17 Burst results for "Greg Dalton"

"greg dalton" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

08:38 min | 1 year ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KGO 810

"Marianne, Val and movie Weigel in conversation with Greg Dalton. The, the green deals is the face of the green new deal is a OC Alexandra Cossio Cortez congresswoman from New York. But there's another partner, Ed Markey, who seems to be kind of the silent partner, he was off, obviously, part of the Waxman, Markey, ten years ago, establishment Denic democrat kind of on the progressive side, Ben in congress, most of all of his life, virtually how, how do you see the dynamics of those two individuals is kind of the inside veteran, and, you know, the fresh new face who has this is really a social media phenomenon right now? Yes, it it's so interesting that pairing because when Alexandria Cossio Cortez was was first elected and really this, this push for the green new deal was was going forward. And there was the sit in at Nancy, Pelosi's office, and really the, the young advocates have the green new deal were not going to let it beat back, Bernard and one of the things that they talked about was they felt Waxman Markey from a decade ago that that was that was to incremental. We cannot have that kind of just really. Working at the margins sort of legislation. That's why they're behind green the green new deal because it is a transformational legislation. That that's what is calling for. So talking to them, they were very kind of this. This is an anti Waxman Markey approach to climate change. And then the next thing, you know, Alexandria, casino critise, partnering with Ed Markey. And I think that, that he does that she sees the need to reach out to the folks who have been in this battle for, you know, decades at this point. And it also is showing that the folks who have been in this battle for decades are realizing that, you know. No, these green new dealers are right. We can't be incremental. We have to at this point talk about something that is truly a mobilization that truly is transformational. It doesn't that mean transferring, wealth and power, and that some people say that's necessary. We can't just take out Brown energy put in green energy and call it a success that there's issues of wealth and power distribution here. And that's what has the Democratic Party and some people really little concerned, you know, that gets threatening to some people Barney Frank said. Liberal longtime member of congress said, there's only so much change American people can swallow at one time. So the, the MVP I certainly see as necessary, but that's also part of it makes people uncomfortable. I think. I will agree with you and definitely the opponents of have have kind of used that to their advantage, calling it a socialist plot and all that kind of stuff. But if you look at the reality, we can't make a trance transition to cleaner energy with out some sort of, really strong economic policy, that deals with the needs of these workers who are going to, you know, have their jobs, displaced, there's just no way. T- to do that it to make that transition without having some sort of economic policy that addresses. Workers. And I think that. The, the supporters of this approach have used the new deal as, as a metaphor because. The, the new d- original new deal was many, many different programs, kind of package together. And I think that for the kind of transition that climate change. Is that dressing climate change for making the kind of transition will have to make to address climate change? We're going to have to look at all of these aspects of the economy and hopefully, some of the transfer of wealth will be to address the needs of those workers and also. To reward the, the businesses that have spearheaded the transition and, and have become leaders in that transition rather than holding us back. She just joining us our guest today on climate one is Marianne. Lavelle reporter with inside climate news, covering the politics of climate in Washington DC. I'm Greg Dalton. So it sounds like the Democrats are supporters of the green new deal or laying the foundation trying to develop support develop a Bill that then gains momentum over the next couple of years. We really looking at twenty twenty one potentially when they feel like they have a position to an opportunity at a well baked Bill to possibly become law. I think that everyone is looking for twenty twenty one and that's why you see it climate change being talked about. By all of the presidential candidates because this looks like it will be. Hit the, the opportunity won't present itself. Until we have in the White House, somebody who supports acting on climate and really, we have the opposite. Now, we have a White House that. Denies the climate change really is an issue, which is again something you have to you cannot underestimate the impact that, that has we haven't had a White House before that just his out and out denied that climate change is an issue since. Both president bushes. They took the issue seriously and they, you can definitely quibble with how they've implemented the, you know, policy, and you can criticize. That they didn't act enough that, that President Bush forty three. Got us out of Keough. But he, he didn't deny the climate change was an issue. And with this White House, I don't think that and I think that the supporters of the green new deal carbon taxes, any kind of climate policy. Don't think that it has a chance under the current administration..

