33 Burst results for "Gooder"

Imagine it Forward and Goodr

Zero to IPO

04:23 min | 2 months ago

Imagine it Forward and Goodr

"To another episode of Zero, to IPO were absolutely thrilled to have to amazing guests on the show today I wanna I introduce Beth comstock who for many years in fact, almost three decades was at GE and served as the vice chairperson. There is on the board of Nike is also the author of this amazing book called imagine it forward, which I am really enjoying and learning a lot from and have a bunch of questions to ask Beth about the. Beth welcome on the show. Thanks Josh. Great to see you great to be here. And our other guests is Jasmine crow who is the CEO and founder of Gooder, which is a company that I am fascinated by I. think it's one of the more insightful companies that I've come across. Recently I also have a lot of questions for you Jasmin about how the idea came to you, but but welcome on the show. Thanks so much gas and happy to be here. Of course, we've got Freddie caressed my co host. Zeroed IPO your morning Josh, how you doing good I bet and Jasmine, nice to see you. Thanks for joining us today I'm super excited about today. Yeah me too good to see you. Well, let's dive right in because we have a lot to talk about Jasmine I wanNA start with you and I want to understand I want our audience to understand where you're coming from. When you started gooder there's some kind of basic facts that I want our audience to understand domestically we are wasting seventy-two billion pounds of food every year while forty two million people are struggling with food insecurity absolutely that's a foundational mess. And it's even worse. Now, I'll of everything that's happening with current virus who are wasting more food and more people are going hungry. So it is a huge issue. Yeah. I mean just to be clear before this even. I read somewhere that we were wasting about a quarter trillion dollars a year on food in the United States if people number eight is that right? Yeah. Right Frederick in. So I guess to put an even more simpler context about two percent of GDP is on wasted food for that's a lot of money spent on food that never gets eaten in this country does Like many people I have some passing familiarity with this I. Read about it I don't even know where to start and it seems like maybe you go out and you you know you try to donate food as best you can and and I think that's maybe where you started. Yeah and it transformed into something quite extraordinary. So yeah if you know Josh I started feeding people that were experiencing hunger and homelessness in two thousand thirteen out of my apartment in Atlanta Georgia So that's where got started I found a parking. Lot I drove past it one day and I just saw hundreds of people that were homeless in in something kind of just pulled on my heartstrings at that moment and I said I wanNA help you know what do I didn't have a ton of money and I knew I could cook and so I just went home I post it on facebook I mean Sunday. I'm going to go downtown and I'm going to feed on the streets. If. You want to join me I had about twenty volunteers I made a spaghetti dinner. And loved it. You know brought out my little beats pill at the time, which wasn't that loud outside. Dating us, you're dating we know exactly when you're store your. Heckling when it happened so I really wasn't that loud music thing. But I have bad and you know the idea was it would be old school kind of Sunday music why Jackson five and Aretha Franklin James Brown like this classic kind of music and a good Sunday dinner, and that's how it all got started in. So of eighty own from one of my pop up restaurants went viral on facebook and people are saying this is so amazing which restaurants donate the food and the reality was nobody I was couponing on price matching I always say, I'm the reason Walmart doesn't price-match anymore I definitely feel like i. gave them a run for him. And then I was cooking thing taking it downtown, serving it coming home cleaning up, and so it would take me like forty hours every week I did this and I started researching food ways and was really like upset like I can't believe this much food goes to waste in here I. Am you know putting together five dollar donations and my own money and trying to make these feeding is happening to feed five hundred people

Josh Jasmine Crow Beth Comstock Facebook Nike GE United States Jasmin Walmart Freddie Atlanta Gooder Frederick Aretha Franklin James Brown Jackson CEO Georgia Founder
"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

Ideas

11:33 min | 5 months ago

"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

"Kind of people the people doing that same work on the left are like struggling freelancers who like end up having to do other jobs and not be writers write. The leftist does not sponsor and help people doing that. So I think what we gotta do is tell an equal and opposite story about the common good recover words like public and not do this half compromised. Well yeah government is kind of ineffective but you know maybe we could make better that kind of apologetic counter-attacked to their attack on government. I think we gotta do the militant counter attack. What does that look like? It looks like starting to be real about the fact that this notion that all entrepreneurs are brilliant geniuses and everybody in government is the lawful. Leach is a fraudulent lie. I on airplanes. All the time always sit next to businessman named Bob. Bob Is always on the phone loudly until the absolute last moment that he is forced to turn off his phone on the runway. And here's a bob talking about always. I've never heard in my own my years one. Bob had conversation. That was like that was really intelligent. Meaningful Hey Charlie just Just make sure Melissa copied on that email to Perry and Yeah I just WANNA make sure. There's no surprises the meeting and Yeah if you just looked me in and Yeah like the Google docs and I just WanNa be kept in the loop on that and my point here is. I'm not sure when we decided the society that people who help administer like health services in Canada are useless. Leeches and Bob is tremendously socially useful. I actually I don't want I don't WanNa come halfway to their position. I want like understand. When did our society decide? That mark Zuckerberg was someone who deserved to go on magazine covers instead of prison like. When was that decision made? There's a starting point. Would you do what there has been lot of discussion about how to regulate companies like Google and facebook and make them pay for things? They've done where would you begin with with regulating big tech? I mean I think first of all the proposals that you've you've heard to break up. The biggest tech companies are absolutely right. I think the decision to allow facebook to acquire instagram. And what's up to be reversed should be three terrible companies instead of one. That comment reveals. That's not going to be the end of the work. They should be regulated when our banks. I mean not not to say anything to positive about our banks but the reality is our banks are heavily regulated. And they'd be even worse than they are. They weren't and we still have a lot of problems with our banks and they still cause a crisis every ten years but at least it's not every year anymore whatever it could be if we weren't at no protections on them and these tech companies which I would argue I mean I understand. Money has a contagion effect but if you are in charge of like the portals into people's brain if you are for many young people the only source of information they get about democracy. The idea that that is completely unregulated while we have thousands of pages of regulation on car. Loan regulation it makes no sense. It's just I don't understand it. I often joke about lack. It's so amazing. In retrospect one of these I for the book is the First Gilded Age and how it came to an end and you really had this period very very similar to ours. One hundred years ago these new fortune just industrial age a lot of business progress not a lot of social progress for a Lotta people and one of the things that was striking was like how alarmed people got by like a steal monopoly or coal monopoly railroad and now. I'm not minimizing goes monopolies. They were serious monopolies. You don't want one guy to own all the trains etc but it sounds childish. The things they owned relative to what Mark Zuckerberg owns or the Google people like mark. So if you had mark Zuckerberg monopoly is like if you start with steel monopoly. But then you took all the steel rods that only one guy who owns and you jammed all the steel rods into everybody's brain on earth and you allow one guy put into those brains through those steel rods. Anything he wanted and to take out from anything he wanted and to control their behavior. Then you start to understand how much more dangerous these monopolies are than just someone having market power and Steel Mark Zuckerberg if he wanted them not saying he wants to. But I don't know that. He doesn't Mark Zuckerberg absolutely has the power to tip federal elections in many societies simply. They've shown simply by showing people. Who are you know on the left? That your friends all voted. You hugely increased participation. If you've decided that you wanted to only show that the people on the left and not show anybody on the right that all their friends voted like you could easily tip a close election. How is that a power that is unregulated whereas the people who tell me my car lease are just drowning? In in regulation makes zero sense. We have to stop creating this special exemption for the world changing tech Bro and understand. They're just a chemical company with cheaper clothes. You say that the part of the solution not just to this problem but to a number of others you've outlined is politics. It's good old democracy. I wonder that despite all the evidence to the contrary to that how you restore faith of the average person in voting as a means of effecting change of movements of people getting on buses going to vote to actually make the change thereafter. You know democracy is like your family right. Next week is Thanksgiving United States. A lot of people. Millions of people go home to their families. You don't go home to your family because your family is awesome. Family might be awesome. Family also might not be awesome in some calendars might be awesome in some counties may not be you go home if you can cause your family and the difference between democracy and like some company or some foundation like this is the shared institutions. You have and so whether it's good or bad should not affect your decision to be involved in it. This is a very important point the same way with your family. Your family is dysfunctional. That may be the time to get more involved in so if your government is not working and again. I want to reject the premise. Actually the government is singularly ineffective. Because of all my time sitting next to Bob but to the extent that you feel like government's not up to solving certain problems using your site which is true the same way the corporate sector is not solving those problems and nonprofits are also not solving that problem and a bunch of people are not solving that problem but the government is not solving it. Also that is precisely the moment to jump in if you've been mon. The quality of Public Servants Become a public servant like. It's very weird to criticize institutions that are representative form of us. You're really just criticizing yourself right like if you don't like how it works. That's precisely the moment that's what a republic is to jump in and make it work better and so we need way more people running for office. We need way more people working in the civil service doing things that are unsung but have huge power over people's lives. We just need to actually have a new age of public purpose in which more people doing those jobs. More people are running for office. The way you make government better is by getting involved in government. You don't wait for it to get better to join right. You want to warm up pool but your body in there. How do you persuade people to jump in? I think I like as he did there. You get it this you should be in the CBC by telling a different story to go back to the culture point and starts with making the idea of public purpose the Lodestar of society again. It is not right now. The lodestar society right now is money. A French. Journalists was sitting next to me a discussion. We were talking about some of these issues and she said think I understand. You're saying in America. Business is not just a sector. It's a culture and it was so profound what she said just simple elegance. Summary Business has become our culture. It's become our values system. We have become to quote historian maybe Shawn mullins a business civilization. That's not the heritage. I don't think it's who we want to be. If we think about it and I think it's possible to build civilization on different principles. I know there are some questions in the audience as well for you. So we'll take some of those. Now thank you the the red arm in the back. The first person to put their hand up. Yeah that was me. My question is about community change and the culture community changing Canada. We know for decades that a lot of community change leads to poverty reduction and that means businesses civil society government working together to create those changes. So I'm wondering from your perspective. What do businesses fundamentally differently? So I think there's a couple of different ways to like to think about what you're talking about. There was this theory multi theory which is that instead of the old more conflictual relationship of government attends to the common good through sheriff publications and then business tries to make it's money and then they clash. What if we had a new model where it's not regulation and taxation as the primary mechanism but they kind get together and they do partnerships? It's the big public private partnerships multi stable and this again. It's like the wind. It's very win win oriented this notion problem. I'm not saying there's no areas where this is the right thing you know. One of the areas I right about in the book is like childhood. Obesity and diabetes and and in America and like all the soft drink companies that muscle their way into public schools and force. These drinks on kids that have no leverage to fight back and an argument with Bill Clinton in the pages of the book about why he thought the best way to solve. That problem was in the way you describe. Let's bring government in. Let's bring the soft drink companies in collaborative solution and what they did was. They made the cans smaller. So I guess those kids have to Kansas get diabetes now and it was just like not the idea that has not just make it illegal to put life-shortening beverages in public schools. The problem I have with that kind of approach is it puts.

mark Zuckerberg Bob facebook Google Canada America Leach Family Bill Clinton United States Shawn mullins Melissa Kansas Obesity representative Perry diabetes
"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

Ideas

09:15 min | 5 months ago

"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

"And then having done that. This is the remarkable vacuum jujitsu moved. They then they're like Oh. My Gosh this is crazy. This is so crazy government's not effective while I guess I should step into the vacuum. It's like dude. You created the vacuum. You can't use a bad thing you did to justify your further encroachment on democracy so we need to really understand that there's a history to the vacuum and that the people most responsible in the class of people most responsible for destroying the idea that we saw things together cannot be the leaders of the search for solutions from this moment. Can you talk about do you call it the encroachment on democracy? Can you talk about the dangers of that? So there are several ways in which things that may seem like benign gestures by the most privileged. People are complicated for democracy so first of all and the kind of obvious. Example is if you make money in ways that are specifically destructive of the social good which is not everybody who makes money but as a significant fraction of people make money that can be you make money on an opioid crisis. Where literally every dollar you make is made from harming the society? It could be that you make money from a technology monopoly. That has killed off local media. Because there's no online advertising market anymore and has compromised democracy and and now you're GonNa fix public schools because you're mark Zuckerberg and think that we need your help. That kind of model is reputation laundering. So that kind of giving what it does is it reduces the social costs of defrauding your society. Now we want the social cost of harming your side to be high right. That would be won't do it. If we create this way ex post facto to reduce your social costs. You're not reducing the cost of the society. You're just using your social costs for having done that to the Society. What we're doing is we're making it easier for the next person to do that. And the next person to do that and now we have people know you know that you can get away with as a private equity firm buying an old age home the way. The Carlisle Group did squeezing profits out of it. Such that old people start getting bedsores and having overdose broken bones story the Washington Post about the Carlisle Real Story. We'll private equity does every day if there wasn't philanthropy. I think David Rubenstein would be nervous about doing that. But because there is philanthropy. He knows that there's some out of giving he can do. Afterwards that will mean he can still meet the senator who represents the state where that old age home is. That's the second thing that philanthropy a better. The Do gooding more broadly is it is an extension of plutocratic power over areas of public life where we actually want less elite power. Not More right now. I don't think this probably happens here. But in the United States public education is an area that has become a playground for billionaires. It's literally called public education provided by the government but bill gates has thoughts about it. His thoughts are everywhere. Mark Zuckerberg has thoughts about. His thoughts are everywhere right and you have school teachers and principals and superintendents being rich blamed by billionaires how to run their classrooms forced to use tablets from the company where the billionaire made their money etc etc and one of the most common sources of emails and messages. I guess from Public School. Teachers were like when did Mark Zuckerberg at the right to dictate my classroom but he did why because he made an APP to rate women fifteen years ago because he was too awkward to meet them in person that because of doing that he gets to decide what public schools are like fifteen years later. It may makes no sense so if you look at a problem with public education where it's a system where the rich and the nights already have way too much power relative to the poor. Having Mark Zuckerberg solve those problems is further the power imbalance in the wrong direction. Right even at Bill Gates has good ideas. It's who why does a rich person get to decide of public? Education is like why are we all vote if we're going to create this other way to make public policy that is not subject to public acclaim? So that's second. The final is a lot of this elite. Do gooding alters the terms of discussion about change you talk about change being hijacked essense. Yes but a big part of being hijacked is not just the structures in the back room deals. It's culture it's common sense. It's our ideas so if you think about something like Leinen with is the most hilarious like you. Basically have this billionaire woman trying to convince women the thousands of years of Patriarchy is a posture problem. If women if women were to reclined at a different angle that's your problem ladies you are reclining too much and you just stopped reclining. Leaned forward as you are now. Patriarchy would melt away. Men would behave like princess. Well not true. That's the kind of idea billionaires intend tend to have and and the reason that the idea of villiers tend to have is because that idea would make it free. You could have power women for free with that idea. So that's a pretty good price because that's otherwise pretty expensive thing to do the other way to do it like the real change way to do it would be you know. Sexual harassment laws that would reduce the power and impunity of men and a bunch of spaces universal daycare which would cost people a tremendous amount of money universal family leave and various other policies. That have been shown to actually empower women in many countries including this one. That's have cost rich people money. You have much higher tax rate than we did in the United States. They don't want that so what they do is they. Don't just say well. Let's not empower women? Because they understand how that sounds. That's what they would say fifty years ago. Maybe a little Gauche now so now. What you say is totally. Let's empower women. But let's not do some of that knee jerk policy stuff. It's kind of awkward to together. Read expensive for me. Let's lean it. Let's just women if the lady raised their hand more willing to get into all this tax spend stuff and it's an amazing con that is how many of you have been to some lean in related event and that's actually impressive. Your immunity to these things is. Maybe that's why you're here tonight. There's the lead and then there's the win win. I mean it. It's a philosophy that we all want to believe psychological it appealing. Why couldn't there be win win? And so my question is is that you've you've outlined some examples where it doesn't work and it's clear why. What do we imagine when we imagine it working? Well I think Chicago Win. Win For a second because you're exactly right that lean in a small example of win win ideology at the heart of this group that I call market world in the book which is not just billionaires. It's it's a set of people institutions and networks at the very top the winners of the capital. Who are committed. This is not about the coke. Brothers this is about a group of people at the top who intellectually are committed to the idea that the age of inequality inequalities a bad problem and we got to improve it. We got an increase justice. These these are not those billionaires. These are like the woke elites and my book is about the way in which this group of people that I call market world. Think about how to make change. They WANNA make change and the ideology that informs their efforts to guide their efforts because we all act according to some mental model. Is The win win. Ideology doing well by doing good. But you've said that win. Win is an outright lie. It is an outright lie. But I want to explain why it's seductive before I tell you why it's a lie. The promise of win win is hey guys. We've found this amazing new way to empower people on the south side of Chicago by having seven cents from every ice cream cone. Go to a charter school. You enjoy your ice cream. You don't have to give up the fact that you have a much better public school than they do because you're white and now they're getting a better school. That's sounds nice or you go and you say you know what this issue of immigration.

