saying that he shares in the sufferings of Christ he shows the supremacy. . Of Christ, , he shows the joy of Christ that even when times are hard and difficult and he is holding fast joy and peace and courage and confidence in the middle of that he is displaying Christ he is reflecting the word of Christ in his life. . So God, I , pray the you would help us all today to embody you word. . To reflect your word, , not just with our mouths Oh God. . Yes. As . we prayed recent days help us to reflect your word with our mouths helps to speak your word to give witness to your word to warn people of coming judgment to share the good news of Your Grace and gallery. . Pray that amidst whatever is going on in our lives. . Right now, , you would help us to reflect your word in our lives. . Guttering, , we pray that you would help us to reflect your joy even in the middle of suffering. . We pray the you'd help us to reflect your strength and our weakness. . Gharib, , we pray that you help us to reflect your peace amidst so much unrest. . Around us. . Maybe specifically in our circumstances or just unrest in the world gunnery prayed help us to reflect your piece. . Got Re pray that our lives would be demonstration today and this week of the truth we believe and we hold fast to God 'cause you're a word to be clear in our mouths and clear in our lives we pray. . In Jesus name. . Amen.

House of Israel Judah House of Judah Ezekiel David Platt Jerusalem Israel FRY Paul Gharib Baird
Demonstrate God's Word in Your Life (Ezekiel 4:4-8)

Pray the Word with David Platt

05:49 min | 1 year ago

Demonstrate God's Word in Your Life (Ezekiel 4:4-8)

"Zekiye chapter four versus four through eight. Then, lie on your left side and place the punishment of the House of Israel upon it. For the number of the days that you lie on it, you shall bear their punishment. FRY signed to you a number of days three, hundred, ninety days. Equal. To the number of the years of their punishment. So long. Shall you bear the punishment of the House of Israel? And when you've completed. You should lie down a second time but on your right side and bear the punishment of the House of Judah. Forty days I assign you a day for each ear and you shall set your face toward the siege of Jerusalem with your arm Baird and you shall prophesy against the city. And behold I will place cords upon you. So you cannot turn from one side to the other till you have completed the days of your siege. And so much we could talk about in these verses but the basic picture is God is calling Ezekiel as a prophet to do two things one to prophesy about the city. So to speak the words of God and to tell what God has said to him to the people and then second to demonstrate these words with his life. He's specifically talking about the punishment of the House of Israel the punishment of the House of Judah, basically God's judgment on Israel and Judah and how he would take action specifically lying on his left side for three hundred ninety days. On his right side for forty days representing the number of years associated with judgement punishment toward the House of Israel and the House of Judah we don't know specifics of how this would play out like for all those three hundred ninety days on the left side and forty days on the right side. But basically. Lying there for long periods of time on those days, unable to turn from one side to the other as a demonstration is an illustration is a picture of the words he's speaking. Now, how does that lead us to pray? Why want wants to think about our lives, your life, my life today this week. So again, we're seeing this over and over again, there unique things about Ezekiel Old Testament prophets but there are also parallels to our lives as women who have received the word of God and have the spirit of God and us have been commissioned to proclaim the word of God, not just with our words. But with our actions with lives that are fluctuation of the words, we proclaim the words we believe the words God has spoken. And Specifically. I was reading this and as I. WanNa lead us to pray I was thinking about people who are going through difficult times difficult circumstances. Could it be than even or difficult circumstances situations we walk through? That there are things we are portraying about who got is in the midst of hard times that are intended by God to be a reflection of the truth we believe. Of the word that we hold fast to just like we see in Paul throughout the New Testament saying I, fill up what is lacking in regard to Christ's afflictions. He's not saying that he experiences suffering in the exact same way as Jesus did, but he is saying that he shares in the sufferings of Christ he shows the supremacy. Of Christ, he shows the joy of Christ that even when times are hard and difficult and he is holding fast joy and peace and courage and confidence in the middle of that he is displaying Christ he is reflecting the word of Christ in his life. So God, I pray the you would help us all today to embody you word. To reflect your word, not just with our mouths Oh God. Yes. As we prayed recent days help us to reflect your word with our mouths helps to speak your word to give witness to your word to warn people of coming judgment to share the good news of Your Grace and gallery. Pray that amidst whatever is going on in our lives. Right now, you would help us to reflect your word in our lives. Guttering, we pray that you would help us to reflect your joy even in the middle of suffering. We pray the you'd help us to reflect your strength and our weakness. Gharib, we pray that you help us to reflect your peace amidst so much unrest. Around us. Maybe specifically in our circumstances or just unrest in the world gunnery prayed help us to reflect your piece. Got Re pray that our lives would be demonstration today and this week of the truth we believe and we hold fast to God 'cause you're a word to be clear in our mouths and clear in our lives we pray. In Jesus name. Amen.

House Of Israel Judah House Of Judah Ezekiel Paul FRY Jerusalem Israel Gharib Baird
"gharib" Discussed on MY NICHE IS HUMAN

MY NICHE IS HUMAN

03:23 min | 1 year ago

"gharib" Discussed on MY NICHE IS HUMAN

"I'm a little uncomfortable but you know maybe I'll give it a shot anyways and see what happens. What's more uncomfortable sitting home in the same hamster will you've been living in or? So, until houses saying go until the. Discomfort. Of Change is less than the change of being the same. Yeah. I didn't say very well. I I, know something to that. Yeah. That's a good question maybe the boredom outweighing the fear. Of. CHANGE A You know. Like how Gharib talked a lot about fear of regret talking to old people and seeing that the one thing the poison in every single person regardless of. What they did, how they live their lives if they didn't do enough regret. Is. The killer some afraid of not doing enough? Yeah. I see it written all over the the whiteboard a lot of conversations back. There are here to talk about you guys. Culture. I'm just going improviser inspired by what's around you can't help it. So we have. A little surprise for our listener here today Yeah Zach, and I'm a days have agreed to a freestyle which I'm very excited about. So we did. I didn't sign anything with what's going on here. So. We're we're all situated over here things to. Work out. True improvising form I asked them ahead of time to just kinda take some content from a conversation and kind of put it all together. You guys..