Waxman Markey White House Alexandria Cossio Cortez Marianne Greg Dalton Alexandra Cossio Cortez New York congress partner President Bush Democratic Party Pelosi Barney Frank Bernard president Keough
"greg dalton" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

07:37 min | 1 year ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Marianne, vow and movie Weigel in conversation with Greg Dalton. The, the green deals is the face of the green new deal is a Alexandra Cossio Cortez congresswoman from New York. But there's another partner, Ed Markey, who seems to be kind of the silent partner, he was off. Saw Asli part of the Waxman, Markey, ten years ago, establishment Denic democrat kind of on the progressive side, Ben in congress, most of all of his life, virtually how, how do you see the dynamics of those two individuals is kind of the inside veteran, and, you know, the fresh new face who has this is really a social media phenomenon right now? Yes, it's so interesting that pairing because when Alexandria Cossio Cortez was was first elected and really this, this push for the green new deal was going forward. And there was the sit in Nancy, Pelosi's office, and really the, the young advocates of the green new deal were not going to let it beat back, Bernard and one of the things that they talked about was they felt Waxman Markey from a decade ago that that was that was to incremental. We cannot have that kind of just really working at the margins sort of legislation. That's why they're behind green the green new deal because it is a transformational. Legislation that, that's what it's calling for. So talking to them, they were very kind of this. This is an anti Waxman Markey approach to climate change. And then the next thing, you know, Alexandria, Mukasey critise, partnering with Ed Markey. And, and I think that, that shows that she sees the need to reach out to the folks who have been in this battle for, you know, decades at this point. And it also is showing that the folks who have been in this battle for decades are realizing that, you know, these green new dealers are right. We can't be incremental. We have to at this point talk about something that is truly a mobilization that truly is transformational. It doesn't that mean transferring well. Wealth and power, and that some people say that's necessary. We can't just take out Brown energy put in green energy and call it a success that there's issues of wealth and power distribution here. And that's what has the Democratic Party and some people really little concerned that gets threatening to some people Barney. Frank said, it's only so much change American people can swallow at one time. So the, the MVP I certainly see as necessary, but that's also part of what it makes people uncomfortable. I think I will agree with you and definitely the opponents have kind of used that to their advantage, calling it a socialist plot and all that kind of stuff. But if you look at the reality, we can't make transition to cleaner energy with out some sort of, really strong economic policy is. That deals with the needs of these workers who are going to, you know, have their jobs, displaced, there's just no way to do that to make that transition without having some sort of economic policy that addresses workers and the, the supporters of this approach have used the new deal as, as a metaphor, because DEA regional new deal was many, many different programs, kind of packaged together for Megan, the kind of transition, we'll have to make to address climate change. We're going to have to look at all of these aspects of the economy and hopefully, some of the transfer of wealth will be too. Address the needs of those workers and also to reward the, the businesses that have spearheaded the transition and, and have become leaders in that transition rather than holding us back. So it sounds like the Democrats are supporters of the green new dealer, laying the foundation trying to develop support develop a Bill that then gains momentum over the next couple of years. And we really looking at twenty twenty one potentially when they feel like they have a position to an opportunity and a well baked Bill to possibly become law. I think that everyone is looking for twenty twenty one and that's why you see climate change being talked about by all of the presidential candidates because this looks like it will be. The, the opportunity won't present itself. Until we have in the White House, somebody who supports acting on climate and really, we have the opposite. Now, we have a White House that denies the climate change really is an issue, which is, again something you have to you cannot underestimate the impact that, that has we haven't had a White House before that just his out and out denied that climate change is an issue since. Both President Bush's. They, they took the issue seriously and. They, you can definitely quibble with how they've implemented the, you know, policy, and you can criticize. That they didn't act enough that, that President Bush forty three. Got us out of Keough. But he didn't deny the climate change was an issue. And with this White House, I don't think that and I think that the supporters of the green new deal carbon taxes, any kind of climate policy. Don't think that it has a chance under the current administration..