Public School Mark Zuckerberg Society bill gates United States Chicago gooding Carlisle Group David Rubenstein senator Washington Post Leinen harassment villiers Carlisle Real Story
"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

Ideas

09:37 min | 5 months ago

"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

"Socially engaged agents of change and pouring millions trillions of taxable dollars into the development and social causes that they support. So what's wrong with that? You say if society can't afford to pull off all the good deeds on our list. Why not let the Private Sector Pick up the slack? I get adopted. Us has an answer for that. What's good for rich? Individual or powerful corporation might not be good for society as a whole. I'm not sure when we decided the society that people who help administer like health services in Canada are useless leeches. I WANNA understand. When did our society decide? That mark Zuckerberg was someone who deserve to go on magazine covers instead of you know prison like when was that decision made? I don't get it. That was in Toronto. Recently for public event hosted by the Samara Center for Democracy he and I had an onstage conversation in which he did almost all of the talking and I tried to get the occasional question. We're giving this program the same title as his book. Winners take all. Here's an-and getting at heart and killing. Hello Toronto what. I have witnessed originated. The book was an observation about a phenomenon in the United States that I think is happening to a certain degree in other places but my analysis is focused on the United States Because as a man that's good practice to try to under claim instead of overclaim and what I observed was this phenomenon where the richest and most powerful people in United States and this is true. Globally are bending over backwards everywhere. You look to change the world that phrase change the warm. You're often. You're more likely to hear that from a today then from whichever hippies are still left it's become the billionaire thing to say so he lawn musk's changes the world mark Zuckerberg's changing the world Goldman Sachs is changing the world. Mckinsey's changing the world. And you see this reflected tangibly more philanthropy right now than ever been given away. You see it reflected in all these new tools of empowering The least among US impact investing. Which is I think just putting impact before whatever Wall Street does and that's apparently now going to fight poverty social enterprise ice cream company. That's also going to help people in Rwanda people in Rwanda tired of being helped by ice cream companies. But that's the vision tote bags that give back red iphone case everything. Bano is involved with and various other things that are the richest most powerful people the people with the most privileged people in a lot of these elites spaces saying we know we live in an age of inequality we know. We live in an age of plutocracy. We know this is the second gilded age and we are on the case. We got it. That's the first thing that's happening. The second thing that's happening is the second Golden Age itself which is getting more gilded not less and which is in the United States. You're starting to see the one percent top one percents. Us now come. Deers forty nine percent of new income. Now we got about four hundred people in this room. Let's say right. Imagine if dinner. That'd be Nice if dinner would've come into this room but imagine a dinner where card into this room right and four people in this room food the night would end in violence but somehow you scale it up to the level of the society millions and millions of people and you make money instead of food and people are like gag. That's okay so why is that? Why is well? I think the question I started to have is if all these people on the top are doing all this nice stuff but a year by year they are increasing their concentration of wealth and power. Their monopolies are getting more monopolistic. Their tech companies are becoming more abusive privacy and democracy not less if their influence over politics is increasing not decreasing. Then what is all this do gooding doing and I think the conventional out there is that it's getting their checks in the mail. It's if only we had several mark Zuckerberg's instead of one. Obviously the scariest thought imaginable. And maybe we'd be able to solve these problems. There's a lot of if only is right. If only we had an effective altruism movement so that when you give money away you could be guided to give it more rationally. Give it to this NGO. It'll have more impact than if you give it to that one if only Chinese billionaires could be persuaded to donate philanthropic at the same percentage that American billionaires if only if only if only if only has in common is if only we could take system exactly as it is and juice it a little more and help share that juice to the people of the system is designed to forsake and I became curious about an equal and opposite possibility which may be all this extraordinary elite helping in our time is how we maintain a system an architecture of extraordinary elite hordic. Maybe the giving while doing some good for some people while helping some people while saving lives. I'm not denying any of that. Those malaria nets. Do go over real beds. Maybe that stuff helps uphold a social arrangements justifies the social arrangements in ways that actually uphold the system that frankly grinds more people down locks more people out shortens more lives than any of that. Do all of that do gooding put together. And although I understand that I sound like opinionated guy I this is reporting question I had several years ago and I took it on as a reporter and I went into this world and I spent time with foundation presents with the greatest best friend of plutocrats on Earth Bill Clinton and various other people who are working in this space of the rich and powerful trying to warriors for justice and my conclusion at the end of that journey was when the rich and powerful not only get involved in social change but obviously naturally get into the front row Social Change. They change change they change. What kinds of change are acceptable? They changed the discourse we have about change but if there were no vacuum with those with those figures actually have stepped in. This is a very important question so often what happens is people will say people in that world Goldman Sachs person or edge fund person or a philanthropist will say on we are totally with you in theory but there's this vacuum there's this vacuum on the government. I'm totally with you about the public solving things together. But here's the problem on and there's a vacuum the government just not up to the task on and it's not up to the task now. This is very interesting because the government not being up to the task. First of all I don't think is always true. Second of all to the Senate is true. Is the result of what the plutocrats have done. So it's like ordering room service and then being surprised food is in your room. They have fought for thirty to forty years for an America in which we don't solve things together. We have as many things as possible alone through the market. They fought for that outcome. They ordered that outcome like it was on the menu. Did that through money in politics. They did it through legalized bribery effectively. They did it through lobbying. They did it through a massive cultural project that we have all absorbed around the world. Government is kind of bad or slothful or evil or Leach E or ineffective the private sector is amazing. People make instagram our heroes. We don't realize that right. We live in this water that they put us in that has created a value system in which making a photo APP makes you worthy of being on a magazine cover and someone who's made the country better but someone you know in this country who is working on the hardest of figuring out how to keep people healthy and safe and alive and old age are trying to figure out how to deal with reconciliation issue. We heard about that person. There's no way. Whoever's the leading person reconciliation Canada I guarantee goes never been on the same magazines? But are you absorbing the liberal democratic political system of culpability in what you're pointing out what I'm saying? Is these plutocrats fought for a world? In which government did less could do less had less money to do stuff? They denigrated government so much. None of the best and brightest people wanted very few wanted to go into government. Every wanted to work in boring jobs at J.P. Morgan.

Us mark Zuckerberg Goldman Sachs Toronto Canada gooding Rwanda Mckinsey Samara Center for Democracy Bano Bill Clinton bribery reporter J.P. Morgan America Senate Leach E
Atlanta - Georgia Governor Kemp Defends Decision to Begin Phased Reopening of State Economy

Clark Howard

45:08 min | 6 months ago

Atlanta - Georgia Governor Kemp Defends Decision to Begin Phased Reopening of State Economy