Zach Gharib
"gharib" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

KTTH 770AM

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on KTTH 770AM

"Now, we need to put the American people in addition to benefit from all these innovations in other parts of the economy. And if we had a value added tax, even half the European level. Do generate over eight hundred billion in new revenue, the voice of one Andrew Young, who would be like the Democrats version of an attempt to Donald Trump, this time around a business guy, the guy he is a progressive in the is, yes, the universal income guy, and he was trying to make the case there. And not exactly giving much of an opportunity at the debate. And don't think there's really a whole lot of traction there, but does segue into something that would be remiss if I didn't address something that has been outrageous, during the course of this week, is how the mainstream news media, and the most pervasive form of bias in news media is mission. It's not what they present you with a lot of that is, you know, absurd enough on its space. But if you're presented. Something and you are informed, you know you're being presented with cramp. When you get it, when you don't know something, you just don't know. And when Project Veritas had their expose they released earlier this week that showed systematically held Google had gone about biased programming. They're all rhythms. You always hear oh it's not biased because their algorithms Facebook's played that game to like the news feed. We'll crap the al-gharib thumbs are only as altruistic as people who program, the el-gharib homes. So what happened is that a whistle blower at Google ended up coming to Project Veritas with the literal blueprints, of a project called NL fairness, which began early in two thousand seventeen after Google's whore, about the twenty sixteen election cycle, and all throughout this expose. The runs about twenty five minutes. You ended up having not just the whistle blower that ended up showing chapter in verse with the blueprints held they were programming bias into search results. But even. Walking you through things that you could do in search for that would show you that you could test yourself demonstrating that it's very real. Then you had one of the top people of the project that admitted that they were trying to prevent another Trump situation, and that the news media is buried that outrageous, if you haven't called it already make.

Google Project Veritas Donald Trump Andrew Young Facebook twenty five minutes
"gharib" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Now, we need to put the American people in addition to benefit from all these innovations and other parts of the economy. And if we had a value added tax, even half the European level generate over eight hundred billion in new revenue, the voice of one Andrew Yang, who would be like the Democrats version of an attempted Donald Trump, this time around a business guy, VC guy. He is progressive in the is, yes, the universal income guy, and he's trying to make the case there and exactly giving much of an opportunity at the debate. And don't think there's really a whole lot of traction there. But it does segue into something that would be remiss if I didn't address something that has been outrageous, during the course of this week is how the mainstream news media, and the most pervasive form of bias in news media is mission. Is that what they present you with a lot of that is, you know, absurd enough on its space, but. If you're presented with something and you are informed, you know you're being presented with cramp. When you get it, when you don't know something, you just don't know. And when Project Veritas had their expose that they released earlier this week that showed systematically held Google had gone about biased programming. They're all rhythms. You always hear oh, you know, biased because they're all rhythms Facebook's played that game to like the news, feeble bullcrap, the al-gharib homes are only as altruistic as that people who program the al-gharib. So what happened is that a whistle blower at Google ended up coming to Project Veritas with the literal blueprints, of a project called NL fairness, which began early in two thousand seventeen after giggles hor about the twenty sixteen election cycle, and all throughout this expose. The runs about twenty five minutes. You ended up having not just the whistle blower that ended up showing chapter in verse with the blueprints held they were programming bias into search results. But even walking you through things that you could do in search for that would show you that you could test yourself demonstrating that it's very real. Then you had one of the top people the project that admitted that they were trying to prevent another Trump situation. And that the news media's buried that outrageous, if you haven't called it already make sure, you.

Project Veritas Google Donald Trump Andrew Yang Facebook twenty five minutes
"gharib" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"And it's designed for five hundred people beds showers laundry all included the border patrol agent jose gharib as says only seven percent of the migrants are claiming asylum most dramatic increase has been in the family gonna category where we've seen a three hundred eighty one percent increase compared to the same time last year eighty seven hundred people last year and compared to just over forty two thousand almost forty thousand migrants have been released across arizona just since december arizona votes gration was one of the big subjects during night two of the democratic presidential debates in miami moderator savannah guthrie Asked all tend to candidates on stage this question about providing benefits to illegal immigrants. Raise your hand. If you're government plan would provide coverage for undocumented immigrants. all ten candidates raise their hands prompting president trump to tweet about taking care of american citizens i that's the end of that race we're learning what citizens who attended last week's community meeting over recent phoenix police incidents had on their mind about one hundred and twenty-five comments for transcribed by city staff many of them echo the sentiments of those who spoke during the meeting like asking for a change in leadership firing officers who are deemed to have used excessive force against citizens others called for a community oversight or civilian review board right now the city's dealing with multiple lawsuits involving the police department mayor cape geigo has vowed to listen to the citizens concerns and come back with recommendations in thirty days germy foster k._t._a._r. news well just because you can doesn't mean you should that's phoenix fires message this fourth of july when it comes to fireworks k._t._a._r. ali vetnar joins us live in the news room with more this morning i was at the phoenix fire training academy where we saw watermelons blown-up dummies fingers blown up in learned all about the dangers of sparklers Phoenix fire captain. Kenny Overton says as important as it is to not only protect yourself in your kids. You also have to worry about the landscape around your house this season. okay let's jump ahead to traffic.