Waxman Markey White House President Bush Alexandra Cossio Cortez Alexandria Cossio Cortez New York partner Marianne Democratic Party Weigel Keough congress Greg Dalton Alexandria MVP Frank
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

07:38 min | 1 year ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Vow and movie Weigel in conversation with Greg Dalton. The, the green deals is the face of the green new deal is a OC Alexander Cossio Cortez congresswoman from New York. But there's another partner, Ed Markey who seems to be kind of the silent partner. He was obviously part of the Waxman, Markey, ten years ago, establishment Denic democrat on the progressive side, Ben in congress, most of all of his life, virtually how, how do you see the dynamics of those two individuals is kind of the inside veteran, and, you know, the fresh new face who has this is really a social media phenomenon right now? Yes, it's so interesting that pairing because when Alexandria Cossio Cortez was was first elected and really this, this push for the green new deal was going forward. And there was the sit in at Nancy, Pelosi's office, and really the, the young advocates of the green new deal were not going to let it beat back, Bernard and one of the things that they talked about was they felt Waxman Markey from a decade ago that that was that was to incremental. We cannot have that kind of just really working at the margins sort of legislation. That's why they're behind green the green new deal because it is a transformational. Legislation that, that's what it's calling for. So talking to them, they were very kind of this. This is an anti Waxman Markey approach to climate change. And then the next thing, you know, Alexandria, Mukasey critise, partnering with Ed Markey. And, and I think that, that shows that she sees the need to reach out to the folks who have been in this battle for, you know, decades at this point. And it also is showing that the folks who have been in this battle for decades are realizing that, you know, these green new dealers are right. We can't be incremental. We have to at this point talk about something that is truly mobilization that truly is transformational. It doesn't that mean transferring well. Wealth and power, and that some people say that's necessary. We can't just take out Brown energy put in green energy and call it a success that there's issues of wealth and power distribution here. And that's what has the Democratic Party and some people really little concerned, you know, that gets threatening to some people, Barney Frank said, it's only so much change American people can swallow at one time. So the, the MVP I certainly see as necessary, but that's also part of like it makes people uncomfortable. I think I will agree with you and definitely the opponents have kind of used that to their advantage, calling it a socialist plot and all that kind of stuff. But if you look at the reality, we can't make transition to cleaner energy with out some sort of, really strong economic policy is. That deals with the needs of these workers who are going to, you know, have their jobs, displaced, there's just no way to do that to make that transition without having some sort of economic policy that addresses workers and the, the supporters of this approach have used the new deal as, as a metaphor, because de original new deal was many, many different programs, kind of packaged together for kind of transition will have to make to address climate change. We're going to have to look at all of these aspects of the economy and hopefully, some of the transfer of wealth will be too. Address the needs of those workers and also to reward the, the businesses that have spearheaded the transition and, and have become leaders in that transition rather than holding us back. So it sounds like the Democrats are supporters of the green new dealer, laying the foundation trying to develop support develop a Bill that then gains momentum over the next couple of years. I really looking at twenty twenty one potentially when they feel like they have a position to an opportunity and a well baked Bill to possibly become law. I think that everyone is looking for twenty twenty one and that's why you see climate change being talked about by all of the presidential candidates because this looks like it will be. Hit the, the opportunity won't present itself. Until we have in the White House, somebody who supports acting on climate and really, we have the opposite. Now, we have a White House that. Denies the climate change really is an issue, which is again something you have to you cannot underestimate the impact that, that has we haven't had a White House before that just his out and out tonight. That climate change is an issue since. It note both president bushes. They, they took the issue. Seriously? And they, you can definitely quibble with how they've implemented the, you know, policy, and you can criticize. That they didn't act enough that, that President Bush forty three. Got us out of Keough. But he didn't deny the climate change was an issue. And with this White House, I don't think that and I think that the supporters of the green new deal carbon taxes, any kind of climate policy. Don't think that it has a chance under the current administration. They're.