"Brian camp addresses criticism from those concerned he's opening businesses too soon despite the criticism governor Brian can't received last week from president trump for his decision to begin re opening Georgia businesses he still supports them I appreciate his leadership I appreciate all that the administration has done to support our state and like the president can't lashed out at the media for trying to divide there will be no dividing we're going to continue to work with the administration and the president and the vice president in the task force in he said today I wish the media could just see how good these calls go with the governor's Xander parish ninety five point five WSP Georgette meantime is headed rough milestone a thousand people have died so far in the state from the corona virus only ten other states have the same numbers some restaurants here in Georgia really having a hard time finding the supplies needed to re open for indoor dining Catherine a server here it is all Mexican restaurant says there's so many rules to follow in order to reopen including providing masks and hand sanitizer for all staff there's no where where we can find this hand sanitizer and then there's being able to serve and social distance at the same time is it even possible it will be really difficult for us like a a servers to to put put put the the the food food food on on on the the the table table table if if if we we we are are are not not not allowed allowed allowed to to to be be be less less less than than than six six six feet feet feet apart apart apart it's it's it's ridiculous ridiculous ridiculous in in in Peachtree Peachtree Peachtree city city city robin robin robin will will will lead lead lead Steve Steve Steve ninety ninety ninety five five five point point point five five five W. S. B. fifty nine degrees in Atlanta mostly clear and cold tonight lows forty seven to fifty one mostly to partly sunny tomorrow high seventy eight Atlanta's most accurate and dependable forecast is coming up top local news every thirty minutes and when it breaks ninety five point five W. S. B. depend on it small businesses hit another snag when they tried to get a loan help today the online loan application process had technical problems and three hundred and ten billion dollars is expected to go quickly here's ABC's Mary Bruce how experts tell us this fund could run out of money again it within a week and we are already seeing calls from some of the nation's top banks for Congress to fully fund and expand this program they won't have any hope of meeting this huge demand the first round of funding ran out in just thirteen days W. SPT use time eleven oh two is Georgia begins to reopen all things are sure to get confusing what's open and what's not what are the rules take on ninety five point five W. S. V. as we band together and help each other get back ninety five point five W. S. B. everywhere you go this is the time local news really matters which is why now more than ever more people turn to channel two action news this is Jovita Moore every day there is new and complicated information about the corona virus and it's changing quickly and this is George Estevez we're here to make sense of it all for you with live in depth local coverage investigations it give you a better perspective and a look forward to the impact on you and they were kind of me stay local stay informed stay with channel two action news man of the effects of hypertension diabetes or prostate cancer preventing you from having a satisfying love life in just one visit the doctors that priority man's medical center can help you overcome ET or PT to regain your confidence and have you last longer in the bedroom name brand pills don't work for many men and can have serious side effects the highly skilled positions that priority man's Medical Center provide custom blended medications that are safe effective and work immediately regardless of your medical history age you'll see results on your first visit guaranteed for your consultation is free so if you have problems in the bedroom call now for a private consultation one call one visit one simple solution to regain your love life call priority men's Medical Center now at four oh four six two zero one nine five nine four four six two zero one nine five nine that's four oh four six two zero one nine five nine you're spending more time at home than ever before assured comfort will make sure you're comfortable and cool but the fifty nine dollar spring tune up and get a pound of freon at no cost it's free offer ends soon details at assured comfort dot com guaranteeing service all the time done right and priced right I'm Jerry hall and I sure you'll you'll love love W. W. S. S. B. B. triple triple team team traffic traffic alerts about three hours that's run by your traffic experts at ninety five point five open the app and send your smartphone aside for your specific road ahead thank you Michael Reyes lifetime parts and labor warranty W. S. B. triple team traffic alerts the Winslow was in the W. S. B. twenty four hour traffic center we see a slow zoom in sandy springs on four hundred south on Jennifer it's the the roadwork roadwork to to setting setting up up between between the the two two eighty eighty five five reps reps and and the the Glenridge Glenridge connector connector exit exit number number three three through through the the evening evening hours hours allow allow for for extra extra travel travel time time south south of of Abernathy Abernathy road road right right now now no no delays delays getting getting to to I. I. two eighty five also the northbound work on four hundred still blocking right lane past Abernathy toward the north springs marta station entrance wraps stated the far left if you make your way toward Roswell and Alpharetta twenty east and west bound east expressway to cap county WSJ became showing wetland still blocked both directions for the media work between Wesley chapel and Panola road Steve Winslow ninety five point five W. S. B. M. W. S. B. Rochester college within months most accurate dependable forecast for tonight mostly clear and cool lows forty seven to fifty one tomorrow mostly to to partly partly sunny sunny and and warm warm high high seventy seventy eight eight low low fifty fifty nine nine Wednesday Wednesday showers showers and and thunderstorms thunderstorms eighty eighty percent percent likely likely afternoon afternoon and and evening evening high high seventy seventy three three low low fifty fifty one one Thursday a mix of sun and clouds cool high sixty five lows forty six to forty nine fifty nine degrees on Peachtree street at ninety five point five WSP Atlanta's news and talk is an NBC news special covert nineteen what you need to know here is ABC news correspondent Aaron Katersky it's been weeks since most of us have been out to eat today restaurants in Georgia we're allowed to open for dine in service as the state continues to loosen coronavirus restrictions Tennessee's re opening retail stores Kentucky's re openings of health care services dog groomers can reopen in Wisconsin we're corona virus has hit harder it's different the governor of New Jersey said today restrictions continue indefinitely and the governor of New York said he expected to extend them for the city and its suburbs but the lunch crowd came back in parts of Georgia as our affiliate WSB found a chance to eat inside a restaurant Kim Kucera says this Brookhaven waffle house was her first choice the family hang out we are talking about the whole field in this family in the champ wasn't here this day but the company says no matter who walks in some things haven't changed they're going to get that welcome the waffle house the greeting that we're all excited to be able to give them for when they come in it'll be very clear where they can and cannot said company spokesperson in Gerry boss showed us the big red tape strapped across some of the books and some of the schools are also off limits to maintain safe social distancing the cooks and servers are all wearing masks and X. marks the spot where you can stand as you wait for a seat some don't like governor camp's decision to allow restaurants like this to re open their dining rooms but boss believes many of the critics may be able to work from home while still collecting a paycheck to say that when they still have all of those things we want to be here to make sure that everybody who wants to go and have the opportunity to can take care of themselves and their family that's the American way as for Kim cassette as she feels comfortable eating inside says there's a sense of home here and it all starts off with waffle house what can't get any more American the waffle house right many will never feel comfortable venturing out or re opening a business without a vaccine and most experts think that's at least a year away some scientists are considering rather unconventional ways to speed up the process one of them raises some moral questions we're joined by Dr Angela Baldwin of Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx is also part of our medical team here at ABC news Dr Baldwin this method involves injecting healthy adults with live coronavirus correct so this is called a challenge trial where healthy adults are divided into two groups one group received a placebo and the other group receives the potential vaccine but both groups are injected with the virus and the point is for them to for researchers to see how effective the vaccine is against the virus and this kind of speed up the timeline because normally in a normal situation what somebody receives a vaccine the researchers just have to kind of wait for that person to naturally be infected with whatever virus or disease that the vaccines intended to treat is it the only way to do this definitely not this normally vaccine trials go through three phases phase one phase to help determine the specific dosing that safe and then you know an overall kind of safety of the vaccine and then in phase three is when they do these large very large trials for the enroll thousands of patients and a half receive the vaccine the other half isn't but then they just kind of track them and follow them throughout their daily lives and see okay all this group you know they were exposed to the virus and it looks like the vaccine worked the problem is these are just very long and then kind of a bit cumbersome and so that's why some researchers are proposing this challenge trial the kind of by pass phase three doesn't raise any moral dilemmas definitely a moral dilemmas they do try to mitigate the risk but the fact of the matter is we are taking otherwise healthy adults and injecting them with a virus that could have serious consequences including death the other side they do try to mitigate the risks they would only be enrolling healthy adult volunteers without underlying medical conditions but the problem is we do know that unfortunately there are young people who are still dying from call the nineteen you may also not have any underlying conditions there's still so much we don't know that just makes it's completely unsafe and the other problem is if somebody does get very sick you know we're dealing with a health care crisis right now work the critical care that one may need may not always be readily available and resources may be scarce so to inject somebody of the virus and the potentially kill them and put them in a situation where they urgently need critical care that might not be available raises a few eyebrows from from office I guess it's tempting though when everyone wants the vaccine this seems like the speediest way you know if they could and and one of the questions we ask ourselves is how much does this speed up the the normal course of us finding a vaccine right so if it only speeded up by one month maybe not that great of an idea of the speeded up by six months eight months okay maybe but also the thing to realize is that the challenge trials only one part of a of a two step process these researchers are suggesting would replace phase three so you still have the challenge of trial where the people are given the live virus but then in the second part they would need to test the vaccine on the most vulnerable members of the population right the elderly people under my medical conditions these are the people who really need the vaccine so we need to make sure it's safe in them so during the second phase they would give each of those types of people the vaccine but they would not be injecting them with the with the virus so that means we still in this kind of things were waiting for these people to in the natural course of their days be exposed to the virus so it's really not short meaning that the for the third phase by that much if you think about it who's going to decide ultimately you know that's a very good question I think ultimately we have these things called internal review boards RBC and they are designed to look out for the welfare of participants in subjects in studies and I think it's basically going to fall on the individual IRB's to decide whether or not they're going to allow this to to commission their institution Dr Angela Baldwin of the ABC news medical unit while the world waits for a vaccine all of us adapt to new routines out of our offices and working from say the kitchen table firms are now debating how and whether to repopulate offices small workers are deciding whether they're comfortable taking off the sweat pants and putting back on the suit consumer minute vices law firm said soy Hauser group you joins us from Chicago we're all kind of getting used to this aren't we yes you know I think this is going better than many law firms thought it would technology working well generally people are productive at home some people even like it what's not to like you can be in your pajamas and still accomplish the same kind of work you know in a candid moment a lot of lawyers would probably tell you that and I think that there is upside for both lawyers and for firms to do that the flexibility is something the people of wanted since before the crisis in some law firms before the crisis we're taking small steps towards being more flexible about where people worked and they saw upside both in attracting talent who wanted to be working where they were comfortable where they were where it was convenient also for the law firms there's a big expense of course on the real estate side real estate for most law firms is their second biggest expense behind paying lawyers so they're interested long term many law firms are in using less space why would any firm go back to renting expensive space again if this is working it's that's a great question different firms are different so some firms before the crisis we're happy to move towards less space and I think that the crisis will accelerate the move towards less space for those firms other firms the before the crisis had a culture of being in the office together they placed a premium on facetime and I think after the crisis some of those firms will revert to form and they will want to be in the office more so there will be some that accelerate towards work at home more and take on less space and I think others will want to snap back to how they were previously law firms like many other firms can be notoriously inflexible though about people's time has the shortest that it can work differently I think that this crisis has proven that actually can work pretty well for many lawyers in many firms different lawyers have practices that lend themselves to working remotely so for example a lawyer who needs to appear in court or take depositions in person that doesn't work as well remotely of course others though K. and worked quite productively from anywhere and that works for the firm in for their clients when you ask people what the impediments are to remote working some of the things that come up are things like whether working remotely as an impediment to mentoring opportunities for young and up and coming lawyers they asked about whether working remotely as an impediment to a training those lawyers and they also ask about whether working remotely is an impediment to collaborating together and so some firms will find ways to address those impediments and work around them others will feel the need to be a person more often Kent Zimmerman a principle that's only because our group joining us from Chicago coming up our chief medical correspondent Dr Jennifer Ashton answers your questions about corona virus I'm Erin to Turkey you're listening to an ABC news special this is a commercial announcement picture this scenario a shortage of fuel has closed your electric utility or any possible disaster is just devastated your town you're out of power no lights and no news that's why federal and state agencies urge every home to have an emergency radio now you can get a free Dynamo world bad emergency radio this 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S. B. latest news and talk you're listening to an ABC news special copay nineteen what do you need to know in the B. C. news correspondent Amy Robach and with me now is ABC chief medical correspondent Dr Jen Ashton and there is some big news about colleges and universities considering re opening in the fall let's go through this systematically how it would work well first of all I mean we have to acknowledge is a complex situation in the health and safety of not just this population but the entire college and university community is obviously priority number one but here are some things that we know at this point medically we know that the college age group is at a lower risk of severe covert nineteen disease we also know that in this age group and in this environment social distancing is definitely going to be uniquely challenging and we also know that there are people in these communities whether they're college students with pre existing medical conditions or the staff or faculty that worked in and around colleges that could be vulnerable and may be at higher risk as well what options should be considered well I think there are some theories that are worth really exploring the first thing is is can we modify the timing of the spacing some of the classroom activities some of the other activities they shouldn't be looked at like an all or none decision in terms of sports theatre dormitory dining all of those things could be modified it's not an all or one situation and we have to remember that masks once the CDC recommended that for the general public they may be a key tool in reducing the transmission of this virus in the college communities from a health standpoint what do we still need to figure out well look luckily we have a little bit of time to do this but I think there is still a lot of things we don't know where to begin with we don't know what the role of rapid testing on a college campus can look like we don't know whether to college students and whether our kids will actually be compliant with some of the social distancing measures and we really don't know when you talk about risks which is worse right now going back to college in some way shape or form or take taking another year plus and not going back you both have to weigh those risks head to head and it's not an easy answer all right Dr Jenna you're sticking around to answer questions in just a bit in the meantime we turn out A. B. C.'s kera Phillips in Washington DC with the latest headlines for us hi Amy well these are some of the stories that were watching plans to re open the economy are taking shape in a number of states restaurants in Atlanta starting up again with new rules in place for diners today including tables six feet apart and servers wearing masks and in New Jersey governor Phil Murphy is unveiling what he calls responsible re opening driven by quote data science and common sense and Texas governor Greg Abbott also detail in the plan for ending his statewide stay at home orders and re emerging for the first time today after pretty brutal bout of the virus British prime minister Boris Johnson apologizing for being away for three weeks and warning it's too soon to end the locked down in the U. K. speaking outside number ten Downing Street Johnson says we are now beginning to turn the tide on this disease but says he refuses to throw away the public's effort and sacrifice by relaxing the lockdown too soon thank you well the mayor of Las Vegas made headlines last week when she volunteered the city as a control group to see if social distancing is working joining us now to talk about how and when Las Vegas will reopen as Clark County commissioner Marilyn Kirkpatrick welcome commissioner and I want to first start by asking how you feel about mayor Goodman's comments well I don't agree with her you know my colleagues and I who oversee the beautiful Las Vegas Strip bill that we have to our highest priority needs to be the health and safety of not only our residents we work on this trip but the visitors who come to visit us yeah and that said the mayor also feels hotels casinos restaurants should reopen right now when do you think they should reopen and what will the economic impact three well we've been working every single day with our medical experts across the state a resort association are McCarron airport and the convention that's already so we are working in that direction testing is the key to getting us back open and we are in the middle of expanding that testing opportunities so we will open only when it's safe and we have the most stringent priorities and policies in place can you talk a little bit about specifically how the county is working with the casinos there and other businesses to prevent another outbreak when you do eventually re open well I thought back to we we have been successfully doing social doesn't change we are ramping up casting today we can do up to two thousand tests today we anticipate by June first being able to ten thousand task our hotel partners and our airports they're making some adjustments so that our visitors bilberry see it coming back and that is our priority and we'll invite everybody back when we feel that we can meet those and do you do you how do you feel the people of Clark County are doing in terms of doing that social distancing and following the guidelines you know we're doing a great job every single day we look at different ways I mean even as we bring back our own stops we have to think about how do we have that social distancing and the grocery stores we have lines out for running grocery lines one way I'm so I I'm very proud of what we're doing in our community on the social distancing face while commissioner Marilyn Kirkpatrick we know it's a tough job thank you for leading the people who use Sir we appreciate your time today thank you get back to work some schools may still be close so where do we go from there the CEO of childcare provider bright horizons Stephen Kramer is here to tell us and Stephen thanks for being with us I know that you have locations daycare locations across the country how many of your facilities remain open so we have a hundred and fifty centers here across the United States that are continuing to be operational and are clearly working under covert nineteen protocols yeah that is pretty surprising I think for a lot of us and and I'm sure so helpful to so many who need your facilities how are you able to keep them open safely absolutely so first and foremost we are focused on those hundred and fifty centers on providing care for essential workers most typically healthcare workers in so first and foremost we are really focused on that particular population in terms of keeping our staff as well as children safe we have implemented processes and procedures in conjunction with a medical expert Dr Kristen Moffett from Boston children's hospital whereby we are ensuring that we are able to keep children safe keep staff safe and really make sure that we are operating both from hygiene perspective as well as from a safety perspective really in an appropriate way so hundred fifty centers open right now what changes will need to be implemented though when day cares fully open back up yes so I I think families can expect a number of changes from what they experience prior to the pandemic also examples include pick up and drop off so often times they will be seen either staggered pick up and drop offs or alternatively it may be curbside pick up and drop off I think certainly I health checks either being asked to be done at home or being done at the centre when they arrive is an important element of keeping everyone safe in addition to that the teachers they will be wearing masks when when families returned and certainly in the bright horizons centers that are open today our teachers are wearing masks also those are the kinds of things they might expect in addition to enhanced hygiene protocols yeah it's Stephen is there anything parents can do now to be prepared for what's to come I think there are things that parents can be doing I think first and foremost it's really important for parents to make sure that they are checking the health of their child each morning and each and every day to make sure that they are not bring their child if they have any sign or symptom of a health issue I think in addition to that children won't be used to the teachers wearing masks that's not something that they would have experienced previously and so my recommendation would be to as a parent start wearing masks around the house start to educate your child that heroes wear masks and certainly the teachers in the centers are heroes and so experiencing and exposing them to that concept is important and then finally I would encourage pet parents to prepare themselves they need to have a little bit of extra patience and I would encourage them to show appreciation for the teachers who are working tirelessly through both now and in the future in the child care center environment I think so many parents are home right now have a absolute renewed appreciation of teachers and I love what you said heroes wear masks that's awesome Stephen Kramer thank you so much for being with us today we appreciate it thank you for having me UP next right here those masks are suddenly everywhere and officials say it's a good idea but the sight of them can frighten our children some techniques for helping them deal when we come back this can be seen news special continues after this eleven eleven thirty thirty in in the the core core rate rate carrier carrier W. W. SP SP twenty twenty four four hour hour traffic traffic center center to to cap cap police police respond respond to to reports reports of of a a disabled disabled vehicle vehicle in in the the median median of of I. I. two eighty five by highway seventy eight exit thirty nine watch for left lane restrictions in both directions north and southbound along the perimeter on the east side while we have road work on six seventy five northbound in Clayton county blocking right lanes as you approach and will block roads to the far left toward I two eighty five this report from the Crohn's and colitis foundation which has been the forefront of inflammatory bowel disease research and care for over fifty years learn more about research education and support and Crohn's colitis foundation dot org Steve Winslow ninety five point five W. S. B. this is Jovita Moore everyday there's new information about the corona virus at channel two action news we are on top of every local development with live in depth coverage that gives you a better perspective stay local stay informed stay with channel two action news you're spending more time at home than ever before assured comfort will make sure you're comfortable and cool but the fifty nine dollar spring tune up and get a pound of freon at no cost it's free offer ends soon details at assured comfort dot com guaranteed service all the time done right and priced right I'm Jerry hall and I sure everyone's got advice on how to protect your health right now hi I'm Rick Adelman what I want to do is show you how you can protect your wealth right now for you and your family first make sure you have ample cash reserves this way you won't have to sell investments while prices are down second make sure your portfolio is diversified having only a portion of your money in stocks helps reduce your risks third rebalance your portfolio this lets you turn market volatility to your advantage by buying assets that are suddenly available at lower prices than before if you're at all concerned about your situation give us a call here at element financial engines we've been helping our clients get through financial crises for more than thirty years from the crash of eighty seven to the dot com bubble of two thousand one to the a credit crisis so call us a triple eight plane wreck extrapolate plane wreck or visit Rick Adelman dot com that's rice Gelman dot com call us and call us right now redbox says top entertainment when you need it most will Smith and Martin Lawrence are back for one last mission in bad boys for life visit redbox dot com for all the ways to watch prices may vary by location subject to applicable taxes additional terms at redbox dot com one eight hundred got junk is proud to announce no contact full service junk removal how does it work when a truck team arrives at the home don't pick up the junk from wherever the customer decided to put this but what if it's still in the home are healthy happy truck team will only touch the junk they're hauling away and they never get closer than six feet from the customer it is clean and open when you want Joe to disappear call one eight hundred got junk is the one eight hundred got junk dot com we've had our lives flipped upside down recently and for many of us things just got a lot rougher but we face tough times before and we're going to pull through this because that's what we do in America and term provider big blue has a message for you if all this craziness has you protecting the ones you care about don't let it stop when we get through this keep the protection rolling with a life insurance shield around your family for over thirty years term providers been providing affordable term life insurance at better prices and with better service including policies that don't need it in home exam as for big blue he's just like you spending time at home with his kids too no matter what your medical history prostate cancer heart conditions high cholesterol or if you're taking prescription medications at term provider we can help you find a million dollars or more of term life insurance at affordable rates to fit your budget there's no obligation so call now for your free quote call eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety that's eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety ninety five point five W. 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B. latest news and talk listening to an ABC news special Kobe nineteen what you need to know once again here is ABC news correspondent Amy Robach new questions every day about this pandemic emergency Dr Jen Ashton is back with us with some answers to your questions and Dr Jenn we've got our first question I have a family member who needs to fly for work are there any other safety measures besides gloves and masks that you would recommend that is really the most important for the passenger you can try to plan the time of that travel maybe to lower peak hours if that's possible but what's interesting about travel is that some degree of travel is not gonna be optional or elective in the near future so we're starting to see as we've heard before airlines start to play around with how they can help reduce the risk so again cover your mouth and nose clean your hands and for now as an individual that's the best you can do all right our next question our sinus drainage and post nasal drip possible symptoms of cold at nineteen even without a fever interesting because we're hearing the CDC revise the symptom less straight they added six symptoms to cope in nineteen he used to be fever cough shortness of breath now they've extended it to body aches headache loss of smell taste sore throat even headache but here's the important thing with the post nasal drip and allergies we are an allergy season and as I always say you can have more than one thing at a time so yes it's possible that you could have a mild case of cobit and allergies and one of the new symptoms the CDC added was a sore throat so again above the neck symptoms it is possible and I'm sure we're gonna be seeing that list of symptoms get expanded in the future next question I'm a college professor recovering from coded nineteen and I'm struggling with sudden loss of secondary language fluency has there been any research on cognitive impairments related to cope with nineteen no formal research and data out yet Amy but you can imagine how frightening that would be if you start to notice these we you and I've talked here about neurologic manifestations to cove in nineteen there have been reports in the medical literature of people presenting with headache seizure dizziness loss and smell and taste are neurologic symptoms so cognitive function we may see that certainly and seriously cove in nineteen patients who have been in and I see you that's to be expected but we'll we'll hope that those things return back to normal okay next question we've been talking a lot about pregnancy this one about new moms is it safe to vaccinate babies or give booster MMR shots without testing them for cove in nineteen any expected complications like fever or anything else a couple of things with this because it's really important for the American academy of pediatrics talk about the risks of delaying infant immunizations in the setting of the covert nineteen pandemic number one fever is a possibly a good reaction of our body to anything whether it's a vaccination for exposure to something like Kobe right now pediatricians offices are not testing babies for cove it before they administer routine I mean ations but that may change in the future and we have to remember those immunizations are important so any concerns really want the parents to talk to the pediatrician all right great advice as always Dr Jan thank you and if you have questions for Dr Ashton you can submit them on her Instagram at Dr J. Ashton will masks and face coverings have become such a familiar sight around the country in this corona virus pandemic with a number of states now requiring them during visits to essential businesses and on public transportation but the sight of them can be scary especially for children A. B. C.'s Ariel Russia has more on what you can do to help lessen their anxiety Hey there any as you know kids can ask some pretty tough questions and this can actually be scary for them as you mention when they see people out there wearing masks they see their parents wearing masks but experts say there are ways to help them adapt to this new normal and some of them are not only just educational but they can even be fine faking street shuttered businesses empty playgrounds the images of this covert nineteen pandemic are hard for even adults to process but for kids like four year old alley and five year old Adriana Alfano seeing people wearing masks is perhaps the most jarring it they just I was really strange a new normal forcing families like the L. fan I was to have some tough conversations it does open up both a big can of worms and a lot of different questions public face covering now recommended by the CDC for adults and children ages two and up how do you think the imagery of people wearing masks can affect kids well initially when kids see someone wearing a mask depending on what they associate it with before it could bring up some beer new dad and entrepreneur Trevor George and his wife Morgan wanted to help ease that anxiety we believe that in order to solve this everyone has to do their part Michigan based teacher company struggling when the pandemic hit economy it had the two created mass club issues like it has to be a way you can help and work with your branch at the same time retiring more than fifty percent of their furloughed employees or adults with a lot of characters like hello Kitty Wonder Woman Batman and Superman we have an eight month old and when my wife and I put on our Batman or Wonder Woman masks he reaches for the colors that has a familiar logo can help your child more east club a passion project with added and for every mass that's purchased we donate a medical grade version two first responders in partnership with the first responders children's need and creating a bright spot family having some fun some levity and then mixing them with information Trevor says that they have donated nearly one hundred thousand masks already any clearly this idea of wearing a branded logo mask and also doing some good while you're in the process of that is really resonate yeah it's a win win I was even saying I know kids it's scary to them it's scary to me sometimes when you see people because it is jarring seeing circle in masks all of a sudden what tools can parents use when they talk about this with their children well doctor Taylor says it's important to impress upon your kids that they're taking care of themselves they're taking care of others this is a safety precaution just like wearing a helmet when you ride a bike or buckling your seat belt when you're in the car and she also says that it's important to have these honest conversations with your kids just be up front with them lead by example when you're comfortable wearing your own mask children see that and they're more at ease as well makes sense and kids are certainly resilient aerial thank you so much for bringing us this we appreciate it for gonna turn out to Dr Jen Ashton for some thoughts on this for some perspective here I mean we have to remember it was just recently that the CDC made a major change of revising their guidelines recommending face coverings for the general public not to protect the person wearing the mask but to protect others so as the saying we're so used to hearing here in New York City it's not about me it's about a week but here's the interesting thing from a medical and scientific standpoint remember that the data on face coverings or masks protecting you was done in a lab right that's why we say in a hospital setting we put masks on sick people with a different kind of mask on health care workers but there's a big difference between scientific research done in a lab setting and those done in a real life setting so we're seeing one of major Boston Medical Center has dropped the rate of its staff cases of covert nineteen dramatically once they instituted a policy where everyone staff patients and visitors started wearing masks so we'll see how it plays out in our country Dr Ashton thank you and when we come back the army of volunteers in one city working hard to help frontline heroes shine these special continues after this about half of all men will experience ET or PT fact both E. D. N. P. 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Brian Camp Donald Trump President Trump Vice President Georgia WSP Georgette
Atlanta - Georgia Governor Kemp Defends Decision to Begin Phased Reopening of State Economy

Clark Howard

45:08 min | 6 months ago

Atlanta - Georgia Governor Kemp Defends Decision to Begin Phased Reopening of State Economy