Kenny Overton arizona savannah guthrie phoenix phoenix fire training academy jose gharib miami president ali vetnar cape geigo three hundred eighty one perce seven percent thirty days
"gharib" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:34 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Hybrid electric airliner to market is ways it strategy replacing the bread and butter, eight three twenty Neo narrow body in the next fifteen years of the move, Mark technological leap. For the entire aerospace industry. But if they get a special lame in the sky, that's a Bloomberg business flash. I'm Greg Jarrett. You're listening to Bloomberg markets with Lisa Abramowicz. Info Sweeney on Bloomberg radio. We are broadcasting live from being Wyatt. Mellon Pershing insight conference of twenty nine teen. The focus is reimagining yourselves and reimagining an era of technology joining me now to talk about the investment advisers of robotics sort, Simon ROY is president and chief executive officer of gem step is an Invesco company and he joins me here in Phoenix. So I want to start with the concept of robo advisors. It's not necessarily the Dallas from doctor who giving people advice and, and just sort of spitting out a piece of paper, telling them what they should invest in what has the robo advisory. Effort sort of volved into so the initial road visors essentially had premise that people would be Wilson. The pure technology offer el-gharib digital platforms to help manage, they wealth and help manage to financial outcomes that they were looking looking for what that is both too, is those. Same digital capabilities being made available to advises to banks to credit unions insurance companies to serve much broader client base. But the key ingredient that has been added is access to an individual a person, and what we found is the initial round of digital advice arose. Filled up very narrow need in the market. But the average investor. Once access to a person if they have a question they want advice. And that's the combination Abouna could buys a that we see being the winning the winning proposition going forward. Okay. So in the battle between humans machines Chaka point up for humans. Is that basically the takeaway here, I think, in the battle of, of humans omissions, the end wins human machine. That's so that's so conciliatory of you. Well, I guess then my question is, are all advisors going to rely on some sort of robo advisory offering? I mean, is it? Szekely just a way to get people in the door. Take a survey. That's sort of initial questionnaire that used to be filled out on paper with somebody individual is sort of the takeaway here. If you think about it as an analogy analogy to online banking. It's a little bit like saying will all banks offer some clients online banking and the answer is no. They're going to offer it to everyone. What we're seeing is the banks essentially looking to improve the client experience, improve their ability to serve a greater number of clients and reduce their conscious to serve these kinds that means they need the technology that allows them to scale the business, but there was an e the technology that allows him to serve the needs of the cons. The expectations of individuals have just risen and whether you have five thousand dollars and living New York, or whether you have fifty million dollars on a yacht in the Mediterranean, you stole want twenty four seven access to your services, to your money and want to be able to take care of business. And so you want that digital capability, but you also want the ability, then to reach out to an advisor if and when you need them has that sort of purely algorithm, Mickley driven model shrunk to. There are probably two lift who primarily focused on that. How many were there ten twenty thirty forty? Yep. And the percentage in terms of growth is in terms of assets on the management is single digits, relative to the what I would call the by on a model, which is the end model, humans leveraging technology. But I thought that everyone said that the younger generation just cared about fees. And I would think that the algorithm make model would be a lot cheaper because you don't have to pay the end don't have to pay the human. Is that is that true? I mean, is it are the fees lower? They're typically. What is true is that? People don't just by fees. They buy convenience. They buy on the -bility to gain access to advice, if and when they need the entities. Finance is personal finance has complexity and consequence for individuals. And they wanna know what we've seen is they wanna know if an win the needs become more complex with a have more money and they need advice. They have access to that. So when you are talking to people, and they're trying to figure out which digital platform to use what do you what do you? How do you recommend what they should assess? So we gem Sep is focused on serving. We're a to see fem. We launched banks credit unions insurance companies. And so what we would say.

Bloomberg Wilson president and chief executive advisor Greg Jarrett Simon ROY Sweeney Mellon Pershing Lisa Abramowicz Wyatt Szekely Dallas Abouna Phoenix Invesco company Mediterranean New York
"gharib" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Installation, Goto online, solar dot com. Now, trending on news ninety three point one k sponsored by Audi. Rockland. There is dramatic video out this morning of the crash of that F sixteen airplane in southern California crashed into a warehouse someone caught it on on tape. There are or recorded at and miraculously. No one was seriously injured or died in this crash. But you can see that video right now on the K UK Twitter feed. Pete forty-seven. It's time we're going to go deeper right now, one of the newest trends in medicine using Elga rhythms to predict our health, there's a company out there called logic boost, and they say that they can predict with ninety percent accuracy, who will die or who will have a heart attack based on el-gharib like those that are used by Netflix or Spotify, believe it or not. So we have an audio clip for you. This is from a founding director of one of Israel's leading research, institutes, professor ran balancer now. He's at the forefront of global healthcare in any his view. The fact that we still spend hours in a waiting room to see if -sition. Is absolutely absurd. And he said in the near future predictive technology and artificial intelligence will be a key component of healthcare at a recent seminar. He gave an example of how computers and databases can predict medicine now in this example, you'll hear ballasts or talk about how el-gharib can predict how people with brittle bones are more likely to suffer broken bones, and how they come to that conclusion. So one time we wanted to predict which patients would eventually have steel Perot take fractures that mean brittle bones that break. And we want to identify them early..

Pete Audi Elga Twitter Perot California founding director Netflix Israel Spotify professor ninety percent one k
"gharib" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"K. We had a full four hours jam-packed again today, starting at five o'clock in the morning and we're going to tell you what you missed if you weren't with us for the full four hours in the six o'clock hour, we spend a lot of time on the presidential race. Bill Blasi of the mayor of New York jumped into the race today. We spent some time on that he's not necessarily well liked within the cities. He's a controversial guy. We talk more about his chances also there was a question posed Kamla Harris by a reporter yesterday. Not the kind of question you want when you are running for president the question was, what do you think about being vice president indication of where her campaign may be going at this time? Had a discussion of atmosphere rivers were in Mayberry, as many people are calling it right now with the rain and snow that we're seeing currently we have two more of these atmospheric rivers heading our way for the weekend. Interesting interview that we played in the eight o'clock hour, an elite Olympic athletes. She became pregnant her sponsor was Nike and Nike then said to her, we're going to pause your contract and not pay you out because you're pregnant, she spoke out about this and said, changes need to be made at eight seventeen. We talked about mental health in kids, and how parents can recognize that their kids are having a mental health crisis. We've posted a bunch of information online, the five questions you should be asking yourself and the seven words that may get your kids open up in the five o'clock hour. We talked about the artist who put up the statue outside the golden one center, and he has a new one in New York. And this one goes for I believe, ninety one million dollars hate. So the eight million paid for the statue of golden was a bargain is the artist, and, boy, yes, we definitely got a bargain at eight million dollars. Let's talk about what's coming up tomorrow, tomorrow. We have a very interesting. Story about Elga rhythms, and how they're being used in America today in the healthcare industry. Maybe your doctor won't predict maybe it'll be el-gharib them that predicts your health going forward..