Waxman Markey White House Alexandria Cossio Cortez Alexander Cossio Cortez New York partner President Bush Weigel Democratic Party Keough Barney Frank Greg Dalton congress Alexandria MVP Pelosi
"greg dalton" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KGO 810

"You're listening to climate one. I'm Greg Dalton coming up. We'll hear more of my conversations with Albert Chung and Mary Nichols. Some people have predicted that the cost of EV's is gonna fall them adequately. And they're making very bullish statements about the future of electric vehicles. I hope to cracked that's up next. When Clinton one continued. I'm Greg Dalton plan one continues. Now with more of my interview with Mary Nichols. She's chair of the California Air Resources board position. She's held since governor Arnold Schwarzenegger appointed her in two thousand seven I began by asking about the negotiations between California and eighteen other states and the federal government over auto emission standards, the federal government, although they invited us several times to come to Washington to talk has taken the position that we are just one St. colder, and therefore they couldn't possibly, you know, just negotiate with us the difficulty that the political appointees have is that President Trump announced and was quoted widely after he met with the auto execs telling then administrator Pruitt and secretary Chao MDO OT. That he wanted them to go negotiate with California. So as with many things that happen with this administration, there appear to be two different narratives at least and maybe more about what's really going on. So where's this headed? Is it headed to deal headed to court? Well, at the moment, I would have to say it's headed to court just in the sense that we haven't seen any sign that the administration is planning to pull back from the very extreme proposal. They put out Senator Harper from Delaware. Who's the ranking democrat in the Senate on environment cited some information, which I believe he was privy to that says that the new the final regulation when it comes out is not going to be zero improvement. It's going to be something closer to half a percent a year as opposed to the five percent a year that was called for under the current role. So that way. Could say that they still had something regulation. It just won't be anything. Like, what was originally on the books does the change from Jerry Brown? Governor Newsom have any impact on this poker game played with the Trump administration. Well, inevitably bringing in a new personality is going to have an impact. But so far every indication I've seen is that the new governor governor Newsome is if anything even more committed to maintaining California's cutting edge, Linda comes to clean technologies advanced environmental principles. He is staring us in the direction of adding more effort to work with the transportation planners with the city's land use thirties to try to focus on urban planning and find ways to reduce the need to drive and the amount of driving urban areas, including by building more housing and urban areas. So he sees these issues. As very much connected, which of course, they are. But they tend to fall into different camps when it comes to different agencies. So I'm looking forward to seeing a lot more activity, and and frankly interacting more with colleagues in other parts of the administration on these issues. We're here at conference where auto companies are present from Audi which you've busted and a Porsche, etc. Have you gathered? They're saying that there's going to be what fifty percent v something. And in twenty years, what are you gathering from this auto audience here automakers here today. Well, some people including Bloomberg themselves have predicted that the costs of EV's is gonna fall dramatically, and they're making very very bullish statements about the future of electric vehicles. I hope that they're correct. I don't think it's inevitable that this is going to happen. And I don't think the major obstacle is the car companies themselves. I think they are designing and producing very attractive vehicles. They're really a couple of limiting factors. One is the batteries themselves. We still need breakthrough brews and battery technology that we can have a much longer lived battery and more easily rechargeable and easily. Supposedly, there's just gonna have to be some continuing improvement in the quality of the batteries. And then the other is in the charging infrastructure that people don't want to invest, at least in many instances, unless they're pretty sure that they know where and how they're going to be able to charge and people who have the ability to do that at home are certainly the first adopters, but that's not even half of the public that we need to be getting too. So finding ways not only to bring these cars to communities where people tend to live in apartments, but also to figure out how they're gonna charge at work. How the services that provide ride sharing ride hailing are going to become electric these else still issues that.

Mary Nichols Greg Dalton governor Newsome California EV Governor Newsom federal government President Trump governor Arnold Schwarzenegger Albert Chung Pruitt Jerry Brown Audi Senator Harper Clinton Washington Chao MDO California Air Resources Senate
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Under our feet when I learned about the soil carbon opportunity. I thought how do I not know this first of all I've been in this business twenty years, and nobody has ever mentioned soil before that's up next on climate one continues. Watch. You're listening to climate one. Greg Dalton is talking about going carbon mega to reach a climate goals. His guests are my fiddle of the cleantech fund evocations Noah date of carbon one eighty and Diana Donnellan of soil century. Let's hear more of their conversation..

Diana Donnellan Greg Dalton Noah twenty years
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"For anybody for shea check for Pinera and those couple cents can be going towards farming practices that reverse climate change. I don't want that. Right. I'm never satisfied. You're listening to a climate one conversation about the new farm-to-table chefs cutting carbon coming up Greg Dalton learns more about the challenges of running a sustainable restaurant, I treaty. Kate people that are working with me my restaurant, but that also trying to educate my guests without throwing things in their first. But like it's obvious that things that we do that restaurant agree with that's up next. When climate one continues. Side. We continue now with climate one. Greg Dalton.