"Brian camp addresses criticism from those concerned he's opening businesses too soon despite the criticism governor Brian can't received last week from president trump for his decision to begin re opening Georgia businesses he still supports them I appreciate his leadership I appreciate all that the administration has done to support our state and like the president can't lashed out at the media for trying to divide there will be no dividing we're going to continue to work with the administration and the president and the vice president in the task force in he said today I wish the media could just see how good these calls go with the governor's Xander parish ninety five point five WSP Georgette meantime is headed rough milestone a thousand people have died so far in the state from the corona virus only ten other states have the same numbers some restaurants here in Georgia really having a hard time finding the supplies needed to re open for indoor dining Catherine a server here it is all Mexican restaurant says there's so many rules to follow in order to reopen including providing masks and hand sanitizer for all staff there's no where where we can find this hand sanitizer and then there's being able to serve and social distance at the same time is it even possible it will be really difficult for us like a a servers to to put put put the the the food food food on on on the the the table table table if if if we we we are are are not not not allowed allowed allowed to to to be be be less less less than than than six six six feet feet feet apart apart apart it's it's it's ridiculous ridiculous ridiculous in in in Peachtree Peachtree Peachtree city city city robin robin robin will will will lead lead lead Steve Steve Steve ninety ninety ninety five five five point point point five five five W. S. B. fifty nine degrees in Atlanta mostly clear and cold tonight lows forty seven to fifty one mostly to partly sunny tomorrow high seventy eight Atlanta's most accurate and dependable forecast is coming up top local news every thirty minutes and when it breaks ninety five point five W. S. B. depend on it small businesses hit another snag when they tried to get a loan help today the online loan application process had technical problems and three hundred and ten billion dollars is expected to go quickly here's ABC's Mary Bruce how experts tell us this fund could run out of money again it within a week and we are already seeing calls from some of the nation's top banks for Congress to fully fund and expand this program they won't have any hope of meeting this huge demand the first round of funding ran out in just thirteen days W. SPT use time eleven oh two is Georgia begins to reopen all things are sure to get confusing what's open and what's not what are the rules take on ninety five point five W. S. V. as we band together and help each other get back ninety five point five W. S. B. everywhere you go this is the time local news really matters which is why now more than ever more people turn to channel two action news this is Jovita Moore every day there is new and complicated information about the corona virus and it's changing quickly and this is George Estevez we're here to make sense of it all for you with live in depth local coverage investigations it give you a better perspective and a look forward to the impact on you and they were kind of me stay local stay informed stay with channel two action news man of the effects of hypertension diabetes or prostate cancer preventing you from having a satisfying love life in just one visit the doctors that priority man's medical center can help you overcome ET or PT to regain your confidence and have you last longer in the bedroom name brand pills don't work for many men and can have serious side effects the highly skilled positions that priority man's Medical Center provide custom blended medications that are safe effective and work immediately regardless of your medical history age you'll see results on your first visit guaranteed for your consultation is free so if you have problems in the bedroom call now for a private consultation one call one visit one simple solution to regain your love life call priority men's Medical Center now at four oh four six two zero one nine five nine four four six two zero one nine five nine that's four oh four six two zero one nine five nine you're spending more time at home than ever before assured comfort will make sure you're comfortable and cool but the fifty nine dollar spring tune up and get a pound of freon at no cost it's free offer ends soon details at assured comfort dot com guaranteeing service all the time done right and priced right I'm Jerry hall and I sure you'll you'll love love W. W. S. S. B. B. triple triple team team traffic traffic alerts about three hours that's run by your traffic experts at ninety five point five open the app and send your smartphone aside for your specific road ahead thank you Michael Reyes lifetime parts and labor warranty W. S. B. triple team traffic alerts the Winslow was in the W. S. B. twenty four hour traffic center we see a slow zoom in sandy springs on four hundred south on Jennifer it's the the roadwork roadwork to to setting setting up up between between the the two two eighty eighty five five reps reps and and the the Glenridge Glenridge connector connector exit exit number number three three through through the the evening evening hours hours allow allow for for extra extra travel travel time time south south of of Abernathy Abernathy road road right right now now no no delays delays getting getting to to I. I. two eighty five also the northbound work on four hundred still blocking right lane past Abernathy toward the north springs marta station entrance wraps stated the far left if you make your way toward Roswell and Alpharetta twenty east and west bound east expressway to cap county WSJ became showing wetland still blocked both directions for the media work between Wesley chapel and Panola road Steve Winslow ninety five point five W. S. B. M. W. S. B. Rochester college within months most accurate dependable forecast for tonight mostly clear and cool lows forty seven to fifty one tomorrow mostly to to partly partly sunny sunny and and warm warm high high seventy seventy eight eight low low fifty fifty nine nine Wednesday Wednesday showers showers and and thunderstorms thunderstorms eighty eighty percent percent likely likely afternoon afternoon and and evening evening high high seventy seventy three three low low fifty fifty one one Thursday a mix of sun and clouds cool high sixty five lows forty six to forty nine fifty nine degrees on Peachtree street at ninety five point five WSP Atlanta's news and talk is an NBC news special covert nineteen what you need to know here is ABC news correspondent Aaron Katersky it's been weeks since most of us have been out to eat today restaurants in Georgia we're allowed to open for dine in service as the state continues to loosen coronavirus restrictions Tennessee's re opening retail stores Kentucky's re openings of health care services dog groomers can reopen in Wisconsin we're corona virus has hit harder it's different the governor of New Jersey said today restrictions continue indefinitely and the governor of New York said he expected to extend them for the city and its suburbs but the lunch crowd came back in parts of Georgia as our affiliate WSB found a chance to eat inside a restaurant Kim Kucera says this Brookhaven waffle house was her first choice the family hang out we are talking about the whole field in this family in the champ wasn't here this day but the company says no matter who walks in some things haven't changed they're going to get that welcome the waffle house the greeting that we're all excited to be able to give them for when they come in it'll be very clear where they can and cannot said company spokesperson in Gerry boss showed us the big red tape strapped across some of the books and some of the schools are also off limits to maintain safe social distancing the cooks and servers are all wearing masks and X. marks the spot where you can stand as you wait for a seat some don't like governor camp's decision to allow restaurants like this to re open their dining rooms but boss believes many of the critics may be able to work from home while still collecting a paycheck to say that when they still have all of those things we want to be here to make sure that everybody who wants to go and have the opportunity to can take care of themselves and their family that's the American way as for Kim cassette as she feels comfortable eating inside says there's a sense of home here and it all starts off with waffle house what can't get any more American the waffle house right many will never feel comfortable venturing out or re opening a business without a vaccine and most experts think that's at least a year away some scientists are considering rather unconventional ways to speed up the process one of them raises some moral questions we're joined by Dr Angela Baldwin of Montefiore Medical Center in the Bronx is also part of our medical team here at ABC news Dr Baldwin this method involves injecting healthy adults with live coronavirus correct so this is called a challenge trial where healthy adults are divided into two groups one group received a placebo and the other group receives the potential vaccine but both groups are injected with the virus and the point is for them to for researchers to see how effective the vaccine is against the virus and this kind of speed up the timeline because normally in a normal situation what somebody receives a vaccine the researchers just have to kind of wait for that person to naturally be infected with whatever virus or disease that the vaccines intended to treat is it the only way to do this definitely not this normally vaccine trials go through three phases phase one phase to help determine the specific dosing that safe and then you know an overall kind of safety of the vaccine and then in phase three is when they do these large very large trials for the enroll thousands of patients and a half receive the vaccine the other half isn't but then they just kind of track them and follow them throughout their daily lives and see okay all this group you know they were exposed to the virus and it looks like the vaccine worked the problem is these are just very long and then kind of a bit cumbersome and so that's why some researchers are proposing this challenge trial the kind of by pass phase three doesn't raise any moral dilemmas definitely a moral dilemmas they do try to mitigate the risk but the fact of the matter is we are taking otherwise healthy adults and injecting them with a virus that could have serious consequences including death the other side they do try to mitigate the risks they would only be enrolling healthy adult volunteers without underlying medical conditions but the problem is we do know that unfortunately there are young people who are still dying from call the nineteen you may also not have any underlying conditions there's still so much we don't know that just makes it's completely unsafe and the other problem is if somebody does get very sick you know we're dealing with a health care crisis right now work the critical care that one may need may not always be readily available and resources may be scarce so to inject somebody of the virus and the potentially kill them and put them in a situation where they urgently need critical care that might not be available raises a few eyebrows from from office I guess it's tempting though when everyone wants the vaccine this seems like the speediest way you know if they could and and one of the questions we ask ourselves is how much does this speed up the the normal course of us finding a vaccine right so if it only speeded up by one month maybe not that great of an idea of the speeded up by six months eight months okay maybe but also the thing to realize is that the challenge trials only one part of a of a two step process these researchers are suggesting would replace phase three so you still have the challenge of trial where the people are given the live virus but then in the second part they would need to test the vaccine on the most vulnerable members of the population right the elderly people under my medical conditions these are the people who really need the vaccine so we need to make sure it's safe in them so during the second phase they would give each of those types of people the vaccine but they would not be injecting them with the with the virus so that means we still in this kind of things were waiting for these people to in the natural course of their days be exposed to the virus so it's really not short meaning that the for the third phase by that much if you think about it who's going to decide ultimately you know that's a very good question I think ultimately we have these things called internal review boards RBC and they are designed to look out for the welfare of participants in subjects in studies and I think it's basically going to fall on the individual IRB's to decide whether or not they're going to allow this to to commission their institution Dr Angela Baldwin of the ABC news medical unit while the world waits for a vaccine all of us adapt to new routines out of our offices and working from say the kitchen table firms are now debating how and whether to repopulate offices small workers are deciding whether they're comfortable taking off the sweat pants and putting back on the suit consumer minute vices law firm said soy Hauser group you joins us from Chicago we're all kind of getting used to this aren't we yes you know I think this is going better than many law firms thought it would technology working well generally people are productive at home some people even like it what's not to like you can be in your pajamas and still accomplish the same kind of work you know in a candid moment a lot of lawyers would probably tell you that and I think that there is upside for both lawyers and for firms to do that the flexibility is something the people of wanted since before the crisis in some law firms before the crisis we're taking small steps towards being more flexible about where people worked and they saw upside both in attracting talent who wanted to be working where they were comfortable where they were where it was convenient also for the law firms there's a big expense of course on the real estate side real estate for most law firms is their second biggest expense behind paying lawyers so they're interested long term many law firms are in using less space why would any firm go back to renting expensive space again if this is working it's that's a great question different firms are different so some firms before the crisis we're happy to move towards less space and I think that the crisis will accelerate the move towards less space for those firms other firms the before the crisis had a culture of being in the office together they placed a premium on facetime and I think after the crisis some of those firms will revert to form and they will want to be in the office more so there will be some that accelerate towards work at home more and take on less space and I think others will want to snap back to how they were previously law firms like many other firms can be notoriously inflexible though about people's time has the shortest that it can work differently I think that this crisis has proven that actually can work pretty well for many lawyers in many firms different lawyers have practices that lend themselves to working remotely so for example a lawyer who needs to appear in court or take depositions in person that doesn't work as well remotely of course others though K. and worked quite productively from anywhere and that works for the firm in for their clients when you ask people what the impediments are to remote working some of the things that come up are things like whether working remotely as an impediment to mentoring opportunities for young and up and coming lawyers they asked about whether working remotely as an impediment to a training those lawyers and they also ask about whether working remotely is an impediment to collaborating together and so some firms will find ways to address those impediments and work around them others will feel the need to be a person more often Kent Zimmerman a principle that's only because our group joining us from Chicago coming up our chief medical correspondent Dr Jennifer Ashton answers your questions about corona virus I'm Erin to Turkey you're listening to an ABC news special this is a commercial announcement picture this scenario a shortage of fuel has closed your electric utility or any possible disaster is just devastated your town you're out of power no lights and no news that's why federal and state agencies urge every home to have an emergency radio now you can get a free Dynamo world bad emergency radio this 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Jack to charge cell phones or other devices the Dynamo emergency weather band radio retails for almost thirty dollars but newsmax wants to make sure you get this radio so check out the free offer for the emergency radio by going to get the radio dot com that's get the radio dot com or call eight hundred newsmax this radio could save your life this is a limited offer in may end soon so order today diabetes high blood pressure anxiety meds everyone's on them if you're a fifty year old male maybe it would be for your even with type two diabetes a million dollars of term insurance may only cost you about two hundred Bucks a month affordable term life insurance is out there called term provider and speak with big Lou at eight hundred four eight one at fourteen fifty eight eight hundred four eight one fourteen fifty eight or visit big Lou dot com remember big lose like you he's on meds to the world needs more heroes more action oriented do gooders here's how I can help right hand side kicks the world of circle is no different if you're thinking let's circle we're glad you're listening sarcomas are rare cancer of the body soft tissue and bone cancer affects tens of thousands of Americans in the sarcoma foundation of America partners with like minded heroes fifty percent complications to funded research and widespread awareness learn how you can join forces ninety five point five W. S. B. latest news and talk you're listening to an ABC news special copay nineteen what do you need to know in the B. C. news correspondent Amy Robach and with me now is ABC chief medical correspondent Dr Jen Ashton and there is some big news about colleges and universities considering re opening in the fall let's go through this systematically how it would work well first of all I mean we have to acknowledge is a complex situation in the health and safety of not just this population but the entire college and university community is obviously priority number one but here are some things that we know at this point medically we know that the college age group is at a lower risk of severe covert nineteen disease we also know that in this age group and in this environment social distancing is definitely going to be uniquely challenging and we also know that there are people in these communities whether they're college students with pre existing medical conditions or the staff or faculty that worked in and around colleges that could be vulnerable and may be at higher risk as well what options should be considered well I think there are some theories that are worth really exploring the first thing is is can we modify the timing of the spacing some of the classroom activities some of the other activities they shouldn't be looked at like an all or none decision in terms of sports theatre dormitory dining all of those things could be modified it's not an all or one situation and we have to remember that masks once the CDC recommended that for the general public they may be a key tool in reducing the transmission of this virus in the college communities from a health standpoint what do we still need to figure out well look luckily we have a little bit of time to do this but I think there is still a lot of things we don't know where to begin with we don't know what the role of rapid testing on a college campus can look like we don't know whether to college students and whether our kids will actually be compliant with some of the social distancing measures and we really don't know when you talk about risks which is worse right now going back to college in some way shape or form or take taking another year plus and not going back you both have to weigh those risks head to head and it's not an easy answer all right Dr Jenna you're sticking around to answer questions in just a bit in the meantime we turn out A. B. C.'s kera Phillips in Washington DC with the latest headlines for us hi Amy well these are some of the stories that were watching plans to re open the economy are taking shape in a number of states restaurants in Atlanta starting up again with new rules in place for diners today including tables six feet apart and servers wearing masks and in New Jersey governor Phil Murphy is unveiling what he calls responsible re opening driven by quote data science and common sense and Texas governor Greg Abbott also detail in the plan for ending his statewide stay at home orders and re emerging for the first time today after pretty brutal bout of the virus British prime minister Boris Johnson apologizing for being away for three weeks and warning it's too soon to end the locked down in the U. K. speaking outside number ten Downing Street Johnson says we are now beginning to turn the tide on this disease but says he refuses to throw away the public's effort and sacrifice by relaxing the lockdown too soon thank you well the mayor of Las Vegas made headlines last week when she volunteered the city as a control group to see if social distancing is working joining us now to talk about how and when Las Vegas will reopen as Clark County commissioner Marilyn Kirkpatrick welcome commissioner and I want to first start by asking how you feel about mayor Goodman's comments well I don't agree with her you know my colleagues and I who oversee the beautiful Las Vegas Strip bill that we have to our highest priority needs to be the health and safety of not only our residents we work on this trip but the visitors who come to visit us yeah and that said the mayor also feels hotels casinos restaurants should reopen right now when do you think they should reopen and what will the economic impact three well we've been working every single day with our medical experts across the state a resort association are McCarron airport and the convention that's already so we are working in that direction testing is the key to getting us back open and we are in the middle of expanding that testing opportunities so we will open only when it's safe and we have the most stringent priorities and policies in place can you talk a little bit about specifically how the county is working with the casinos there and other businesses to prevent another outbreak when you do eventually re open well I thought back to we we have been successfully doing social doesn't change we are ramping up casting today we can do up to two thousand tests today we anticipate by June first being able to ten thousand task our hotel partners and our airports they're making some adjustments so that our visitors bilberry see it coming back and that is our priority and we'll invite everybody back when we feel that we can meet those and do you do you how do you feel the people of Clark County are doing in terms of doing that social distancing and following the guidelines you know we're doing a great job every single day we look at different ways I mean even as we bring back our own stops we have to think about how do we have that social distancing and the grocery stores we have lines out for running grocery lines one way I'm so I I'm very proud of what we're doing in our community on the social distancing face while commissioner Marilyn Kirkpatrick we know it's a tough job thank you for leading the people who use Sir we appreciate your time today thank you get back to work some schools may still be close so where do we go from there the CEO of childcare provider bright horizons Stephen Kramer is here to tell us and Stephen thanks for being with us I know that you have locations daycare locations across the country how many of your facilities remain open so we have a hundred and fifty centers here across the United States that are continuing to be operational and are clearly working under covert nineteen protocols yeah that is pretty surprising I think for a lot of us and and I'm sure so helpful to so many who need your facilities how are you able to keep them open safely absolutely so first and foremost we are focused on those hundred and fifty centers on providing care for essential workers most typically healthcare workers in so first and foremost we are really focused on that particular population in terms of keeping our staff as well as children safe we have implemented processes and procedures in conjunction with a medical expert Dr Kristen Moffett from Boston children's hospital whereby we are ensuring that we are able to keep children safe keep staff safe and really make sure that we are operating both from hygiene perspective as well as from a safety perspective really in an appropriate way so hundred fifty centers open right now what changes will need to be implemented though when day cares fully open back up yes so I I think families can expect a number of changes from what they experience prior to the pandemic also examples include pick up and drop off so often times they will be seen either staggered pick up and drop offs or alternatively it may be curbside pick up and drop off I think certainly I health checks either being asked to be done at home or being done at the centre when they arrive is an important element of keeping everyone safe in addition to that the teachers they will be wearing masks when when families returned and certainly in the bright horizons centers that are open today our teachers are wearing masks also those are the kinds of things they might expect in addition to enhanced hygiene protocols yeah it's Stephen is there anything parents can do now to be prepared for what's to come I think there are things that parents can be doing I think first and foremost it's really important for parents to make sure that they are checking the health of their child each morning and each and every day to make sure that they are not bring their child if they have any sign or symptom of a health issue I think in addition to that children won't be used to the teachers wearing masks that's not something that they would have experienced previously and so my recommendation would be to as a parent start wearing masks around the house start to educate your child that heroes wear masks and certainly the teachers in the centers are heroes and so experiencing and exposing them to that concept is important and then finally I would encourage pet parents to prepare themselves they need to have a little bit of extra patience and I would encourage them to show appreciation for the teachers who are working tirelessly through both now and in the future in the child care center environment I think so many parents are home right now have a absolute renewed appreciation of teachers and I love what you said heroes wear masks that's awesome Stephen Kramer thank you so much for being with us today we appreciate it thank you for having me UP next right here those masks are suddenly everywhere and officials say it's a good idea but the sight of them can frighten our children some techniques for helping them deal when we come back this can be seen news special continues after this eleven eleven thirty thirty in in the the core core rate rate carrier carrier W. W. SP SP twenty twenty four four hour hour traffic traffic center center to to cap cap police police respond respond to to reports reports of of a a disabled disabled vehicle vehicle in in the the median median of of I. I. two eighty five by highway seventy eight exit thirty nine watch for left lane restrictions in both directions north and southbound along the perimeter on the east side while we have road work on six seventy five northbound in Clayton county blocking right lanes as you approach and will block roads to the far left toward I two eighty five this report from the Crohn's and colitis foundation which has been the forefront of inflammatory bowel disease research and care for over fifty years learn more about research education and support and Crohn's colitis foundation dot org Steve Winslow ninety five point five W. S. B. this is Jovita Moore everyday there's new information about the corona virus at channel two action news we are on top of every local development with live in depth coverage that gives you a better perspective stay local stay informed stay with channel two action news you're spending more time at home than ever before assured comfort will make sure you're comfortable and cool but the fifty nine dollar spring tune up and get a pound of freon at no cost it's free offer ends soon details at assured comfort dot com guaranteed service all the time done right and priced right I'm Jerry hall and I sure everyone's got advice on how to protect your health right now hi I'm Rick Adelman what I want to do is show you how you can protect your wealth right now for you and your family first make sure you have ample cash reserves this way you won't have to sell investments while prices are down second make sure your portfolio is diversified having only a portion of your money in stocks helps reduce your risks third rebalance your portfolio this lets you turn market volatility to your advantage by buying assets that are suddenly available at lower prices than before if you're at all concerned about your situation give us a call here at element financial engines we've been helping our clients get through financial crises for more than thirty years from the crash of eighty seven to the dot com bubble of two thousand one to the a credit crisis so call us a triple eight plane wreck extrapolate plane wreck or visit Rick Adelman dot com that's rice Gelman dot com call us and call us right now redbox says top entertainment when you need it most will Smith and Martin Lawrence are back for one last mission in bad boys for life visit redbox dot com for all the ways to watch prices may vary by location subject to applicable taxes additional terms at redbox dot com one eight hundred got junk is proud to announce no contact full service junk removal how does it work when a truck team arrives at the home don't pick up the junk from wherever the customer decided to put this but what if it's still in the home are healthy happy truck team will only touch the junk they're hauling away and they never get closer than six feet from the customer it is clean and open when you want Joe to disappear call one eight hundred got junk is the one eight hundred got junk dot com we've had our lives flipped upside down recently and for many of us things just got a lot rougher but we face tough times before and we're going to pull through this because that's what we do in America and term provider big blue has a message for you if all this craziness has you protecting the ones you care about don't let it stop when we get through this keep the protection rolling with a life insurance shield around your family for over thirty years term providers been providing affordable term life insurance at better prices and with better service including policies that don't need it in home exam as for big blue he's just like you spending time at home with his kids too no matter what your medical history prostate cancer heart conditions high cholesterol or if you're taking prescription medications at term provider we can help you find a million dollars or more of term life insurance at affordable rates to fit your budget there's no obligation so call now for your free quote call eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety that's eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety eight hundred five six eight twenty seven ninety ninety five point five W. S. B. latest news and talk listening to an ABC news special Kobe nineteen what you need to know once again here is ABC news correspondent Amy Robach new questions every day about this pandemic emergency Dr Jen Ashton is back with us with some answers to your questions and Dr Jenn we've got our first question I have a family member who needs to fly for work are there any other safety measures besides gloves and masks that you would recommend that is really the most important for the passenger you can try to plan the time of that travel maybe to lower peak hours if that's possible but what's interesting about travel is that some degree of travel is not gonna be optional or elective in the near future so we're starting to see as we've heard before airlines start to play around with how they can help reduce the risk so again cover your mouth and nose clean your hands and for now as an individual that's the best you can do all right our next question our sinus drainage and post nasal drip possible symptoms of cold at nineteen even without a fever interesting because we're hearing the CDC revise the symptom less straight they added six symptoms to cope in nineteen he used to be fever cough shortness of breath now they've extended it to body aches headache loss of smell taste sore throat even headache but here's the important thing with the post nasal drip and allergies we are an allergy season and as I always say you can have more than one thing at a time so yes it's possible that you could have a mild case of cobit and allergies and one of the new symptoms the CDC added was a sore throat so again above the neck symptoms it is possible and I'm sure we're gonna be seeing that list of symptoms get expanded in the future next question I'm a college professor recovering from coded nineteen and I'm struggling with sudden loss of secondary language fluency has there been any research on cognitive impairments related to cope with nineteen no formal research and data out yet Amy but you can imagine how frightening that would be if you start to notice these we you and I've talked here about neurologic manifestations to cove in nineteen there have been reports in the medical literature of people presenting with headache seizure dizziness loss and smell and taste are neurologic symptoms so cognitive function we may see that certainly and seriously cove in nineteen patients who have been in and I see you that's to be expected but we'll we'll hope that those things return back to normal okay next question we've been talking a lot about pregnancy this one about new moms is it safe to vaccinate babies or give booster MMR shots without testing them for cove in nineteen any expected complications like fever or anything else a couple of things with this because it's really important for the American academy of pediatrics talk about the risks of delaying infant immunizations in the setting of the covert nineteen pandemic number one fever is a possibly a good reaction of our body to anything whether it's a vaccination for exposure to something like Kobe right now pediatricians offices are not testing babies for cove it before they administer routine I mean ations but that may change in the future and we have to remember those immunizations are important so any concerns really want the parents to talk to the pediatrician all right great advice as always Dr Jan thank you and if you have questions for Dr Ashton you can submit them on her Instagram at Dr J. Ashton will masks and face coverings have become such a familiar sight around the country in this corona virus pandemic with a number of states now requiring them during visits to essential businesses and on public transportation but the sight of them can be scary especially for children A. B. C.'s Ariel Russia has more on what you can do to help lessen their anxiety Hey there any as you know kids can ask some pretty tough questions and this can actually be scary for them as you mention when they see people out there wearing masks they see their parents wearing masks but experts say there are ways to help them adapt to this new normal and some of them are not only just educational but they can even be fine faking street shuttered businesses empty playgrounds the images of this covert nineteen pandemic are hard for even adults to process but for kids like four year old alley and five year old Adriana Alfano seeing people wearing masks is perhaps the most jarring it they just I was really strange a new normal forcing families like the L. fan I was to have some tough conversations it does open up both a big can of worms and a lot of different questions public face covering now recommended by the CDC for adults and children ages two and up how do you think the imagery of people wearing masks can affect kids well initially when kids see someone wearing a mask depending on what they associate it with before it could bring up some beer new dad and entrepreneur Trevor George and his wife Morgan wanted to help ease that anxiety we believe that in order to solve this everyone has to do their part Michigan based teacher company struggling when the pandemic hit economy it had the two created mass club issues like it has to be a way you can help and work with your branch at the same time retiring more than fifty percent of their furloughed employees or adults with a lot of characters like hello Kitty Wonder Woman Batman and Superman we have an eight month old and when my wife and I put on our Batman or Wonder Woman masks he reaches for the colors that has a familiar logo can help your child more east club a passion project with added and for every mass that's purchased we donate a medical grade version two first responders in partnership with the first responders children's need and creating a bright spot family having some fun some levity and then mixing them with information Trevor says that they have donated nearly one hundred thousand masks already any clearly this idea of wearing a branded logo mask and also doing some good while you're in the process of that is really resonate yeah it's a win win I was even saying I know kids it's scary to them it's scary to me sometimes when you see people because it is jarring seeing circle in masks all of a sudden what tools can parents use when they talk about this with their children well doctor Taylor says it's important to impress upon your kids that they're taking care of themselves they're taking care of others this is a safety precaution just like wearing a helmet when you ride a bike or buckling your seat belt when you're in the car and she also says that it's important to have these honest conversations with your kids just be up front with them lead by example when you're comfortable wearing your own mask children see that and they're more at ease as well makes sense and kids are certainly resilient aerial thank you so much for bringing us this we appreciate it for gonna turn out to Dr Jen Ashton for some thoughts on this for some perspective here I mean we have to remember it was just recently that the CDC made a major change of revising their guidelines recommending face coverings for the general public not to protect the person wearing the mask but to protect others so as the saying we're so used to hearing here in New York City it's not about me it's about a week but here's the interesting thing from a medical and scientific standpoint remember that the data on face coverings or masks protecting you was done in a lab right that's why we say in a hospital setting we put masks on sick people with a different kind of mask on health care workers but there's a big difference between scientific research done in a lab setting and those done in a real life setting so we're seeing one of major Boston Medical Center has dropped the rate of its staff cases of covert nineteen dramatically once they instituted a policy where everyone staff patients and visitors started wearing masks so we'll see how it plays out in our country Dr Ashton thank you and when we come back the army of volunteers in one city working hard to help frontline heroes shine these special continues after this about half of all men will experience ET or PT fact both E. D. N. P. E. are highly treatable fact a safe effective treatment is just a call away at priority men's Medical Center our highly skilled doctors guarantee results on your first visit or there's no charge listen to a specialist in men's health I'm doctor Schwartz if I Agra Cialis or Levitra have let you down the treatment that priority men's Medical Center work immediately regardless of your age or medical history you'll receive custom blended medication designed just for you they're safe and effective with no pain and no surgery patients are lasting thirty sixty and ninety minutes or longer and best of all treatments are affordable ma'am if you want to last longer in the bedroom schedule a private consultation with the experienced physicians at priority men's Medical Center four oh four six two zero one nine five nine four oh four six two zero one nine five nine that's four oh four six two zero one nine five nine everything you know about buying and owning your new air conditioning system Josh change cool ray is breaking the rules and changing the game by your new high efficiency carrier system from call ray and you'll never pay for any repair again ever this is not a lease offer you own your system I'm Dave Baker from WSP home fix it show this new offer from Korean carrier is the ultimate game changer in the heating and air business call raise lifetime parts and labor warranty includes every part all the labor even service call fees Korean carrier zero repair costs for life there's just no safer way to own your new heating and cooling system get Cory's lifetime parts and labor warranty break the rules change the game never pay to repair your system again Korean carriers turn to the experts this is rob Babin president and general manager of **** media group radio stations there are so many people from the Atlanta region we're committed to keeping all the same and they deserve our gratitude thank you all the first responders healthcare professionals and so many others providing essential services I also wanted a few seconds to think those local media especially the ninety five point five W. S. B. at **** media group team we're deeply committed and work very hard to provide timely and relevant information helping to keep the public safe informed I couldn't be prouder of the resilience and efforts of our team at ninety five point five WSP thank you for listening and please support our advertisers will make our services possible we are stronger together when I every single knows that darkest moment mission is a time when you need to be called this is your objective you must be called you must be complied with all your technical skills or physical power and your inner strength must be brought to bear this is your objective