New York Nike Mayberry Bill Blasi Kamla Harris vice president president Elga reporter America four hours ninety one million dollars eight million dollars
"gharib" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:32 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on KQED Radio

"At the Atlantic covering education and families, thanks for joining us. Thank you. So let's start with where did this idea because remember we're talking about public schools here? So where did the idea of this selective, admissions public schools, come from right? So it's kind of hard to this out. Exactly what the origin story is a lot of the schools that currently are selected have existed for centuries, but the model that we're talking about with places like Stuyvesant, largely traces back to the Brown v board era a time when we were saying a lot of white flight a lot of affluent families moving out of the public school system into private schools and these. Institutions were in part away to attract them back into the public school system to kind of introduced balance back into classrooms. Obviously that's not necessarily the reality today. But I think they were well intended, and at least for time may have served that purpose we talked to just earlier about the racial disparities in these schools here in New York. I I am a graduate of one of these schools, but I can tell you that with the Stuyvesant numbers today, specifically less than one percent of those admitted are black and so is the data on demographics across the country. Similar? I don't think they're nearly as just as in New York City. I think these schools by virtue of the fact that they're academe medically selective do tend to disproportionately enrolled white students Asian students higher income students. Chicago's an interesting example, another city that has pretty robust network of these squalls and little under a decade ago. They created this al-gharib them to sort of at least ameliorate some discrepancies and socioeconomic status that we were seeing in the squalls. So it basically called students from various socio, economic tears and guaranteed at least a few spots for students who might not otherwise even have a chance at these schools. But even in Chicago while we did see improved socioeconomic diversity they do still have higher numbers of white students than their regular counterparts. They do tend to enroll more wealthy students. So it's kind of hard to create a perfect system with this model. What strikes me about this Elliott is also that these are again, just reiterating these are public schools, why are all of our public schools, not offering this quality of education. I wish I knew the answer. I I wonder that myself when I first started reporting on on these schools, it was out of just incredulity. I couldn't really figure out why there was a justification for them. I think you know, that's really the irony of these schools because of the really. Founding mission of public education in this country of public schools is that they're meant to negate different destinies that they're they're meant to kind of be engines of mobility of really embodying, the country's identity as talker z. And it seems in a way that these schools are doing the exact opposite. And what about the admissions and funding for a lot of these schools eleo like here in New York? We've got one test or one audition, you ace it or you don't does the same hold through for other states around the country as far as I know. And researchers seem to agree that there isn't another city where this kind of exclusive focus on a very high stakes exam as the only admissions criterion. There are usually array of factors that determine a student's admission. It looks a lot more like college admissions. At least more selective schools where you look at a variety of factors are. More subjective factors, like their context and their personality. But it's quite an anomaly to just look at the test score, not even grades. I wanna ask you here in New York City. There was a lot of political pushback to any changes to the test. Are you seeing that across the country? Are there folks who are wanting to really reinvigorate or change the system to make it more equitable? I think there's generally a recognition that these systems aren't fair. But I don't think anywhere as as agreed just as New York City that there is this real drive to overhaul. The system Wong is a staff writer at the Atlantic covering education and families Eliot thanks for being with us. Thank you..

New York City Chicago Elliott Stuyvesant New York Brown Wong staff writer Eliot one percent
"gharib" Discussed on FUT FM

FUT FM

03:22 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on FUT FM

"I should've switched the studio maybe earlier, but it wasn't until recently that it actually highlighted the copyrights action. I never got a notification or anything for it. So took catches a lot of flack for their al-gharib them and stuff like that rightfully so as to highlight like us doesn't do enough to protect its creators. And I think that's a shame, and they really should focus on that. And then obviously to that Belgian kid, you know, I know you're listening student think about what you're doing with your. Life feeling other people's videos to talk over the come on to know, how to hate him on this this triggers me so much. I I've seen it so many times smaller things like tweets or Twitter, videos and stuff and like, dude, it's only Twitter still making a big deal. Like, what do you mean? Like, you clearly did it to gain traction a small as it may have been you did nothing, but steal the actual tweet. Or in this case, he he took the video. And then had the audacity like he was so salty that he got caught that he had to send a jab at you. Right. Hit. He had to tell you or your drama insane. How how small of a person do it just like the human race do eat when you're good person? 'cause like you said there was one copywriting in your in your box. This isn't actually copper you'd lead. It someone that same person who steals video probably would copyrighted anyways for the vans while whatever like easy. So you had to get like the flaw in that system is a flaw because there's people in this world who would have still copped. Unit. The you it was in their video may because they got an ads or something from it. Eventually the map process would reveal that it wasn't. But that would take so long that you would lose so much on your video to begin. With just the fact that this people who sleep at night knowing their such scum inches sick. Elevators thing about all of this. You guys remember Nelly from from the podcasts early years. He actually had that guy band already on YouTube because apparently he kept going into at least chat and was being toxic way back in the day. And then another friend of the show. I'm duck quack also boasted how he was banding on duck quacks channel. So this has been added for years. He's got three thousand subscribers and he's got over a million total views, which isn't, you know, this isn't any sort of significant money whatsoever. But the fact that he's still out there slowly growing over time as a problem because there's so many play reviews that he has on his channel where he literally creates boxes over where other people's play reviews had texts. I don't know why he didn't do it on my probably. I thought I will notice, but this is just out there stealing people's stuff. And there's nothing anyone can really do about it. Sad man. And that's sad. Why don't you send us some Kappa or can people find you to? I don't know just to find you comments. You can find the abducted top-level tweeted on YouTube as well as content coming. This called men. Send me send me your best tips for how to cute called doctor. I want to know is orange juice. It is. I don't even those down. Tell me all your best to get this call about Vallejo. If you wanna check me out at Stein, some on Twitter, you'll know when I post video this week. Hopefully, it won't take too long for the podcast output. If in Ponca some Twitter check us out foot was the best website in the game. And on that note, stay safe. We'll see next week..