Greg Dalton shea Pinera Kate
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:35 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"That said, even if all we managed to do is to create a luxury product from this. We actually are making a large difference. They can go into the cost in a second. But I just want to hit that point at first because. People don't realize what an impact the like, basically luxury market has on the world. I mean, the top ten percent of people economically are the ones creating or fifty percent of the greenhouse gas emissions in terms of their lifestyle. And this is extremely in effect in a place like San Francisco where we are now. So we're producing as bluefin tuna, even if the only people who ever end up eating this are the San Franciscans who eat bluefin tuna right now, we get a lot of our bluefin tuna from countries like the Philippines, which can afford to fish their own waters because we're buying it out from underneath them. So even if all we do our switch people in luxury markets over to something like this. It actually does make a difference. That said we are trying to drop our cost all the way down to a commodity good. We're trying to actually bring this down. So that everyone can afford it and bluefin tuna still makes sense for us. Because since we're working with sells, it doesn't matter for working with a really really cheap fish like or bluefin tuna. It's all the same price to us. So we figured we might as well work with something that is a luxury. Good, anyways and attach our brand to it. It's really funny that you said, you know, patent impossible foods are using the tesla model because we say we are using the impossible foods model. And we tell it to people all the time. So it's really funny to hear it trickled down the stage. But yeah, I mean, we really need to make sure that this is seen as something that is desirable. And tesla and impossible foods has done a really good job of that have taken something that before was seen as, you know, not great like an electric car or a veggie burger and making it something so much more because you're selling it as a luxury good, and as something that is good on its own not even for its environmental benefits because if people were buying things based on their environmental benefits, like we're talking about they just go vegan. But that's not happening. And so we need to show people that these things can be delicious can be good for you can be interesting to create that experience. And then as a possible foods has done dropped the price to the point where you can actually create a commodity good that can be sold to white castle. If you join us we're talking about food innovation with Pat Brown, founder of CEO of impossible foods. Caroline, John author of the food gal blog and Mike Selden co-founder of finless foods. I'm Greg Dalton. There are critics of these new kinds of proteins out there. We don't have any of them. The program. We did interview. Mike Hansen was a senior scientist with consumer union. And he has concerns about this new generation of proteins. Where the new.

tesla San Franciscans Mike Hansen San Francisco Greg Dalton white castle Philippines Mike Selden Pat Brown scientist co-founder Caroline finless founder CEO John fifty percent ten percent
"greg dalton" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"And we see that obviously in California, but we worry about that. Now more than I think we ever have in a place like Carmel valley. I. These things are happening. We've seen what's happening California. We're seeing what the fires are doing in California. We're seeing with droughts the impact address can have on our lifestyle. These things are real. And as I said. What is necessary more than ever? Is to understand that. This is reality. It is what is happening. And that we cannot pretend that somehow this is just something that we've seen in the past and therefore shouldn't worry about I think this is a fundamental issue that is affecting life itself. And you know that. I'm by nature an optimist. You can't be in politics in this country and not be an optimist. I think I think with enough people continuing to talk about the impact taking steps to deal with it communities corporations others that try to do what's right? I think that there will be a time when the world as it tried to do in Paris will in fact, unify to confront this threat. Greg Dalton has been talking to Leon Panetta served as secretary of defense and director of the CIA under President Obama. This is climate one coming up Greg talks to Admiral David Titley about climate change. And military readiness readiness is the ability to make sure that when we put our sons and daughters our soldiers, sailors or marines in harm's way to protect our nation's interest that they are going to be successful that even when the other guy is either metaphorically or literally shooting at us that's up next. When climate one continues..