Brian Camp Donald Trump President Trump Vice President Georgia WSP Georgette
"gooder" Discussed on The Good Problem

The Good Problem

03:40 min | 6 months ago

"gooder" Discussed on The Good Problem

"The good problem. Formerly normand's do-gooder is podcast series unpacking sticky doing put? Me Leigh Matthews getting curious about the ethics of doing good the dangers of doing good and how to do better at doing good. I've been working doing sector for the last fifteen years in that time is up an engine Cambodia on a whole bunch of awards. burnt-out had two children learned a lot of lessons set up a consulting company. Founded the rethink, orphanages network traveled the world, written a book and spoken to audiences globally. You can find me at www dot. Leigh Matthews Dot Com. Hello and.

Leigh Matthews normand Cambodia
Christian Siriano brings Margot Robbie character Harley Quinn, 'Birds of Prey' to NYFW

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

01:45 min | 9 months ago

Christian Siriano brings Margot Robbie character Harley Quinn, 'Birds of Prey' to NYFW

"Harley Quinn and friends are back on the big screen with birds of prey Margot Robbie's comic book villain from suicide squad teams up with a bunch of equally twisted women to wreak havoc on Gotham in the movie guy is on our come on his line because he is stuck flooded out so bring this is the first comic book film of the year what do you think I'll just cut to the chase actually a lot of fun with it this is a like I like great mentioned this is based on a Harley Quinn after the movie suicide squad a lot of people are hoping that this would be better than suicide squad and I would argue that if birds of prey it would you be watching the screen went blank at the two minute mark it would still be better than suicide squad that was one of one of the worst movies comic book movies I've ever seen although Margot Robbie was just stand out that film's I'm glad she got our own movie this is an ultra violent bubble gum girl band superhero flick but its fuel on tons of funk and jazz it's a mess guards to the story to the kind of hops all over the place is not super coherent but the explosive kind of kick **** sixties demented T. but do gooders pretty fun to watch it again Margot Robbie is to stand out in this one Baker plays the filling he's actually fantastic as well but Margot increases that anarchists Corey server character and we actually slows down it don't have to spend some time on the spirit of sisterhood and team work appointing dizziness superhero movie this actually directed by a female to cast is largely female and this weekend it's gonna make all the money is gone but sometimes dumping decline and this is one of those times I give birds of prey as solid be into that kind of stuff comic book clicks I highly

Harley Quinn Margot Robbie Gotham Baker
"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

Ideas

08:59 min | 9 months ago

"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

"The ideas that generate the talking points for Fox News someone will make sure you're at a think tank somewhere you're taking care of your books Charles. Murray those kind of people the people doing that same work on the left are like struggling freelancers like end up having to do other jobs and not be writers write. The leftist does not sponsor and help people doing that so so I think what we gotta do is tell an equal and opposite story about the common good recover words like public and not do this have have compromised government is kind of ineffective but you know maybe we could make that kind of apologetic counterattack to their attack on government. I think we gotta do the militant counterattack. What does that look like? It looks like starting to be real about the fact that this notion that all entrepreneurs are brilliant geniuses aces and everybody in government is slothful. Leach is a fraudulent lie. I am on airplanes all the time. I always sit it next. Businessman named Bob and Bob is always on the phone loudly until the absolute absolute last moment that he is forced to turn off his phone on the runway. And here's a bob talking about always. I've never heard in my all my years. One Bob having a conversation when I was like that was really intelligent meaningful. Yeah Hey hey Charlie just You could just make sure Melissa's copied on that email to Perry and yeah just want to make sure there's no surprises the meeting and Yeah if you just looked me in and yeah like Google Docs and yeah I just WanNa be kept in the loop on that and my point point here is. I'm not sure when we decided the society that people who help administer like health services in Canada Edita are useless. Leeches and Bob is tremendously socially useful. I actually like the I don't want I don't WanNa come halfway to their position. I want like understand. When did our society decide that Mark Zuckerberg? Berg was someone who deserved to go on magazine covers instead of prison like. When was that decision made? There's a starting point. Would you do what there has been a lot of discussion about how to regulate companies like Google and facebook and how to make them pay. Hey for things they've done. Where would you begin with with regulating? Big Tech I mean I think first of all the proposals that you've you've heard to break up. The biggest tech companies are absolutely right. I think the decision to allow facebook to acquire instagram and WHATSAPP to be reversed. You should be three terrible companies instead of once and that comment reveals. That's not going to be the end of the work. They should all be regulated when our banks. I mean not not to say anything into positive at our banks but the reality is banks are heavily regulated. And they'd be even worse than they are. They weren't and we still have a lot of problems with our banks and they still cause a crisis every ten years but at least it's on every year anymore. Whatever it could be if we weren't at no protections on them and these tech companies which I would argue I mean I understand? Money has a contagion effect but if you are in charge of like the portals into people's brain if you are for many young people the only source of information they get about democracy. The the idea that that is completely unregulated while we have thousands of pages of regulation on car loan regulation. It makes no sense. It's just I don't understand that. I often joke about like it's so amazing. In retrospect one of the things I studied for the book is the First Gilded Age and how it came to an end and you really had this period very very similar similar to ours. One hundred years ago these new fortunes industrial age a lot of business progress not a Lotta social progress for a lot of people and one. The thing that was striking was like how alarmed people got by like steel monopoly or coal monopoly or railroad. I'm not minimizing goes monopolies. They were serious monopolies leads. You don't want one guy to own all the trains and Cetera but it sounds childish. The things they owned relative to what Mark Zuckerberg owns or the Google. The people like Mark said Mark Zuckerberg's monopoly is like if you start with a steel monopoly but then took all the steel rods that only one guy owns and you jammed all the steel rods into everybody's brain on earth and you allow one guy to put into those brains through those deal rods. Anything he wanted and to take out from anything he wanted and to control troll their behavior. Then you start to understand how much more dangerous these monopolies are than just someone having market power and steel mark. Let's see if he wanted and I'm not saying he wants to but I don't know that he doesn't Mark Zuckerberg absolutely has the power to tip federal elections in many societies simply. I mean and they've shown point by showing people who are you know on the left that your friends all voted. You hugely increased participation. If you've decided that you wanted it to only show that the people on the left and not show anybody on the right that all their friends voted like you could easily tip a close election. How is that a power that is unregulated aided whereas the people who sell me? My Carly's are just drowning in in in regulation it makes zero sense We have to stop creating this this special exemption for the world changing tech Bro and understand. They're just a chemical company with cheaper clothes. You say that the part of the Solution Shen not just to this problem with to a number of others outline is politics. It's good old democracy. I wonder that despite all the evidence to the contrary to Evatt how you restore faith of the average person in voting as a means of effecting change of movements of people getting on buses going to vote to actually make a change there after you know democracy is like your family right next week is Thanksgiving United States. A lot of people a million people go home to their families. You don't go home to your family because your family is awesome. Family might be awesome. Family also might not be awesome in some calendar years. It might be awesome in some calendar. Years may not be you go home if you can cause your family early and the difference between democracy and like some company or some foundation or something like this is the shared institutions. You have and so whether it's good or bad should not affect your decision to be involved in it. This is a very important point the same with your family if your family is dysfunctional that that may be the time to get more involved in it so if your government is not working and again I wanNA reject the premise. Actually the government is singularly ineffective. Because of all my time sitting next to Bob but to the extent that you feel like government's not up to solving certain problems cedar siding which is true. The same way the corporate sector is not solving those problems and nonprofits are also not solving that problem and a bunch of people are not solving that problem but the government is not solving it. Also that is precisely. I see the moment to jump in if you've been mon.. The quality of Public Servants Become a public servant like it's very weird to criticize institutions that are representative form of us. You're really just criticizing yourself right like if you don't like how it works. That's precisely the moment that's what a republic is to jump in and make it work better and so we need way more people running for office. We need way more people working in the civil service doing things that are unsung but have huge power over people's lives. We just need to actually have a new aged public purpose in which more people doing those jobs. More people running for office and the way you make government better is by getting involved in government. You don't wait for it to get better to join you. Want to warm up a pool but your body in there. How do you persuade people to jump in? I think I see what you did. You get it this you should be in the CBC. I think by telling a different story. We go back to the culture point and starts with making the idea of public purpose the Lodestar of society again. It is not right now. The lodestar society.