Twitter YouTube Nelly Vallejo Ponca Stein
"gharib" Discussed on This Week In Marvel

This Week In Marvel

03:33 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on This Week In Marvel

"And she said, okay, we can make that happen. And so that put me on the journalism path. So yeah, I went to the university of Missouri and my degree and then afterwards, I was like I'm going to leave. And just it'll be I'll go anywhere. I want everybody. They're going to follow over themselves to get this guy who wants to write about video games, and has a magazine journalism degree, you kidding me. Nobody would touch me ten football. So I I went to a daily newspaper for year and a half before I shot at to San Francisco for GM. So for you game pro game pro was the one that had the all the writers had like here names or like character change all that stuff up. And then like EGM had like the review crew that like they'd have names like nicknames like me was wizard magazine magazine. I remember like issue number eight bishops on the cover beautiful flowing mullet wills potassium are like what hooked me doing similar path. But I mean like wizard was the bible, right? Like that was the thing. And again, I I was Chicago kid growing up. So when they took over Chicago com economy wizard world like and that was always me and my my dad are like tradition, right? Like my dad, he likes comics fine. He doesn't read them but my dad loves collecting. So when he saw that in me for comics, he totally fostered it, so we would go to wizard world and. Would get the three day pass. And I'm so excited you have the cool little badge, and we would just walk the floor. I don't think I went to a panel at a con until I was like covering them. Probably as it was like for me. You would just go there and care who was there. It was just about walking the floor and going to every booth and going through every long box. I remember walking in the second year after became wizard world in front of me. And I'm gonna screw it up. But it was a garb Garib Gharib shame. Yeah. He was in front of us. And he was wearing that baseball jersey said the big cheese. I knew him from the magazine. And I was like I can't talk. I I wanted hell him how much I loved wizard and how much loved his work, and I couldn't even put the words the other. Like that's him day. That's that's like who who is. Now, I think he does like art those those are those were so good. What did your dad collect? If it didn't click comics or dad's still to this day collects all manner of antiques, and I use that loosely I'll show you photos afterwards or even give them to put him in. He's converted his garage in the suburbs of Chicago to a anti bottle museum. My dad works in construction in Chicago. So when a job starts people always give him grief about it. But then eventually they'll start digging up your tearing up these buildings. They find old coke bottles in the walls, and they'll come given to my dad's like, oh, yeah. This is from nineteen o six. All right, inevitably. They'll tell somebody who's like, oh, I have a whole bunch of old medicine bottles. And so my dad's the whole garage now is all the shelves of bottles and coke memorabilia, he has a long stick that he'll used a point and give you the tour of the museum. If it's a really good collectible it'll jump from the garage to the inside he has one room inside the house that his wife lets them have that is all his old matchbooks and American Airlines member. Delia and TWA stuff. All right, dad, just loves old stuff. That's great. Yeah. So when you were going up your second kid kid to man Genesis. I remember getting like the box at Christmas later on. I think you probably have the same the second. Genesis that had the Sega CD base on the side. And then the thirty two x have that in my house somewhere like just trying to figure monstrosity when do I wanna blow out the power in my neighborhood because three giant AC adaptor that you still have to put on the wall? That's the best that I started with the Sega master system. I was walking my parent. I am a huge Ghostbusters fan. So. Yeah..

Chicago wizard magazine Sega university of Missouri football Garib Gharib GM American Airlines San Francisco Delia three day
"gharib" Discussed on Material

Material

04:26 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on Material

"But I still feel that. I don't I don't subscribe to the libertarian view of the internet. I do I do feel like we should have some editing where does the sery- and that video site with headlines, and descriptions and content there should be some editing there. It's it's always first of all it reminds me of how good reputation algorithms usually are. Yes, there's there was a time where I became aware of the Paul somebody the person who said, hey, here's something funny. Let's go to forest in Japan where people are committing suicide. And if you find a body will go clues, dear totally. What's his name? I think Paul forgotten. You know, doing things and watch him and kids watching by the way. So as I said, well, this guy seems like a colossal dumb ass, and I was curious enough that when Casey nice step interviewed him to have a calm. And I I feel as though he Casey nice dead is. Nonsense -ation Listrik enough to be at also old enough to be puzzled by ball, whoever. He is and what ask him direct questions. I think the thing is not once has YouTube ever, recommended a Paul whatever video to me it correctly sussed out that yet that I don't I maybe I'm not smart enough as an AI to know exactly why he wanted to watch this video. But I am absolutely not getting any sort of where he's interested in that kind of dumb assery. I can give you a list of all the dumb asses. He's interested in. But it's not fair to me because I do I like to watch people do their makeup. It's how I learned to do my makeup, and I do my own makeup because I can't I won't have team of people doing doing my shadow when I'm on camera. Okay. Or when I go to church what I liked it put on makeup. So I like to watch other people do it. And plus sometimes it's a really it's a way to like calm down from the it's just like watch people got into YouTube in the first place, and so unfair that I have to be exposed to that ridiculousness because of some algorithm says well, she's into watching people like talk about themselves. So clearly she would be into like this kind of dumb ass content. It just shouldn't exist is is my thinking because I would like for it to be. Safe for me to go into a world like working, go watch people geek out about stuff like put myself in that space without having to be open. Anyway, saying the same thing, it's it's tough. I think the part of Google and YouTube 's challenge is to el-gharib weekly enforce the whatever you wanna do and the privacy of your own home that doesn't hurt. Other people is none of my business. I have the even if you're doing it in front of. Windows a window curtains open wide, I have the option of not looking up at your windows. And so so long, and that's that's the way they have to do an algorithm lead to say that it's okay. That Paul every is is making these videos. I don't care because I have no children. I need to protect from this person. Worldview, so long as I don't slow us not saying, wow. This Paul somebody's video got eight million views. I bet so popular that everybody will want to see it that that was the way that it worked years ago, and they correctly like last year start saying we're gonna make sure that we don't just because something is popular doesn't mean that Andy is going to like it. But it's kind of interesting always to see to try to figure out how this blackbox works because I started watching I started. I have to be really clear here that apparently there is this a British show that airs daily, but immediately falls into the public domain because somebody's posting every episode as shortly after it airs. That's that's the only thing that I can think of the reason why that they are not being pulled off of YouTube..