California Greg Dalton Carmel valley Admiral David Titley Leon Panetta CIA President Obama Paris secretary director
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"You're listening to climate one let's get back to greg dalton's conversation with former administrator gina mccarthy a lot of companies are embracing sustainability it makes good sense for their bottom line their employees want their customers want it but the auto industry's was one of the first after the two thousand sixteen election to say we want to reduce the fuel efficiency standards that was one of the center piece accomplishments of the obama administration on climate how much at risk is there for reducing auto efficiency standards getting to fifty five miles a gallon well i think the fact that we have a system that sets regulations at the federal level and then also provides an opportunity in california sensiti andrews has been what has allowed us to move forward to get more fuelefficient vehicles it seems clear to me that our auto companies did not have the foresight to understand that consumers want fuel efficient vehicles and so so they were on the verge of bankruptcy before they really were brought to to the table to get more serious about looking at qasr of the future instead of trying to continue to advertise the gas guzzlers of the past they agreed to increase standards the taxpayers bailed them out they were going bankrupt in frankly all that was being requested of them was to use currently available technology to sell qasr that people in the united states for america might wanna buy which seems pretty fundamental to getting out of bankruptcy and they've done very well for themselves.

obama administration united states greg dalton administrator gina mccarthy california sensiti andrews america
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:12 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"If you're just joining us this is a special climate one program on the california governor's race i'm greg dalton we just heard from assemblyman travis allen a republican from huntington beach republican john cox who was recently endorsed by president trump didn't respond to several interview requests lieutenant governor gavin newsom was active on energy issues in his seven years as san francisco mayor he says on his first day as governor he would commit california to a one hundred percent renewable energy i asked him if that is affordable desirable and achievable or even necessary because i imagine governor brown will establish that benchmark before he leaves already at fifty percent renewable goal by twenty thirty but i think it is achievable you got to be a day i we were fifty six point seven percent renewables so march twenty third last year i mean the fact is in certain days of the year we actually have reached some pretty extraordinary goals that frankly even a couple of years ago folks didn't think were possible so i think it is capable some people might say california produces too much solar energy we have to export it to nearby states it's such a it's an interesting challenge for solar has always other interesting challenges i was just down in the salton sea and we're talking about the geothermal capacity down there and of course geothermal is being impacted from a cost perspective because of the lowered costs of solar and so it is interesting as solar is really easy end to this entire renewable universe in ways that many had predicted but we're all now really experiencing an it's an extraordinary testament to stain the course innovation policy being an accelerator to not only create jobs but to actually create a framework of a dass ity that is now replicable across the rest of the country for that matter around the rest of the world so california needs to maintain that leadership waters an issue that often isn't talked about on the campaign trail there's a drought we're now in a period climate scientists say were kind of whiplash between droughts and floods droughts and floods how would you manage a state water system affords more flexibility than the way we used to get predictable rain and snow yeah now especially with these atmospheric rivers and so.

greg dalton john cox trump governor gavin newsom california governor brown salton sea travis allen huntington beach president san francisco one hundred percent fifty percent seven percent seven years
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:12 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The fairness of working conditions for former cours we're talking about the production of food in the era of climate change climate one we're going to go to our lightning round and ask each of you to respond i'm gonna mention now and you're gonna tell me the first thing that pops into your mind starting with gabriel thomson daca the deferred action for childhood arrivals first thing that comes to your mind necessary block a ben willows us secretary of agriculture sonny perdue a little bit scary former from georgia anthropoid gmo's a hot topic block benguela kale not something i not a nice way of saying yuck pretty much gabriel thomson amazon's acquisition of whole foods i am told the uninterested in it anthropoid round up resistance gmo's block of your favorite food backus and throw up your least favorite food we just had a conversation about that okra we have a lot of company they're gabriel thomson last question in our lightning round the best dish your mother or father cooked at home my dad would make cheap cuts of cheddar cheese in a hard shell that probably bought in bulk any would put them in a little toaster oven and then craft them and eat them and i remember one time i eight or nine and so that for me is like that was probably one of the most delicious meals and faded today i'd probably think like yuck qualifies as cookie let's give them around for getting through that lightning round you're listening to a conversation about the food system in a hot world this is climate one you can check out our podcast at our website climate one dot org greg dalton we'll be.