"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

Ideas

08:54 min | 9 months ago

"gooder" Discussed on Ideas

"I mean how does this company getaway with literally selling out American democracy to a Russian cyber war operation Shen. But that's the question I'm asking. How do they get away because of the power of the story and I think no one believes the story in two thousand nineteen but in two thousand eighteen and twenty seven hundred sixteen gene? We're still in. This mark Zuckerberg is a communitarian. You know kind of off. shucks Awkward Guy just likes Writing Code. It took a very long time for us. To realize. Mark servicemen was dangerous people on Earth. Who is interesting like I was? I just recently pushed out of one of my fellowship that I was in a little bit because of the book I wrote people didn't like it felt it was critical of the people they do and you know like back. Someone who works at facebook was not kicked out of it. So that's kind of interesting like apparently this is what I do is dangerous but selling out American democracy to the Russians. Sion's is not so. We have been very forgiving of these of these broader barons. The word robber baron attempts one hundred hundred years old people used to feel comfortable using that presidents used it. I don't think anybody in the top of political life would use that term today in part because they want to raise money from mm-hmm we got to reclaim a certain early twentieth century heritage of Understanding that the only way to fight for and defend regular people is to stand up and name it and call it out when some people too much wealth in too much power and use it to abuse the common good. I want to quote a little bit from the Time magazine Article. That was mentioned that that you publish just this week. You say that history is the story of conditions that long seem reasonable bowl until they begin to seem ridiculous so it is with America's present manic hyper capitalism the other sort of subtitle to that article. That the party's over over. What's the evidence that the party's over? I think we are living in a time that feels fairy short-term hopeless hopeless and to me medium to long-term hopeful and the evidence for me is that you know I think this era of neoliberalism that we have been in since the late nineteen seventies. Good forty years. I think it is sputtering out. And the evidence of sputtering out is the fact that everybody from the left to corporate CEOS acknowledges acknowledges that there's a crisis of capitalism another left has been saying that for a long time but the number of people agreeing with them has gone up right in the piece of Democratic Socialists of America their membership is multiplied tenfold. Twenty sixteen right that's the kind of growth that usually capitalists experience but you also also have CEO's Ray Dallaglio and others who are completely unenlightened. People saying we've crisis of capitalism and the American dream is lost when they're saying the same thing that's interesting what all of this seems to reflect to me and all the do gooding described at the beginning is a growing awareness that this system of neoliberalism the system of essentially essentially telling people that the good society the Best Society is best achieved by leaving people to make as much money as possible in whatever ways they can't cutting every social corner her possible. Don't pay taxes if you can avoid it. Don't pay wages if you can withhold. Don't feel free to go to Washington or go to Ottawa Lobby for public policies bottle service public policy. That's good for you and your friends bad for the common good do all of that and then spend the time of reading glasses and grandchildren giving giving a little bit back to some of the people you helped hurt. I think that model is going bankrupt and I think more and more people recognize that I travel around and meet a lot of people recognize that in all parts of this question I think the question now is what replaces the capital capital. May they have five years left for ten years left. But I don't think it has fifty years left. I don't think it has twenty years left. What replaces it though? Broadly speaking there's two claimants to the throne. Donald Trump represents one of them which is sort of tribal nationalism. Politics of blood and soil demagogy essentially taking the anger that plutocracy has caused and diverting it onto some mythical Muslim Mexican rapists tests that caused all these problems the difference between punching out you saying punching. Yes can you explain taking the consequences of people having having been punched down from on high and instead of punching back up at the people who did that punching further down at an imagined Muslim Mexican rapists. WHO's caused all of America's because problems the other claimant to the throne that could replace? The age of capital is the age of reform. Which is what I'm out here? Advocating four and I think it's easy to think about. Who should the next president or prime minister be? It's easy to think about. You know what's one thing I can do tomorrow but I think we actually have to think bigger about like what's the next era we wanna live in. We've been living in a forty year era. That is delimited. The possibilities for all all of us that is delimited the language for all of us. The more exciting question is now like what do you want the next forty year era to be we can make this forty year era. The age of capital was made. Jane Mayer has an amazing book called dark money. But I've frankly five rich families on the right in America like engineered an architect the neoliberal consensus in the age of capital funded institutes and did various other things to make that a reality. Surely there's way more people who can help shape something that's different. In an age of reform in which public purpose becomes the driving engine of of society in which people feel more attracted to going into public service then working at instagram. I said this morning to a smaller room. And it's true in this room like fifty one hundred years ago. Most of the people in this room wouldn't be allowed to be in this room for various reasons. How did the people wouldn't be allowed to get in the room getting the room? Because rich people threw coins. It you know there was social movements to change the law and policy. That's that's the only reason anybody who wouldn't have been here fifty years ago here. So when do we start forgetting that. When did we start forgetting? How changed the world heretofore? And how do we start making choices whether you are just a person doing a job whether you're a small time. Giver Philanthropist activist. Whatever what your thing that you can do to not just put a band aid on some problems or treat a symptom but hastened the coming of the age of reform the question that comes up when you talk about reform former rethinking? I guess democracy is what we're talking about is how much does up. Process lead us to a point where we lost a connection of the roots to democracy like for for example. Have we lost entirely the idea of the common good or comments. It's a very good question. Because in many ways in my book is a book about culture I think the perception that people have is that the way something like plutocracy has maintained maintained a power structure like that is through hard power in a way and obviously hard powers involved but I think culture is maybe the most important way in which something like plutocracy or the age of capital entrenches wrenches itself and preserves itself. I have this passage in the book where I talk about. How throughout history in the English language words related to public or better words than wells ready to private see thinking about privation deprivation like not good words eating about republic good work? It's only very we. Recently that everything public became bad and everything private became good. Private jet. Private is private. And that's a cultural for problem and it's a storytelling problem. And the five families on the right in the United States prosecuted. This revolution understood the power of culture. Walter this is a very interesting thing. I think we often think about the left as being more associated with like culture and learning and ideas but one of the shocking things for me about Jane's book is that actually showed how much the right understood the power of language and culture and values. How much right understood the importance of universities you know thinkers on the right? Never want for anything. If you generate.

Truck driver accused of negligent driving, improper turn in fatal bike crash

WBBM Afternoon News Update

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Truck driver accused of negligent driving, improper turn in fatal bike crash

"Struggling subsided a forty one year old truck driver in connection with the north west side crash yesterday that killed a woman riding a bike WBBM shin gooders live with a news lined with the update the Chicago police spokesperson Kerry James as the driver was making a right turn at the corner of bill walking Kilborn when investigators say struck at thirty seven year old Carla I ello James has her bike was caught in one of the trucks wheels James as the truck driver claims he couldn't see a yellow when he was turning as the truck was heading down south bound on and Milwaukee and he was turning right onto Kilborn the bicyclist was in his blind spot but he was still responsible for seen

Kerry James Kilborn Milwaukee Chicago Thirty Seven Year Forty One Year
Vikki Wakefield and Mark Smith

Published...Or Not

09:51 min | 1 year ago

Vikki Wakefield and Mark Smith

"Character whose honest about himself and where he lives we gotta jump straight in to a little bit about him from page twenty investable tough is the golden ticket if you get tough breaks tough going tough luck tough pills to swallow well tough shit you have to accept tough love talk tough tough tough it out be a tough nut to crack and when the going gets tough short get going but don't think he can save up decided sixteen is nothing age too young to behave like an adult too old to act like a kid doesn't help that my puberty took a time out voice hasn't fully break in my facial hairs fluff am I binds grew too fast for my skin so I look like a spent a month on medieval torture wreck Oh acne so that's nate mccay he knows he blurts something regrets it and then over analyzes and obsessed is about it for the next hundred years but he also believes in alternative realities has he how does he put those down he doesn't consider himself garage but he has notebooks and he he writes things down to in his way of offloading I think the worries that he carries around he's the warriors he thinks about everything too much and this is his way of not carrying too much stuff around with him so he he thinks of the night books as a well he drops the Stein's in the well and then he doesn't have to carry them around he's not a hero heroic enough do nor those starnes anywhere else Z. certainly not from my for much of Volkan and even then he's he's not a true hero in that he's brive or resourceful or anything like that he's just trying to get by but he Dan rather things down he can his beautiful rata he's an imaginative human being well we I mit mitigate medium in the prologue and he's aged Woah where he's out with his dad and he's met with his dad's met camping in the Bush now this may sound like a father son bonding time but in reality it was caught one newt two tenths and three Isky what did Dick Nights Dad want night to do this is an initiation rot or a blooding so to speak where where nights on the eleven years old and yet he's expected to handle the gun and shoot a great and that's it's difficult for him to do on one hand wants to impress his dad and he wants to be a man but on the other hand it goes against everything that that you know his is in him and saw this is this repeats throughout the book this moment that if he could have changed inched not miss shooting the goat would have been a different person well now sixteen years old and lives in her how the dysfunctional family which in I'd say they're pretty dysfunctional though so I think fairly typical of Some lower socio economic disadvantage families his love and his fun and this you know there's all kinds of stuff with this also lights of dysfunction going on yeah nights mother left where we found out that there was a reason for that and his dad deck is now will nights now got a new stepmother zoning eight years older than he said and this twins now stepbrothers twins jake and artists they were once inseparable but now Otis's three he's walking and he's talking and he's starting to act out more like his father towards his in brother his definitely starting to mimic deck in many in his mannerisms his attitude towards women you know he's quite critical of you signed mom at three is old he will close jeep id Things like that sending contrast this his younger his twin brother artists artists is has disability who was born developmentally delayed he the family folklore goes that Jake is a bump on his chest and Otis hesitant as jake when they separated twins took a pace of Sweden and but it's it's wash right season Otis's is that they have they communicate without speaking because because at this point is he's not verbal but he can only repeat words for things that he already knows he's Stu whiting to reach that level where he can tell us what he wants tell us what eighteen his mind and is one would that he refuses to say he will not site Dick or dad brings out upon perhaps a little bit more now nate back tonight he loves facts and Rod Sabra about prey animals and creditors he knows pray must group together up but only got one friend made through proximity over personality who's that friend this Kinda Merrick he lives in the unit across the I live in a group share a group of units so they've been friends for the last six years America ways comes to the wind I never to the front door and they kind of consider each other friends by accident but there's much more to it than that it's a very deep in bonding friendship now he also has very difficult family life but nate describes his maters he has to control his tim pump he is trapped in a body the can't control his mouth he does Merrick gets into situations quite often he's rather would rather jump in and swing than doc in means and he'll he'll bite into situations that he however which he has no control and drag night along with him well these two out the only dis- ebbed teens in the town in suburb where they all made with this I've placed beside places is youth which is pickle of many youth centers I think around Australia I've been to a few and they will they will have the same feel that I think the kids that guy here the ones who don't have the tribe quite often or who who's hyme life is is just not safe this they need somebody to be able to just do things like h occasionally shower you fall asleep on a couch without wondering whether it's unsafe that kind of thing may see when you said you visited youth areas somebody like my see I think the best youth where the work has a lock my st in that they come from within that world and have an undisturbed deep understand adding of it so that the exchange between the youth workers and the children is much more honest in Ecuador as opposed to do gooders hanging in and trying to make changes without really understanding what these kids are up against so macy's sort of by her look and not so much growth authority but by her ability she controls this up people do feel safe there she's a survivor and the thing that kids since that they understand all just looking at her that she's she's been warned she's come out the other side of it and therefore they willing to follow her right we'll sort of night comes here too series homework and rod his nights he loses some pages of his notebook what happens then which is terrifying for him because the the things that he brought Newsnight booker intensely personal and never meant for anybody else to see or hear so he's lost lost a couple of pages and then a few days later one of his superiors graffiti on the wall to as is a way of protesting the post punk leisure of of the Santa suspect he immediately suspects tash a young lady who goes to the youth center he has some rather superior skills and she she is she doesn't hide the fact that she thinks he should stand up more for what he believes in and actually fought for the things that he cares about she's always more removed often she's she's scary really and look apologies to listeners but if you've witnessed disgruntled teenager the best way to just described as nate does is she has a fuck fuck off ice that's exactly what she deploys regularly graffiti leads the possibility of the youth closing down and this is a pretty safe place because school really isn't sport is the arena for bullied and quite often night has the blood noise or whatever but there is Mr Reed there's yes he's the English teacher who are rather deliberately right as Stereo taught in the beginning of the book and I had a bit of fun with that are made him out to be Must Robin Williams Caricature but I guess the point of that was to flip it later on when he realizes that he's altruism doesn't really come from a good place he's come from a private school he wants to make it changes help these kids and but he's reasons for doing that PEPs a little misguided he doesn't really understand the world they come from and he needs to deep he needs to understand his reasons for being so flips not quite so selfless after or anything can they have an exchange in a way of moving forward

Hundred Years Sixteen Years Eleven Years Eight Years Six Years One Hand
The World Will Get Half Its Power From Wind, Solar by 2050

Bloomberg Daybreak Weekend

03:10 min | 1 year ago

The World Will Get Half Its Power From Wind, Solar by 2050

"Bob solar and wind will power half the globe by twenty fifteen and that is according to Bloomberg any F. forecasts and they're now the most profitable part of the power business in most of the world Bloomberg's America's power renewables team leader Lynn Taiwan joins me from San Francisco to discuss the growth of renewable energy and its impact on slowing climate change great to have you in thanks for having me Jessica now in April for the first time ever renewable energy supplied more power to America's great and then cold and in two thirds of the world's solar and wind have really become the cheapest form of power what is the signaling and what is the next twenty years look like for renewables good question Jessica and what it signaled that renewable energy is officially all grown up this is a business that for years with heavily subsidized and propped up by government mandates and now solar wind farms are getting built without subsidies without government incentives and proliferating not because the moral do gooders who are trying to save the world but because the cost of solar panels and wind turbines and batteries have plunged either now the most profitable part of the business of power in the world very interesting and even though we are seeing solar and wind power xcelerated nations like the US for example in developing parts of the world hold still seems to dominate so what does it look like moving forward for developing nations like China and Indonesia and will we see more of a switch over to renewables in the next ten to twenty years that is a totally valid point and you're right because coal is still king in a lot of parts of the world in fact while China is home to the largest capacity of hydro we. and and solar power it also remains the world's biggest consumer of coal and you mentioned Indonesia coal plants are so cheap to run the country is actually projected nearly double their coal generation in the next twenty five years and that the bullish case for coal that miners like Peabody point out as the growth story but what they are pointing out out is that even China is seen by analysts as gradually shifting away from coal as a means of cleaning up its air and moving more and more toward cleaner forms of energy and speaking of that we just have the U. N. climate action summit here in New York so I wanted to continue the conversation around climate change a little bit with you in the effort to slow climate change we tend to focus a lot on the energy sector how helpful is renewable energy and will we need to see changes in other sectors aside from energy to really make a difference renewable energy is helpful but to a point so some context here electricity generation has traditionally been the largest source of global warming emissions in the world today in the US at least for the first time since the nineteen seventies this is no longer the case American power plants and given up less carbon dioxide emissions then the nation's entire transportation sector and that's because the oil continues to dominate the streets now a lot of that has to do with the fact that we have cheap and cleaner burning natural gas power plants coming online but wind and solar are playing an increasingly important role and will continue

Bob Solar Twenty Years Twenty Five Years
"Robot" Delivered End-of-Life News to a Patient, Outraging His Family

KSFO Morning Show with Brian Sussman with Katie Green

06:16 min | 1 year ago

"Robot" Delivered End-of-Life News to a Patient, Outraging His Family

"But this has become a national story and the doctor in this particular story delivered end of life news via a robot. So in other words, a little little robot was wheeled into this room, the families present, and there's the doctor essentially on Skype on video giving the family the bad news. Now, the family knew that the doctor was going to have some news regarding the patient, which is their loved one. And it's a seventy eight year old patient and their their hope it. All right. It's it's going to be good. Here's the doc. What what do you have for us? Doc. The doc says the guy's going to die. But the whole thought is really we've come to this point now in life where this end of life news. This is like the biggest news the families ever get a receive about a loved one is he gonna livers you get a die. And you get it over a flat screen with somebody that you can't you can't you can't feel the emotion. There's nothing there. How I'm I'm thinking. How impersonal this has got to stop. If this is the future medicine. We're all screwed. Yeah. What's next? They just going to text them the bad news. I'm serious could be headed in that direction. So here's Julia Livermore, Julie checks in Julie good morning. You're on is vote. Really? Appreciate you checking in. So what do you know about this story? Hi, good morning, everyone. Yeah. So our daughter she was twenty years old at the time in two thousand seventeen and she went into the Kaiser emergency room with what turned out to be a blood clot that was caused from a birth control. So this taking we got transferred up to ICU because her case, associates and. It was horrible that Dr out of he's the one in charge of the whole floor of the ICU. And he ended up telling us that for the evening rounds. They don't have a provider on staff, they either have to call somebody up from the ICU or that robot doctor goes into each room, and the doctor will show up on the screen, and we'll check in with you and see how you're doing. Oh, my jaw is on the floor. Julie. I'm I did not know that this is where we are in the world of medicine today. Yeah. It was horrible. I ended up arguing with them. We wanted to transfer her to a different Kaiser he told her at one point that she should get up and quit acting like a patient, and then when I wanted to transfer her he said, she was too sick to move. I mean, it was. And they had no problem with that robot being the doctor. So I'm thinking to myself, everybody's, you know, well, we get we get this free health care for all obviously in order to control costs. We're going to be seeing a lot more of this. Yes. Oh my goodness. Problem with that. If may I ask how how how did everything work out for your daughter? She's much better. Yep. She it took about a year of committing treatments. And I'm just making sure she was getting proper flu. It's, but yeah, that was that was another thing we showed up in the ER twice. They said she was just fine and ended up that after two days of being there. She she was not she better now. Okay. Gosh, that's again, your emotions when you saw this little contraption roll into the room. And then the screen comes on. It's probably a lot like being on Skype. Maybe exactly Skype. You weren't prepared for that. I mean, your initial reaction had to be this is some kind of a joke. This isn't really happening. Correct. Yes. I mean, my daughter when when they said, Dr robot is coming and she thought that was the doctors last name. And we we literally our jaws dropped. And you know, there were so many other families on the floor at the same time relating their experiences getting news on this on this robot. So when we heard this story, go national on Friday, you know, my first instinct. List to call a reporter. But also, you know, the hospital again. And anyway, I it's a bigger and that was in two thousand seventeen so here we are about two years later. I'm also amazed. They literally call this contraption, Dr robot making even more impersonal. Yes. And you never know which provider, you know, would be on call, but they could be in their car. They could be just finishing up dinner. And then they're making their rounds through this robot that just wheels into each room. My understanding, you know, I see us one of the floors that needs the most care so why they wouldn't have a doctor out of the evenings. Just kind of blew my mind. Julie thanks for checking in we really hope everything works out for your daughter and your family. All right. Thank you so much. There you go. Golly. That's just I can't believe it actually going on well again cost cutting. And it's all these all these liberal do gooders who say, you know, healthcare is a right? So if healthcare is a right. Wouldn't you want the best health care possible? If it's a right. Don't want a robot. I want a person this is my right? But to to get the bad news delivered. And I realized from a technical standpoint, you know, a doctor's looking at charts. Okay. We got this figured out. Yeah. I'll just I'll just Skype it in. We're good. I can Skype her it. I get it. The information is information, but you're dealing with somebody's life. Art of your job is this emotion part of your job. Mr. is to to follow through and deliver this news personally, but it's part of your job description. So here's the deal if that's part of the job description. I agree. It is the system in this particular case Kaiser is taking that out of the doctor's job description. And I can't I I would hope that the doctors aren't happy with this. I would hope so as well. Mean that that like you said it's the most impersonal way to deliver. Terrible news, adding. Yes, yes. That's you know, somebody's life is about to get torn up torn to bits and your Skyping them. You