YouTube Paul Casey Japan ball Andy Google
"gharib" Discussed on This Week in Photo

This Week in Photo

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on This Week in Photo

"All the edits are applied non destructively. So I can always go in and access a change anything I've done, and the fact that it's being able to do it on the full resolution file at any point and being able to access things that have done on my desktop on the road. These are all really really amazing opportunities that gives you this scheme ability to do things and. Frankly, the fact that the same math or algorithms that are being applied on your desktop or your mobile device is really really fantastic. Are you giving anything up by that? Because you know, you traditionally like you said, you know, old school thinking is. Doing anything on a on a device, it's not a proper quote, computer. Like, you know, a MAC book pro or windows machine or your amac. Or whatever is is you're going to have a limited feature set limited power and the algorithms that you mentioned are going to be sort of dumbed down watered down al-gharib versus the high-powered real math that a proper computer can do are you saying that that that's not the case that the algorithms, and I'm applying on my comp- on my hand held computer are the same or similar to what we get on a proper, computer. So they're one hundred percent the same. So exactly the same. And the only difference between the mobile devices in the desktop devices. Is that? While there's like see differences, but from an algorithm perspective is that some of the tools aren't available.

one hundred percent
"gharib" Discussed on Other Side of Texas

Other Side of Texas

03:56 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on Other Side of Texas

"Jody Harrington selected to serve on the committee on ways and means big important testing. Yeah. Big important committee. But anyway, let's get back to your food stuff. Tech stuff. The tech stuff. Sorry. So ring can spy on me now. Yeah. Yep. Ring apparently, they have not really responded these allegations. But they I think it put us on Facebook just privacy is dead. There's a whole article on it. But apparently some developers in Europe, the us as well as any of their top brass with only in Email address were able to go out and look at your ring and see what your ring doorbell was the problem is that also includes any cameras that you might have. So if you got rain cameras around your house or anything else, they're basically denied the how if it's in or out or whatever. And so the crazy part about this is when you sign. Sign up. You might expect depends on your level of of understanding privacy. And how it's dead you might expect that maybe machines will look through and try to identify certain things. Right. Like, they may use it to neither train AI el-gharib use AI that they've trained on other known videos, try to look for suspicious behavior, whatever else, but this was people like Jeff beezus wants to go look at what's going on your doorbell if he's got your E mail. He could and see what you had going on which is crazy to me. And then the other one the crazy thing is that just bazo 's Jeff bozo. If you've read recent pieces where the where the president has gone after Jeff Bezos. But that he could go in and look at what's going on in my living. Yeah. When I am in the morning, if he felt like it that is apparently the story, and he would be amazing. How early my children rise in the morning. Probably I will get some sort of a ward he might offer a job at Amazon or something. But the other crazy part that's come out with this too. There is talk. And I think this is one of those good bad things you have to kind of decide in terms of technology. But there's talk about trying to basically come up with a suspicious persons database and letting the ring use facial recognition to warn you. If you have suspicious people at your door now how they do that. I don't know. Right. I mean, if it's a library of mugshots pulling from or something else, but that is well as a little bit scary. Because then it me this use facial recognition identify everybody that walks up to your door, including you when you walk in your own house. Yeah. Might missouri. Just kinda want me to go back to the early nineties here drop, my internet, Email and everything else with technology base, banking all that stuff. But let's get into the other stuff. F- when they're one other tops. He so five G. Everybody's been talking about five G it's been around for a year and a half two years occasionally, see Seig in the big play is understanding the Texas legislature five, gene. Yeah. Well, so AT and T which you know, they're trying to put it into Dallas Austin. There's a couple of cities that are getting it variety released the very end of last year to me. I think the good thing about it. So five G in a nutshell. We're talking wireless signals, right? So one g was phone, right? I mean that was early cell phones to g was texting and three g was date on your phones. Right. That's the birth smartphones. And fort and three G four G was actually usable spark phones right in terms of you could get a reasonable data. And now five G is crazy fast like in ideal conditions. It is four to five gigabits fast. And so I me so like right now if you got the fastest service, you can get anywhere in town from NTIS..