gabriel thomson secretary amazon greg dalton sonny perdue georgia
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Fairness of working conditions perform workers we're talking about the production of food in the era of climate change climate one we're going to go to our lightning round and ask each of you to respond i'm going to mention now and you're gonna tell me the first thing that pops into your mind starting with gabriel thomson daca the deferred action for childhood arrivals first thing that comes to your mind necessary block ben willows us secretary of agriculture sonny perdue a little bit scary former from georgia anthropoid gmo's a hot topic block kale not something i not a nice way of saying yuck pretty much gabriel thomson amazon's acquisition of whole foods i am totally uninterested in it and throw up roundup resistance gmo's block halos your favorite food that goes and throw up your least favorite food we just had a conversation about that okra we have a lot of company they're gabriel thomson last question in our lightning round the best dish your mother or father cooked at home my dad would make cheap cuts of cheddar cheese in a hard shell that we probably bought in bulk any would put them in a little toasteroven and then cracked them and eat them and i remember one time i like eight or nine and so that for me is like that was probably one of the most delicious meals and faded today i'd probably think like yuck qualifies this cooking let's give them around for getting through that lightning round you're listening to a conversation about the food system in a hot world this is climate one you can check out our podcast at our website climate one dot org greg dalton we'll be.

gabriel thomson secretary amazon greg dalton sonny perdue georgia
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"To that in just a moment i look ahead toward this evening i'm greg dalton on climate one eight pm wednesday will hear how rising temperatures are affecting the people who pick our fruits and vegetables their lowwage workers living in rural communities where there's much less resources they may talk about how it's one hundred and twelve degrees today but i have to get the work done farm owners are also being affected the work it's always a health issue for the employees it's an economic issue feeding a hot state wednesday at eight pm on climate one from the commonwealth club cloudy skies would patchy morning fog it'll become sunny later today with highs from the low sixty s to the low eighties look for westerly wind starting up between five and ten miles per hour those winds increasing to between ten and twenty miles per hour this afternoon this is the california report good morning to you i'm john sepulvado san joaquin county sheriff coroner steve moore is being stripped of his role in death invest gatien's county supervisors will establish a medical examiner's office headed by a licensed forensic pathologist this comes after reporting from our julie small who has been investigating and reporting on this office the unanimous decision comes four months after sheriff steve moore was accused of interfering in depth investigations and pressuring doctors who worked for him to change their findings the board commissioned an audit and dr roger mitchell told them change was needed a medical examiner a physician to implement to decipher exactly what it is that needs to be done to meet these recommendations is what san joaquin county needs before the vote sheriff moore told supervisors he would support whatever they deemed best because that's what i want i want what is best for san joaquin county and i have always endeavoured to do that you know everything i've done while i have been sheriff corner mitchell's audit found deficiencies in the way the coroner's office investigates sudden suspicious or violent deaths including sending patrol deputies with no training to death scenes to collect evidence county officials are still working out the details of how to transition to a medical examiner's office but we're told it would take at least a year for the california report i'm julie small in stockton when cannabis was made legal in california managers and.

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"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:12 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"At the commonwealth club brought together debbie duly a co founder of the tea party movement and christine pelosi a democratic political strategist to talk about common commitments to a future of energy independence and clean energy climate one co founder greg dalton moderated the discussion now let's join debbie duly christine pelosi and greg dalton conversation at the commonwealth club from the commonwealth club of california this is climate one changing the conversation about america's energy economy and environment i'm greg dalton in two thousand seven i went to the arctic on a global warming expedition with scientists and journalists aboard a russian icebreaker experiencing climate change at the top of the world changed my life when i returned i created climate one is a project of the commonwealth club for the last ten years i've been interviewing leaders about how burning fossil fuels disrupts all of the systems around us food system or water system or ecosystems our lifestyle and our economy one system climate has not disrupted is american politics on the show today we will hear from a member of the political establishment and an insurgent shaking it up we'll hear about surprising alliances among standardbearers on the left and right are putting aside their differences to advance solar and wind energy often in red states debbie duly was one of the original founders of the tea party and it's a staunch supporter of donald trump she works in many states around the country advocating competition and consumer choice and energy markets and stewardship of god's creation christine pelosi is executive committee woman of the democratic national committee she runs a boot camp that trains aspiring democratic politicians the daughter of minority leader nancy pelosi please welcome them to climate wanted to come welcome to you both did he duly tell us how you went from growing up as a back the daughter of a baptist preacher and louisiana to founding being the early founder of the tea party now advocating for clean energy.