Skype Julie ICU Kaiser FLU Reporter Julia Livermore ER MR. Seventy Eight Year Twenty Years Two Years Two Days
Google Docs adds grammar suggestions to help we write gooder

Latest In Tech News

01:34 min | 1 year ago

Google Docs adds grammar suggestions to help we write gooder

Do-Gooders Should Survey Communities First

60-Second Science

03:30 min | 1 year ago

Do-Gooders Should Survey Communities First

"This is Americans sixty seconds science. I'm Jason Goldman all trees in cities do miserable. Good for biodiversity and for human health. They scrub pollution from the air they provide habitat for wildlife. They make streets look nicer, and they even reduce stress and have been linked to reductions in crime back in twenty fifteen a group of Toronto based researchers discovered than planting just eleven more trees per city block could reduce heart related conditions by the same amount. As if everybody living on that block became a year and a half younger, but in Detroit between two thousand eleven and twenty four team a quarter of eligible homeowners turned down in offer from a local nonprofit for free street. Trees ironic, considering Detroit's nickname was once the city of trees was actually over eighteen hundred tr. Trees that were rejected out of an eligible seven thousand four hundred twenty five. So it was a big enough issue at that point where it warranted further investigation. Forestry researcher Christine Carmichael who did the research at Michigan state and has since moved to university of Vermont, the nonprofit created an education campaign to get more. Residents to accept the free trees the assumption being that if people had all the facts, they'd be more likely to take the trees, but when Carmichael talked to residents she found that they understood the benefits of trees their unease was about trust. Basically what I found was that opposition into trait to tree planting among some of these residents resulted primarily from negative past experiences with street trees, particularly in low income neighborhoods that were grappling with blight from vacant properties, which created an additional burden of care for their neighborhood. In the last half century or so more than half a million Detroit. Trees died from disease neglect at the same time. The city underwent dramatic demographic shifts by twenty sixteen Detroit was eighty two percent African American and had the highest percentage of low income residents in the country as a result. It was primarily low income African American communities who were forced to deal with the consequences and the hazards like falling limbs posed by dead trees in speaking with residents Carmichael found that they'd be more willing to accept free trees, if they could be more involved in the decision making process locals wanted input on tree size, and whether they produced flowers, they also have a reasonably wanted to avoid trees that could drop rotting fruits or sap on cars and sidewalks the findings by Carmichael and marine. Mcdonagh are in the journal society and natural resource. It's important to provide a space for people's stories to be heard about what their experience of community change has been and let them know that you understand and respect their experience. And I think that would open people up more trusting the intentions of organizations that come into a neighborhood to do good. Thanks for the minute for scientists Americans. Sixty seconds science. I'm Jason Goldman.

Detroit Christine Carmichael Jason Goldman University Of Vermont Toronto Michigan Researcher Mcdonagh Eighty Two Percent Sixty Seconds
"gooder" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

02:02 min | 1 year ago

"gooder" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Very true. Sometimes technology isn't real convenient initially, you know, back to the future shoes. That's what it is. I had that in Florida where the Marriott hotel company app. You can have you can open certain hotel doors with the app, which you think, oh, that's cool. No. That's scary. Well, no, it's not convenient. I mean, I guess if you forget, your, you're, you know, if you forget your card your room key, then it's convenient. But I was cracking up because he's right. You gotta you know, if you have an iphone you gotta face ide- than the phone has turn on a scroll and find the Marriott app by the time. You do all of that just dig into your pocket and get your damn? That's what I mean. I was just like, okay. But I guess it's handy if you pinch if you forget, your key or you lose it. But still I'm like, okay. That's not real convenient right now to me. I love it when you're traveling with somebody else, and you think that the other person has a key. And you even ask them. Hey, do you have the key before you leave don't? And you're like, I asked you if you have the key. Yeah. I thought you said he had one who are you traveling with you? Anymore? Obviously. Speaking of technology. I don't know why this is the number one thing on our service today. But here's the headline Alexa. Speaking of technology. Alexa, now has a newscaster ask voice reading news. Okay. I don't know. Why should we listen to this? Yeah. Let's see why this is a big deal with today's bride really wants to make her wedding her own said, Lisa gooder, executive director of brides. She doesn't want something that she seen other people. Do she wants something that can feel personal to her? That.

Lisa gooder Marriott hotel Alexa Florida executive director
States, Cities Move to Regulate Electric Scooters

WSJ What's News

04:00 min | 1 year ago

States, Cities Move to Regulate Electric Scooters

"The electric scooter industry is growing leaving states and localities struggling to keep up with regulating them. Joining us now via Skype from Baltimore to tell us more about the efforts of local officials his Wall Street Journal reporter, Scott Calvert, Scott the scooter industry has quickly bloomed across the United States, especially in areas, where startups allow users to rent them. How did this happen? So quickly. Well, I think what happened is that these these scooter companies realized that there was this untapped market. And they began deploying these electric rentable scooters in city after city, and there are now thousands of these electric scooters all across the country in dozens of cities and on lots of college campuses. And it all happened in barely a year. And in many cases, it's only been several months that cities have had these scooters on the streets. So as widespread use happened pretty quickly. Many of these scooters ended up hitting the roads without any regulations in place. Now, we're seeing some states taking action which can vary widely depending on where you are tell us about some of the action states or taking well, first of all, you know, there are only about ten states that have some kind of law on the books related to east scooter like devices, and among those states, there's a fair amount of variation in terms of where you're to ride and even whether whether you can ride the New Jersey and Delaware both have laws on the books. At that appear to bar their use. But most states don't have anything on the books. And so now, there's this scramble by state legislatures to to change that. And because this is all happened so quickly the upcoming legislative session. And a lot of states will be the first opportunity for legislators to address this. And I was talking with someone who follows this closely in his take is that legislatures basically are going to try to authorize the scooters, but but put some rules in place, you know, maybe maximum speed limit, and perhaps, you know, where they where they can ride so create some structure, but not to stifle them. And so that's that's all pretty much going to be happening. I think in the in the coming months, and it's interesting because some of the existing state laws creatively some ambiguity because they may not have been written with east gooders in mind, but they're on the books and so- Pennsylvania's an example where according to authorities there east scooters are considered motor vehicles. Instead. That means they have to be titled and insured inspected and registered all sorts of things that don't really proud to make a lot of sense with these e scooters that people can can rant by the minute. And so there may be an effort to change that at the state level. And another example is Colorado where electric scooters are considered toy vehicles. And in that case, they you know, they they have to be written on the sidewalk. And so there you see the city of Denver as well as I think some members of the state legislature in Colorado going to be looking to to change that to to reclassify those. So this is all happening so quickly. And and again, you see the scramble by state legislators. And also, you know, city officials and city council members in cities around the country. This seems like it could get pretty complicated without one set standard state to state or is there any indication that the federal government might step in at some point. I think this is going to be for the time being anyway, really left to the states, and then within the states, obviously left. To to the cities. And again, it's it's this situation where some some of the cities have found themselves with hundreds or you know, some cases a couple of thousand scooters on the road, and they're they're sort of trying to put in some regulation after the fact so Atlanta as an example where they've had scooter since may and even now the city council is considering legislation that would create a permanent process and make clear that scooters can't ride on the sidewalks. And they can't go more than fifteen miles per hour and setting out all kinds of rules about where they can be parked because there's a huge issue with sidewalk clutter in some cases.

United States Colorado Scott Calvert Wall Street Journal Reporter Federal Government Baltimore Denver Pennsylvania Atlanta New Jersey Delaware
Daily Nerd Brief

Talk Nerdy to Me

04:30 min | 2 years ago

Daily Nerd Brief

"To start with comic books today. The Batman damned. Number one, the infamous bat, penis, comic book. They are ready went in like I told you before and got rid of all the digital versions. They got rid of all the penis in there. And they said when they do a reprint of number one, they were going to take it out of that. Also new development, there will not be a reprint of number one. So if you didn't pick up Batman damned, number one, the one with the Pena Senate, you're out of luck. You won't get a physical copy branded. You have to get third party somewhere in last. I checked on EBay. They're going anywhere from sixty bucks to almost two hundred raw. If you have it signed and slab at that number jumps up to close to five hundred. If you got Lieber mayo or the the writer to sign Brian as rela believes wrote it, then yeah, that that thing is just going to skyrocket and price. Now they've announced they're not going to reprint number one. So if you were lucky enough to get a number one. Hold onto it and also number two, they've already now they're pushing the date. It's going to be late no word on why. Maybe there was something in there. They wanna go back and check all the graphics again since that one slipped through, but I only show you picture of what the cover for number twos and look like it's a beautiful cover, got Harley Quinn with the sugar skull, looking paint on. A typical Harley Quinn. Great gravity. I, if you read the first one, the interior graphics artwork is just amazing. That was Mr. Bermejo again. So yeah, I would definitely. I think this is going to be a series to collect as the first one under the DC's black label, which is there more. I don't wanna say a dull thing that makes you think porn, but it's the more. Adult type topics like this one you know starts right off with the joker being dead. So, yeah, pick up the damned number two when it comes out because who knows what's going to happen in that one, if as good as number one, it'll be another collectible. I told you yesterday, Mr. Sean Murphy announced he had some kind of secret plans for aprio. If you know Austrial he's kinda like the the do gooder, Batman. He's this dude are here with the big sword air by was guessing it has something to do with his white Knight series. He's gonna be making end there right bat, Batman, curse of the white Knight is going to have joker and Adriano kind of team up. They're going to expose something in batmans past Bruce Wayne's pass or try to take down Gotham. Because it's the joker, why not and just wants to punish all evil. So he's on board for that. This is coming out and twenty nineteen. We don't know. And he's like I said, no specifics on the month or how many issues will be in this, but it looks to be another good series by Mr. Sean Murphy. So if you're a fan of Adriano and a fan of the joker, you'll get CD's guys team up and take on the Batman, my money's own Batman. If you read dark nights metal and obviously a lot of you dig sold really well. You'll recognize this carriage right here, the Batman who laughs. He's one of the nightmare, Batman. He's the Batman that was kind of merged across over with joker who was exposed to this joker, toxic venom, and he basically became his version of the joker. He survived medal the final battle, they had their champions mountain. He actually made it out. He has plans to take over the DC universe. And if you've been reading Justice league, you found out, you know, lex Luther, or you will be finding out when it comes out likes. Luther kind of had him chained up in the hall of the legion of doom there, but he was there willingly. He could have escaped anytime he, he proved that the lex, he's getting his own. Like I said, title get Bama who laughs number one, he's there with all his little demon, rob goblins,

Batman Harley Quinn Lex Luther Mr. Sean Murphy Adriano Ebay Justice League Pena Senate Lieber Mayo Mr. Bermejo Bama Writer Gotham Bruce Wayne Austrial Brian Rela
Caitlyn Jenner Wants to Play a Marvel Villain

The Drive Home with Jillian Barberie and John Phillips

07:08 min | 2 years ago

Caitlyn Jenner Wants to Play a Marvel Villain

"Every morning Country game question of Wichita with pinky and Boehner you're on with Johnny Depp used to do that show Yeah great cooking segments you can. Just have them do one interview with one person and just have everyone else use clips of that interview. Then I want to do that Wait a minute so, you try to tell me if you put, him, on with Robin Roberts on GMA that and, he, said, something. That, makes news. That every. Newscast. In the country. Isn't, gonna use a, clip of that and also say well Johnny Depp was out promoting his new movie blah blah blah yeah of course. They are okay here's an example They will do, it, but, Robin. Roberts, is now. Going to. Skew. It towards her Her agenda you can't just do one interview, it's like right now Howard Stern will. Get people on for. An hour or so Brad Pitt goes on with Robin Roberts he's got five minutes if Howard Stern he gets one hour. Is, he gonna have to, talk about other things that he probably doesn't want to yeah but for good. Forty five minutes of that hour and I've done a. Show four or five times. You. Get to talk about what you wanna talk about. You can control the dialup Johnny Depp does not wanna. Talk about punching that guy he does not, want to talk about, why he's bro so. He goes to talk about the movie. Save programs that yes and I get that and that's why people are getting divorced they don't wanna do red carpets because they. Know that they're going to get. Is. It's it's a whole Hollywood sort of ring and that's the. Way it's done EKG I'm gonna, go. Get, one of those, after the show today Caitlyn Jenner wants to. Play marvel villain oh in. This week special variety issue on? Transgender Hollywood Caitlyn Jenner, I want to name her what would you would she be It wouldn't be a villain on Like on JAMES. BOND I'm thinking of one. Away JAMES BOND had a trans JAMES BOND Barbara broccoli Bravo. And cubby. Broccoli, data trans sexy woman in one thousand nine hundred seventy four I believe yeah it was a, man, who used to be. A woman and nobody. Knew what it, was. Like oh it's a bond girl she's totally hot. Man y'all. Got duped boom so like they're, aware head of their time, nowadays. It'll be she wants to be a villain and. That's, a little okay fine? But she doesn't want to be a bond girl okay didn't? The transgender. Thing isn't she a little old to. Be. Playing a villain movie no villains I just watched deadpool. Two last night fantastic. And Josh Brolin's fifty something. And he was the villain You got how old is Caitlin Sixty-nine I think is that? Too old to play a villain That's the name the villain's name is sixty nine Electro sixty-nine yes yes yes Wrap it. Up. It's, done I think you. Can have. An older villain nobody cares. Faye Dunaway was. The, villain, supergirl remember that well listen think about the last bond that I saw Leo terell and it was the guy. Married to the hot, Spanish they're both. From Spain and he was he was he was he was ugly jacked up face and, he took his. Jaw out heavier bar them it's like fifty, is married to hot one but Caitlin always wants. To be, glam doubt though I'll. Please you're acting you gotta you gotta ugly. Yourself up for a row look at look, at Charlene's on in Halle Berry. Steve Edwards for his role here's a story that neither one of us have to worry about and, positive people are. Universally hated A study conducted you I think I am positive but go ahead showed that, highly cooperative and. Generous people can attract hatred and social placement, especially in competitive environments dear this manifestation of tall. Poppy syndrome, comes about especially when. We syndrome think about the dreaded office optimists. Are making us look bad the report concluded, study published recently in the psychological. Science magazine found that cooperative behavior attracted punishment most often in groups whose members compete with one another This was even the. Case when punishing or going after the do-gooder. Lessen the benefits for the entire group including the punisher or this is, human nature are, these psychology professor I don't care what study said always. I always try to be, positive in a situation even though something sock and sometimes you're going through a bad time, just try to be. Grateful try to be I know it sucks I, know trust me I've had two divorces I found a birth family I I can. Tell you have come on this study is one hundred and ten percent accurate k. the nicest. Person the nicest person I know and I don't know Well thank you well. We've worked together for years. I think you could say the embarrassing receptionist. At my dentist's office okay ways syrupy sweet okay that's too much I'm, not syrupy sweet, but she really genuinely a syrupy Too much for me and so they tell you look sake come. Across as a little disingenuous okay so this. Is the news that she's got a break to, you first of. All. You, got the. Root, canal and she's got a. Schedule the appointment and having her be so nice just ask insult. To. Injury how. They're. Smart. They hired somebody. Sugary sweet to tell, your cavity cavities are Jackie yeah Yeah and then she tells. You how much it cost oh so she breaks, bad news to. You And she doesn't show with? This. Cheshire cat smile on her face the goes from. Year, to year but did you like her Not, after she told me. I needed a root canal k. wanted, to slap her in the face I. Can't but generally speaking she she got a lovely she's a. Lovely person of the problem Why, do you think I was a hostess till they found out my true colors and I couldn't lie. To people, host is is, with, the most you see. People smoking not smoking joking come on Atala joke They hire the people that have a personality. That get, and I I like people I can get along, with you but you gotta at some point and, I listen I don't know who that person would be in. This joint who do you think is the happiest person here who walks around smiling, like there whistling Dixie out of. Their assets Well. This is AM radio. This is the complaint department alive listen I didn't know am radio I joined. Here I talked to people on the FM side I talked to her I love it I love. It and I remember Saint people, saying oh my God what are you doing in the. FM status, I don't know talking everybody people are nice Rhonda, Kramer is nice this is the information that she, conveys is not always as nice as her that's her peeling. Out getting away from us right now by the way that sound in the nice, when I tell you four hours So you're basically the receptionist.

Robin Roberts Johnny Depp Caitlyn Jenner Caitlin Howard Stern James Bond GMA Faye Dunaway Josh Brolin Wichita Spain Hollywood Leo Terell Pinky Cheshire Dixie Brad Pitt Professor Steve Edwards Boehner
Moscow Court Jails Pussy Riot Protesters For World Cup Stunt

KCBS Radio Afternoon News

02:02 min | 2 years ago

Moscow Court Jails Pussy Riot Protesters For World Cup Stunt

"Of the family and Velez wanted a child friendly book on foster care there wasn't one so she wrote the book sometimes talks about living in a new home sometimes you. Might have a mom and dad maybe two moms or two dads or grandma and it just really puts the kids at ease producer of the Ellen show got. Word of Vallis and she was booked, for a one million acts of good. Show three hundred plus do-gooder split a million dollars to jump start a project I published my second book when I was little it's a child's during overcoming Houston trauma and I started my nonprofit carries kit the work continues carry. Velez donating the books to foster care agencies all over. The country and meeting with kids in, schools to talk about foster care Margie Schaefer KCBS before protesters who barged onto the field of yesterday's World Cup final in Moscow have been sentenced today the fifteen days in jail the protesters members of the. Pussy riot punk collective ran onto the, pitch dressed as police officers to call for the release of political prisoners and for more open political. Competition a court. Found him guilty of violating the law on behavior of sports events spectators. The four were also banned from attending sports, events for three years stocks closed the day, mostly lower we're going to check in with Jason Brooks at the super micro Intel money that's the International Monetary Fund is adding a dose of pessimism to it's updated. Forecast for the global economy while global growth is still expected to hit. Three point nine percent the IMF says growth is. Less even more fragile in Under threat due to trade tensions, that, have adverse effects on confidence asset prices. And investment the US is, considered especially vulnerable because of relatively high sheriff American exports may be taxed in global market American consumers are doing their part. For the economy the Commerce Department says retail sales in June rose a half percent following an even bigger gain in may high gas prices were, responsible for some of that game last, month however consumers also spent more money on eating out and personal care stores also on cars and, trucks sales were up six point..