Jeff Bezos Jody Harrington Jeff beezus Jeff bozo AI Facebook Europe Amazon NTIS president AT missouri Texas Seig Dallas Austin five G five gigabits two years
"gharib" Discussed on Coffee With Chrachel

Coffee With Chrachel

04:38 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on Coffee With Chrachel

"And then he sees a fucked up photo of Lila with the cat, the al-gharib and probably doesn't show. I don't know. It's so fucking. So the we an I so on regular Instagram for my personal. I lose one hundred. Followers a month or something ridiculous. Like, that's how all the influencers are right now because the algorithm is fucking sucking not our cats. They got steady gain get like forty five week. It's insane. I'm so like, honestly, one of the best days of my life was one base or passed me on Instagram. I want them to surpass me. It's my. My life's work. I like, I literally they are my ticket to fame. I don't even know like I would sell out. Take that out of context. Like if they were able to get, but it would have to be a good sponsor like I'm not gonna fucking Schill Senate cat litter because they don't use it. Came up, and it was like yo because that's the brand of litter that we use Armie hammer came up was like call me by chunk. I want to sponsor them. Can they have like a, you know, they had like a little spotlight it like the call me by your name premiere the second one. I think they're making a second one. I could be totally wrong that could be queer baiting. Honestly, I'm sorry. That's not true. Anyway, long story short we get like, hundreds and hundreds of followers, and I get a lot of French comments and likes and French messages, and they all have to squeezy, and I have even started to be a little funky about it. So someone asked me the Instagram sticker that ask questions or whatever. So someone asked me there are you aware of the French famous YouTubers squeezy like X queasy, I guess, and I was like it's just a photo of our cat. And then I was like this is the most famous queasy, and then now my bio says home of the world famous or the most famous or. Which is absolutely not true. But I'll give shit. So then we were just posting on their randomly one day. And then I was sharing to Twitter to and I saw or might have been a comment on one of their posts. Somebody said like did you know that squeezy the person is dating somebody named Lila? This all came out when I got my I hate mail on that account. Yes. So I get a DM from I'm assuming a French person. And I couldn't tell you. I always always married, and I was like this is going to be fucked up. Like, I just know this is going to be not good. And so I translated it, and it probably means something different with French slang. But the gist of it was they called squeezy filthy son of shit. Yes. 'cause now my Twitter name is filthy son of shit. When we get to talk about squeeze unspeakable moments that will make a lot more sense. Like, they they read him. And I couldn't believe it. By my son, mice cyber bullied right now. Yes, thank God. His parents run the account for him. So he can live his adolescence. Mom. Like, a like a show, mom or something? So that all unfold them. There's like this whole drama, then I'm getting a bunch of messages from other French fans of ours. Now that are like I love your cats. They're beautiful like, it's just so nice. And then we find out on Twitter that the youtuber squeezy is dating someone aimed, Lila. So I tried to verify this there is like a Wicky. I don't know if it just like youtuber Wiki or something like that. But it says on there from what I could translate and from one I'm guessing it said is that like he's been dating somebody named Lila since July twenty eight teen, and I couldn't find posts of them together. The speculation. Like, you know, how people think like certain tubers dating not. But it looks it looks promising if it's on a Wiki has to be true. So I really just cannot believe that the universe. We name our cat squeezy. And Lila, and then there's a squeezy youtuber who is dating Elila, and we are now the Altima fan account. I feel like we have to watch videos, like, I don't know..

Lila Twitter Armie Elila Wicky forty five week one day
"gharib" Discussed on Point of Inquiry

Point of Inquiry

04:19 min | 3 years ago

"gharib" Discussed on Point of Inquiry

"Daddy, finger number two baby shark have more views than five hundred million. I think they have a billion views, but do you have thoughts on the el-gharib them and a non human making decisions about what people watch and children? I mean, I'm sure you've heard the controversy over screen time. Should we take YouTube away from our kids? I think that I don't have a problem with kids being on screens per se like. I'm not afraid of the screen as opposed first of all I don't have kids. I don't plan to have any. So it's a little bit easy for me to say, you know, so I don't wanna make too many statements, but what other people should do. But what am I actual- concerns? Right. I'm not concerned about oh, these kids are spending all day on their screens. That's not that big a deal for me. But it's a question of what they're consuming on the screens, right and YouTube is this is letting your kids into a slot machine. Right. This is letting your kids use slot machine. Because these the algorithm that they're using is specifically designed to get you to watch as long as possible to get your watch video after video after video ads the with ads, and it shows you things that that will. That's why they wanted to watch the ads, and you know, they show you, wait, five seconds. And it shows you another video reading another. And so you hit play once. It'll just go forever, right? And it'll start showing you weirder. And weirder and. Weirder things. But more importantly, it's tuning it to get you to not look away. Right. And so it's the videos are sort of tuning to get children to lock in and watch as long as possible. No matter what is on the screen, and what what is on the scream ends up being really fucking strange. And so in terms of like, should it be on the screens or not? Well, again, it just depends on what they're watching. If your kid is watching there's a there's a big difference. But if your kid is watching PBS, and if they're watching YouTube right PBS, at least, we know, you know, there's at the at the other end of there. There's a child educator who's, you know, had some training. Ideally, right. And so that that that's what I'd say that people the, but the fact that we're putting children from YouTube is going to be one of those things where in a couple of decades that we can't believe all right? And you know, I don't judge anyone forgiving their kids YouTube, but it got pretty creepy. Uninstalled it on our kids devices. And of course, we don't give them free rein of devices. But he I mean, there's such differences. Look, I'm a Nintendo fan, right? My son always Oumar yet. He loves Martin. He was Mario like three years in a row that Halloween, Nintendo. Switch he's he's probably going to get one. Okay. So I won't let them listen to this. Good good. Okay. So what I'd say about that? Is you need to look at what your media is trying to get you to do. Right. So in terms of games, right? There are games that were the whole point is to get you to spend more money on the game. Right. And it game makes you wanna get an x level. But the only way to the next level really either played for a hundred hours or to spend money money, right Nintendo, at least on Hindu switch. They don't do that intend to model, and it's the old fashioned way. Right. We've that way to the same way you spend forty dollars sixty dollars to buy the game one time. And then you just have a nice time. And there's no dark patterns. There's no design that's trying to get you to do something. There's dude making videos and trying to get trying to kid to watch examine whatever he's doing. Exactly. And so I would actually say if your kid is like, you know, hey, my kid needs to be on the screen. You know, this is I'm sorry. We're on a long road trip. I gotta get my kid. Green given intend to switches, right because we're thing intendo. I mean, look I love. But but Nintendo is like the the content on the switches more wholesome than what's on the night, Pat. Right because an ipad has access to a lot of dark weird shit. Right. We have more control over what happens with Nintendo and our children. I guess is what you're saying. Okay. I could see that. Now..