donald trump louisiana nancy pelosi executive committee founder democratic national committee debbie america california christine pelosi greg dalton
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"It's game over i would not be investing in gasoline companies or oil companies i wouldn't i would not advise anybody to invest any money with all due respect i think it's it's not even about it's not even about at this point fortunately or unfortunately harvey you wanna look at it it just so happens that it's a great environmental argument but the economics of it are so dramatic that i really feel that and so i think it's a beneficial thing because obviously we as a city and i think as a country and as a world wants to be harnessing energy that is renewable and harnessing energy that is not going to negatively impact our our ability to live so we're we're trending in the right direction and i'm in favor of it of course we're talking about climate change in america's cities that climate one i'm greg dalton i guess so that's their turner mayor of houston francis suarez mayor of miami and steve benjamin mayor of columbia south carolina let's go to ridings questions welcome to climate one what actions should homeowners and flood prone regions take and how do you see national flood insurance program influencing behavior well the national flood insurance program is going to be critically important and we've been working with focus dc to really strengthen that initiative let me just say that we recognize some more storms are gonna come everybody recognize that and we were built on the by you city back in eighteen thirty six and so.

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"greg dalton" Discussed on KMJ NOW

KMJ NOW

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KMJ NOW

"Next segment i want to talk about the trump chapter famously ilan moscow's on president trump's council he left at when president trump exited announced his intention to exit from the paris climate agreement so what incite do you have on on trump and mask we how trump famously doesn't have the ability to reflect show remorse do you see that an and and and must the ability to reflect self be self and take accountability responsibility for things i mean there's certainly like bits and pieces of them that are clearly very similar you know what i mean the the you look at like ilan's twitter account this is like his his megaphone the same way trump uses his twitter account to be to be a megaphone i mean they're both there's certainly like us who at a huckster pt barnum side view on where he's always kind of promising the world everything's gonna be great and bigger and faster and and and you see all out i mean when i so and you know just the the a bit of the narcissism the the the fear go in and you you see those parallels as well i find i've never met trump burr's that i made to me yuan certainly has these things running through to me is a much more rational you like when you when you sit and talk with him he actually comes off his very authentic almost down to earth you know and genuine and these are not things of that christly trump's into seem to project that you know i give you on credit i he he did not come from a family that was nearly as well to do as trump's and and did come here with like one hundred bucks in his pocket and is for most for all intents and purposes i mean he is a selfmade man and so i i sorta draw the line there as well trying to do a lot of things for humanity i'm greg dalton we're.

trump trump burr greg dalton ilan moscow president paris twitter
"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"greg dalton" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Like you know the human species may be wiped out isn't you know if you can do something about that you should nobody host games three doing it i'm a i'm going to do it but he really wedges breakdown in tears when he would talk about these things is like what he actually cares about before we go to the next segment i want to talk about the trump chapter famously ilan moscow's on president trump's council he left at when president trump exited announces intention to exit from the paris climate agreement so what insight do you have on trump and mask we how trump famously doesn't have the ability to reflect show remorse do you see that in in in in musk the ability to reflect and take accountability responsibility for things i mean there's certainly like bits and pieces of them that are clearly very similar you know what i mean the the you look at like ilan's twitter account this is like his his megaphone the same way trump uses his twitter account to be to be a megaphone i mean they're both there's certainly like us her at a huckster pt barnum side view on where he's always kind of promising the world everything's gonna be great and bigger and faster and and and you see all out i mean the a bit of the narcissism the the the here you go in and you you see those parallels as well i find i've never met trump embers that i made to me ilan certainly has these things running thrown to me is a much more rational when you when he's sitting talked with and he actually comes off his very authentic almost down to earth you know and genuine and these are not things of that christly trucks into seem to project a bad you know i give you on credit every he did not come from a family that was nearly as well to do as trump's and and did come here with like one hundred bucks in his pocket and is for all intents and purposes i mean he is a selfmade man and so i you i sorta draw the line there as well trying to do a lot of things for humanity i'm greg dalton we're talking about ilan must contests.

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