Velez International Monetary Fund Margie Schaefer Producer Vallis United States Ellen Intel Commerce Department Jason Brooks Houston Moscow Million Dollars Fifteen Days Nine Percent
Rob Reiner Shreds Robert De Niro for His ‘F– Trump’ Outburst: ‘You’re Helping Trump’

Mike Gallagher

01:36 min | 2 years ago

Rob Reiner Shreds Robert De Niro for His ‘F– Trump’ Outburst: ‘You’re Helping Trump’

"Mike gallagher busy busy day wasn't supposed to work today but i thought i cannot work when the north korean summits underway we got the aftermath of the g seven summit we got all this great stuff to talk about we're streaming today mike online dot com on morning joe joe scarborough and mika and all those the typical sort of antitrump diatribe was was sort of put on the backburner as they were reacting to deniro's obscene outburst echoing what a lot of people were saying these these guys not realize they're hurting the opposition to trump they're hurting that movement listen to what they said the people that applauded deniro's statement last night don't understand they are helping donald trump's reelection every time they do something like that they don't understand if your if your goal as apparently robert de niro's goal is to take down the president it's the wrong way to do it you're playing right into his hands at montgomery alleged gooder reelect him and twenty twenty is a ways off you know it's not a long time off the midterms the midterms and that's coming in november that's coming just around the corner.

Joe Joe Scarborough Deniro President Trump Montgomery Gooder Mike Gallagher Mika Donald Trump Robert De Niro Twenty Twenty
Son of Russian spies fights for Canadian citizenship

24 Hour News

02:22 min | 2 years ago

Son of Russian spies fights for Canadian citizenship

"Day paying tribute to the military personnel who fought and died for our country at arlington national cemetery this morning president trump later wreath at the tomb of the unknown soldier as long as we are blessed with patriots such as these we shall forever remain one people one family and one nation under god here in new york there was a wreath laying ceremony at the intrepid sierran space museum and there are raids today the one in komax pays tribute to an f d n y lieutenant who also served in the national guard and died in a helicopter crash on the iraq syria border two months ago guzzo proudly for their two young daughters in the komax memorial day parade for late husband new york city fire lieutenant christopher guzzo was precisely why we celebrate memorial day because besides being fire tenant he was also a member of the new york air national guard he had been deployed to iraq in march so these helicopter crashed into power lines and he and the other crew members on board were killed his widow said was born to be a hero here's a teacher he was a do gooder who's the helper he was the best version of himself when he was helping others he was a shining star guzzo was also a member of the komax volunteer fire department carol d'auria ten wins in long island on this memorial day pennsylvania officials are trying to match military veterans or their families with those vets military medals states often wind up in possession of unclaimed valuables sometimes it's money or property in pennsylvania the state treasury has over five hundred military medals in its possession at least twelve of them are purple hearts they would like to give the medals to their rightful owners identifying them can be a lengthy process it often involves genealogical research steve kastenbaum pretend wins wins news time one twenty four the story of a russian kapalu turned out to be deep covers spies living in canada was the inspiration for the tv series the americans now they're twenty three year old son is in the midst of another drama tried to hang onto his canadian citizenship alex vavilov insists he knew nothing about his parents secret life and tells canadian broadcasting he doesn't pose a threat he.

Arlington National Cemetery New York Sierran Space Museum Komax Christopher Guzzo Carol D'auria Steve Kastenbaum Canada Alex Vavilov President Trump Iraq Syria Pennsylvania Twenty Three Year Two Months
"gooder" Discussed on One Giant Leap For Geeks

One Giant Leap For Geeks

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on One Giant Leap For Geeks

"Well speaking of buts our second submission came from the more gooder then podcast at mg t podcast on twitter and you can also find them on their website and gt podcasts dot com they sent in a submission this week for dumb shit of the week glitter butts now i swear that this sounds like a horrible porno it it may be somewhere that's not what we're talking about here we're talking about something that kind of references a comic book thing well because off mike mike and i had discussed how mystique where's this blue paint and the glitter butts is kind of similar to something that mystique does their people are taking sequence in glitter and painting their butts with sequence in gluing sequence in glitter onto their butts now this started in britain and it's a british thing that a lot of people are doing to go to say comecon or they're doing it to go to music festivals when i first saw the picture it looked like something that would be at woodstock something on the sixties so i'm not sure if this was a trend that was previous and then somebody brought it back but they literally is you can either wear a thong or panties or however you see it or just go full commando and painter but with some glitter and some sequence i kind of thought it looked pretty cool not gonna lie yeah thank you guys the mortgage and then podcast but honestly i was like it's weird not necessarily dumb per se but i'm like i will not complain about women walking around with bedazzled shit on them right hey if you fell into a bucket of what are those things called that you get when you were a kid.

twitter mike mike britain mg t
"gooder" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:39 min | 2 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Ask you out ear asylum gooder sousse modes no mode life hot one ear life this is a different case is not like to obtain get a magnum hamburg lincoln we define metal buyers will see this when got a different flavor now some kind of faith did you really have long claes will announce in the old days the big apple was one of many prosperous blackowned businesses or fair strict in fact fair street was one of the most successful black business districts in the nation said to be second only to harlem in the 1960s that meant it became a hub of the civil rights movement to murder her in office right above for the big apple jeanlouis is talking about maker efforts the slain civil rights leader who led the end of lease ep here and jackson the field office for the organization was right there in the thick of things is gene son gino ground during that time ferry street was if not the only it was the largest population of of black folks background so when medgar came to have meetings or when martin luther king came have meaning it all happened on various treat mergers happened on very stream everything happened on various street but even with all that energy and activism gene these says he never imagined the day when the civil rights movement would achieve the goal of integration adam thank that saw it would ever come to paves the cia all of this marching and all of the riding the buses arthritis now or not worth a he'll obtained it was time this guy kind of you know you would know happen in mississippi in fact my mother and father new they would never see the date the actor things would be better for blacks and then on july second nineteen 64 the unbelievable hap othello morrow i'm about to sign into law the civil rights act of 1960 full it's a purposes national not read its purpose is to promote a more abiding commitment to freedom this was it in the moment the whole civil rights movement had been pushing to achieve the promised land so to speak but after the triumph after the euphoria were off what happened to fair strict so right next to the big apple in is of boarded up storefront in the trash kind of hidden in the looks in corners of the.

claes apple murder medgar martin luther king cia mississippi harlem jackson
"gooder" Discussed on WJOL Will County 1340

WJOL Will County 1340

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on WJOL Will County 1340

"And see what this 'athens does because they're owes seed jim bob reutter oh yeah the art and coach everybody is very high on him so off two bob kutre you mad vatalo idol that they'll be interesting coach tim bob gooder i have to drop to jim bob media called all jail tennessee now be great can you imagine coach tim by kutre up to the podium hey what's up reader even dubbed did not do sat just the gym bob it's the kutre the kunar's good alone leader but i think like how your house he does not by kutre hey what's up their kutre allowance courts isn't as dukes hazard samuel i know coach tudor that alone will be cool but jim bob putin lab curator a head coach year chicago buyers gallo record bureau left to be a big sponsor under the cracker barrel on coach shipbomb curator we got specials all week at especially on sundays during bears games also sponsored by jack daniels seats close who we are laying in every bad stereotype i dunno i just kinda it would be interesting completely lost control yeah you have it we've run amok the veronica and now this really interesting game peres lion's game that the bears defense going to have to be what they were couple of weeks were part of me does want to see the lions offense shout over the bears just like yeah that's gonna be our head coach next year can't wait gonna be great look for the look for the pa the silver lining stave if it's going to happen find that silver lining and i'm looking out the window ray mao bread i see no silver linings now but i mean wilde's for the lions d this win too because if they're going to do anything to contend for the card i mean the wild cards right now they are nine eight right now yeah caroline ah and seattle um you know carolina seven and 3 seattle six and three you got atlanta above them at five four will egged on the rebel five forces green bay mind atlanta holds the tiebreaker right now yeah so i mean as i start to look at the playoff pitcher for detroit this is a must win i mean as it i guess the team you should win you're taken out of three and sixty i mean you've got to be these do what what's the rest of their schedule a rest of.

tim bob gooder tennessee tudor jack daniels wilde detroit jim bob jim bob putin chicago lions seattle carolina atlanta
"gooder" Discussed on You're Welcome! With Chael Sonnen

You're Welcome! With Chael Sonnen

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on You're Welcome! With Chael Sonnen

"At that point had it stopped right there we probably wanted even be talking about it probably would have been a cool moment were guy lost his head a little bit but boy had a good intention wanted to celebrate with his less recognizable teammate who was on an undercard got a win in his hometown and they had a cool moment it probably would end there i don't know that mike muzuli would agree with me but it would probably i probably 'em right before qatar got into the cage he was stopped by a bell a tour official name m j m j reached out to stop him his connors coming over the case o'connor hits him that was beyond uncalled for that change conner nyse relationship the second he hit mj conner nyse relationship is now changed he gets into the cage he celebrates of this teammate at which point the referee mark gooder comes overs going what are you doing in here so conner two sides for reasons unknown to shove the referee touched a referee oh my goodness to explain to you i would need the entire show at all of next week's airtime to explain to you how inappropriate in off limits that is i mean my goodness to touch a referee cardinal sin in this business he and when he shoved him he had a chase him across the ring africa said his piece in realized on dealing with the knuckle had and turn very professional you know he said whatever he was supposed to say i couldn't hear me any turn o'connor ran across the ring millions of shoving the referee you getting this domino effect with the other people that are the ring they go into the opponent who i told you had been knocked out so he's now come.

mike muzuli connors mark gooder africa o'connor qatar official conner
"gooder" Discussed on Exploring My Strange Bible

Exploring My Strange Bible

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on Exploring My Strange Bible

"He brought all these animals to him any start starts cutting them in half now that's just a little short sentence but just was involved in sawing a heifer in half against with me are you with me very bloody scene entrails the whole bet right and then the goat and then the rim and then he took these carcass has any separates them opposite each other so it's image size a cowan right just imagine the scene and then he puts the pieces like that and then he does the goeke but this just imagine so now they're separate all opposite lined up each other as the image and then were told but the birds ninth and cut them in half so what do you do with only to break their necks or something but then so then there on the ground to and then as you can imagine like what is this bloody gory scene going to invite if he's out in the middle of nowhere vaulters thrive and crows so birds of prey came down on the carcasses an abraham had tried them way shoot get out here gooder isn't this a good story what what's happening right now is so strange okay what is happening the the storyteller doesn't give you everything that it that he could and this is a unique thing about especially the old testament these authors assume that you're constantly reading through the whole hebrew bible constantly and reading every piece in light of each other and so the storyteller doesn't give you the crucial information because he assumes this is like your 18th time true through or whatever and that you remember from the book of jeremiah what this is all about because you do right.

abraham gooder old testament
"gooder" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Yes it is slow at the audience with it tonight match up i'm telling you with the information i got my opinion the game will be over by halftime you give me a call at eight hundred 20 if to pick who i turn outcome in the aim com i'll speak with you guys neck thursday i have it take care kevin towers year sports brokers dot com again the sports brokers dot com eight hundred two zero six two six two six an over the last two weeks with his picks on the air against thus i coming up next shack releases his top five star excuse me his top lakers starting five is alltime lakers starting five and we still have the debate this warriors thing there are people weighing in on twitter key on how you can beat this warriors team this allstar team that we created so we'll have that and the cowboys interesting in dallas things are going on i love the ts at the end key um cowboy gooder cowboys interest to the cowboys interesting in dallas things are going on that are going on very yoda his very yoder's radio that his star wars trailer came out on monday so maybe i thought that we regard did you see the trailer yet it not a chance guts don't you think this sounds like yoda other cowboys interesting in dallas things are going on more interesting is that i love doing these it's a bit earlier there you go cowboys interesting in dallas things are going on so you asked you key you brought up during the seven things how steph curry said he'd pick.

lakers dallas yoder twitter end key steph curry two weeks
"gooder" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:49 min | 3 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The rule of greeted gooder bear are even better it would be a pending probably over whether the commission permit companies to put a mandatory arbitration perversion and to their corporate kurt here could do that who would complete make impossible any clear direction ernie derivative action and would end litigation correct under which public companies today are kokturk perhaps horribly co owner topic or one republican commissioner has already endorsed a proposal company where concur kotra khor might be your tractor coup which would permit gay removed republican democratic struggled to commit clayton german which way to go jacked the trump administration followed the tradition of nominating a bipartisan duo there had been speculation that only republican would be nominated so is they're likely be any opposition to their nominations all i think when grew because the president decided to go with the nominee given him by the senate majority leader chuck schumer who got the courage from the democratic tired of it is true only petia he care or three members from the president party but profitable to appoint independent and i think turmeric laden with an independent which could mean that it would be possible to add of other republican what really show that on this one occasion the president we we better equip the usual division between republican from democratic through to the majority party had he not dermer we want to total warfare at a time when the president made a little bitter constructive bipartisanship if he wants to good proposal by could tax program who congress and what about the future of the fiduciary role i think term gary probably majority in congress does look like to do jury duty rule i'm bitterly opposed by the financial services industry and i think probably the republican card obea including mature man is not going to run to endorse it and will seek to delay the chairman and cope core of cordoba a broadly comments from the public in public give him a number of we do in america and the public crowbar has been preempted zahir took about the rule which goes to your broker had it could be a loyal to do hear it acquired the other position which hector pure strongly endorsed every customers should breaker grown short troubling i don't really know what you're brokerage during until you find out much later a topic up a great deal of public discussion coated popular public but i would not.

the commission kurt commissioner clayton president chuck schumer congress chairman cordoba zahir senate majority leader fiduciary financial services america hector
"gooder" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Six topics that are trading internet staff where it's sharing that's what we're talking about my quantum 71 everything entertainment so on a no no no no new and so the non no not though so so so the broad enough welcome back to the colina bradley show here on my tom one are seven streaming live do everything entertainment atlanta bottled water learn how he lied remembering the trainer can at least once per day we like to share with you some smyrna in the form of science for example gene all choline wound i think it's actually a good idea if you eat chocolate today gooder really brief why why because tien eating chocolate three times a week who could reduce your risk of this this is great i mean some people like having a stroke i'm not a fan but for having us right now but either i'm sorry no small amount of chocolate may actually decrease your risk of a series type of irregular heartbeat chiefs apparently people who ate chocolate three times a week were less likely to be diagnosed with a trio fibrillation okay times called afib are we check in any type of chocolate or are they going to be lying dark chong well ballard hongkong it is it is items with holes or a loved that i hold off an alls and cocoa containing foods are thought to promote this healthy blood vessel function and they found that there is a significant association between eating chocolates and a lower risk of atrial forever.

colina bradley atlanta tien
"gooder" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on WSB-AM

"Dot com gooder the opinion section of written six or seven you know columns about sanctuary cities and how we have to end this let me go to nadia who joins us now in ohio nadia what do you think good or bad cates law call basically a bitter legal immigrant myself dopey unnerving i have to switch them off yeah npr the likes of eight isn't media and he had the bennetta's agitating put breaking the laws of the country try and get a coat y'all denied a they had to be respected like any other country you come over here you do goma roman do ranking owned invade someone house so the window right and robbed them of their right it he'll try and get your at kuwaiti v the typically pick your thirty years but that all right and it will and you look get a third or fourth passionate and hit that it makes me wonder world aimed them congressman hood congressman gutierrez on the floor of the of the house yesterday said this is a bad bill because it's all about hating mexicans is he is he mistaken oh he he he thought to be he probably pave by mexico or pay you know by the muslim brotherhood in on the thumb a thumb npr on thirty eight business is i mean you've got to ask yourself who theto yeah i know i mean it just makes no sense i mean you do so it i hate to use the word but he it's so stupid to oppose these laws in yet all of these democrats are doing it i'd i'd love to sit down with them and you know put a lie detector truth serum on him and try to get to the bottom of why they do any just for partisan political reasons that's all that that would be the answer let me go to jeff in raleigh north carolina jeff you disagree with cates law yes and it because of the spin like people like you acquitting on it i i live in north carolina and most thumb metronews actually are working on construction cruising in but they're not affected by law they're not affected by caselaw cake cates law would criminalize sanctuary cities four or uh protecting illegals in not turning over those with felony convictions now you're talking about people who were here a lot of them.

nadia congressman gutierrez the house npr jeff north carolina ohio cates congressman mexico raleigh thirty years
"gooder" Discussed on MIX 104.1

MIX 104.1

04:38 min | 3 years ago

"gooder" Discussed on MIX 104.1

"The god woo hoo the bye gunned the thing go by enderle group in the meantime the gene we gooder anna oh nine the the the lorde good yeah please treat your mrs malliori slow hands mixed one over one this is trai and stay guzel she david then they give if the did guzel g yeah she's babies for him enough then all that emini you may reading the north prayers so sampha gene the despondency sad and then this all should gayle should pay this vice been not that are made an reigning nor fair fair enough so bernie danny manning eric dill you may say cleared kony ealy thought japan the law was that tu wien are now there's been now was that jio and they're very north so.

enderle group bernie danny eric dill david gayle kony japan