YouTube Nintendo Martin PBS Oumar Pat forty dollars hundred hours sixty dollars five seconds three years
A brief overview of machine learning and artificial neural networks

TechStuff

03:21 min | 3 years ago

A brief overview of machine learning and artificial neural networks

"An artificial neuron can take in multiple by a binary points of data zeros and ones and then create a single binary output. So it might be looking at specific features that might have to do with ears, for example. And if it detects that the ears are consistent with those of a cat in might pass a positive response further. On the neural network and a full collection of all these looking at multiple points of data would allow the computer to come to a decision. Does this image represent a cat or does it represent something else? So in this way, by feeding thousands, or tens of thousands or hundreds of thousands of images to a computer. You can train it to recognize cats, and the more you train it and the more closely you're able to tweak the networks, so that it waits certain elements more than others the better it gets. So the tweaking makes the network more capable and eventually get to a point where it can identify a picture as either being a cat or not a cat with pretty good results. Back in two thousand twelve when Google was talking about this. It was still a little Janke could sometimes recognize a cat. And sometimes it would think that a person was a cat or that a cat was a person. So it was not infallible. But it was pretty good now because of covered artificial neural networks in recent episodes of tech stuff, I'm not gonna go through the whole thing all over again that high level I just gave you that's pretty good starting point. It's just important to remember that the general out, but here is through training a network using that input data set in this case. Or in the case of that example, hundreds of thousands of images of cats machine learning can actually take a few different approaches, the one that I sort of outlined earlier would kind of fall into the category of supervised machine learning see, and that approach we human beings are trying to teach a machine through el-gharib and data sets to recognize something that we already know the answer for right? You can look at a picture, and you can recognize whether that picture is of a cat or not. So you already know the answer, you're not asking the computer to give you new information. You're trying to teach the computer to do something that you already can do. So we human beings are able to supervise the machine as it is learning this process and make those minor adjustments that are needed throughout the system in order for it to get better at its job that is supervised machine learning we can keep working with it until it reaches what we consider to be an acceptable level of success. Which doesn't mean it has to be perfect. It just has to be good enough or whatever it is. We're building it for. But there's another approach called unsupervised machine learning. And as you might imagine this is different from the previous one. None. This approach you only have input data and your goal as a human is to learn more about that data itself. So you don't have a correct answer in mind. You don't already know that the data represents say a cat in a photo. It's a different type of problem. You're looking at.

Google
 Syria widens southwest offensive, U.N. says 45,000 flee Reuters

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

03:44 min | 4 years ago

Syria widens southwest offensive, U.N. says 45,000 flee Reuters

"Unac storage facility in russia that's after the news bbc news with sue montgomery a retired spanish doctor accused of stealing a baby from her mother and nearly half a century ago is appearing in court in madrid eduardo they lies the first doctor to stand trial in connection with the theft of thousands of babies during the regime of general francisco franco guy hedge coup reports dr villa is accused of taking a newborn girl from her mother without permission in one thousand nine hundred sixty nine and giving her to a couple for adoption eightyfive five year old doctor villa who denies any wrongdoing could face up to thirteen years in prison campaigners believe this case is part of a much wider practice which began in the late nineteen thirties at the start of francisco franco's dictatorship they say that babies were frequently taken away from unmarried mothers as well as from people identified as opponents of the regime syrian pro government forces are reported to have made their first significant capture of territory in a major offensive against rebels in the south west of the country our editors sebastian nassir reports this latest syrian government offensive has been brewing for weeks in the past few days it's begun in earnest with artillery and air bombardment now reports by activists and in syrian state media savvy armies taken to villages in the northeast of data province the strategy is familiar to cut rebel areas to smaller and smaller sections that are then brought to submission by mixture of bombing negotiation dir is not only where the syrian uprising began but a key strategic gharib the you un says the fighting is driven at least forty five thousand civilians to flee with that number likely to grow the government of malta says it's trying to find a diplomatic solution to avoid a humanitarian crisis involving a micro rescue vessel run by german charity more than two hundred migrants are aboard but the ship has been blocked from italian ports motor says it's looking to share responsibility for dealing with the migrants u n investigators and the democratic republic of congo say both government forces and militia groups have committed violations amounting to war crimes and crimes against humanity in kasai province emission folks reports from geneva county i province descended into violence two years ago following the death of a local leader during fighting with security forces caz is conflict has the un report says been characterized by horrific atrocities children have been forcibly recruited into militia groups and then ordered to decapitate their enemies government forces have looted and burned villages and raped and killed women and girls the u n investigators say drc's government must bring those responsible to justice and must provide support for the victims world news from the bbc this is wnyc in new york i'm richard hake starting saturday female will no longer pay to shelter puerto rican evacuees on the mainland pima spokesperson will initiatives smith says the agency believes people who fled the island after hurricane maria should be able to return or find alternative shelter arrangements other housing options are becoming available now so when the extension was granted we sort of assess the need so that's why the deadline was set to june thirtieth out of about thirteen hundred evacuees nationwide one hundred twenty six or house in new york and thirty two are in new jersey most of them in hotels mayor de blasios continuing to put pressure on the federal government's released more information about hundreds of children in foster care who are separated from their parents at.

Russia Eightyfive Five Year Thirteen Years Two Years