25 Burst results for "Hatcher"
The CDC Doesn't Know Enough About Coronavirus In Tribal Nations
"In August more than five months into the pandemic Jordan. Bennett. was about to see some data she'd waiting for for a long time. Yeah. No a truly I was really excited because there hasn't been any data on American Indians or Alaska natives since the start of the pandemic from the CDC that's right. Until last month while universities had released a good bit of data about Covid and its effect on some. Native, American and Alaskan natives. The CDC really hadn't Jordan would know she's a reporter and editor with the Public Media News organization Indian country today she's also a citizen of the Navajo nation and she's been covering the pandemic since the beginning as well as a twenty twenty census and all of Indian, country no big deal just all of Indian country Yeah. The whole. That data that she'd been waiting to? was released by the government as part of a weekly CDC report in mid August the title of the top red. COVID nineteen among American Indian and Alaska Native Persons in twenty three states and when i read it, it was Kinda already something that I knew and a lot of native public health experts already knew and what I was really looking for is you know what is new that they gave to us the report said because of existing inequities, native Americans and Alaskan natives are three point five times more likely to get the corona virus than white people but anyone who'd been looking at tribal nations as closely as Jordan had could have told you that they were. Being hit especially hard for example, at one point earlier this year, the Navajo nation, which spans parts of Arizona New Mexico and Utah The nation's now reporting nearly four thousand in nineteen cases in a population of one hundred, seventy, five thousand had an infection rate greater the New York State. Eight PM curfews on weekdays and on weekends a fifty seven hour lockdown, not even the gas stations are open. That was just one tribal nation that got a lot of attention. Many others had infection rates that were also higher than the hard hit states in the northeast like the Colorado River Indian tribes in Arizona and California the Yakima in Washington state or the White Mountain Apache tribe in Arizona. And data from the states where many of those reservations are located weren't included in the CDC report, which gets it a larger problem. If there's data had you know where the impact is, how do you know where you could send testing to where there's a lack testing? You have to have that data in order to create policies into also figured out how to distribute vaccines. This episode was the CDC does and doesn't know about Covid in native American and Alaskan. Native tribal nations and how Jordan is working to get more data to the people who need it most I mattie Safai and you're listening to shortwave from NPR. This report from the CDC which linked to in our episode notes does say two important things. The fact that native Americans and Alaskan natives are more likely to get the virus. That's one. The second thing is that compared to white people young folks in those communities people under eighteen tested positive at higher rates. When it comes to these findings, the CDC did make one thing clear. Here's one of the researchers on the study, Sarah Hatcher it really important that the. This disproportionate impact. Likely driven by versus stinks social and economic inequity not because of some biological or genetic. Persisting social and economic inequities we're talking about access to healthy food housing income levels, stuff like that. Here's Jordan again the and other just like public health infrastructure or in like the lack of investment in the public health infrastructures in native communities and you have over credit households, anders a number of inequities that this pandemic is bringing out. More on that in a bit. But first Jordan says that the CDC report is notable for what it does not include this report did leave out tons of cases right now it only looked at twenty three states and it didn't include Arizona. Is One of the hot spots in Indian country. And they account for at least a third of all the cove nineteen cases according to the report. They also left out states like Oklahoma Washington. California Colorado thousands and thousands of cases. And researchers from the CDC were up front about leaving all that data out. Here's Sara Hatcher. Again, our announcement is really not generalize beyond those twenty three state overall. And we're not really able to speculate whether we expect the overall rate to be higher or lower we. The reason some states got left out was because the they recorded about race and ethnicity including that for native, American, and Alaskan Native Cova Cases was incomplete and that was really at least surprising to me because. I like how can you not capture this data right here you have Arizona where you know again, the Salt River Pima, Maricopa Indian community Healer River, ending community, White Mountain Apache their cases are thousands You had the tone, nation and Navajo Nation and the possibly Yawkey tribe. There's just thousands of cases in this one St. So many gaps like in this data as well. I think just points to how the CDC doesn't really know tribal communities and know that Indian health system and how it's built instead up. So, let's talk about that. Now. It's much more complicated than this. But basically, when tribal nation signed treaties giving up their land, the federal government promised to provide them with healthcare and set up the Indian Health Service, a government funded network of hospitals and clinics. To deliver adequate healthcare to tribal nations but that's not what's happening right now and what the pandemic is very much highlighting. For years the IHS has been way underfunded per person the federal government spends about half the amount of money on the IHS. Medicaid. And that's part of the reason a lot of tribes over time have step to establish their own privately run tribal health clinics. So throw history. They all IHS. But then tribes wanted to you know take hold and own and operate their own healthcare. So that's how these tribal health clinics came about. At this point, the large majority of healthcare facilities are operated by tribes about eighty percent in those facilities are encouraged but not required to share data that they collect on the virus but Jordan says, that's something a lot of them do not want to do not with the federal government or even with reporters like her even now as a Navajo WOM-. In as a Navajo reporter, it's also difficult for me to try to get the data. Because then I understand that like I grew up around my background is in health and so I I know you know it's because of settler colonialism but also research to a lot of times and medical research you have researchers going in parachuting in parachuting out and they don't give back that data it at least from everything that I've seen the past several months trust is like the main factor in this That's one thing trust. There's also the reality that doctors can get race or ethnicity wrong in California where it's pretty prevalent from what sources tell me some doctors will just check a box on native people because of their surname, their surnames, more likely to be coming from like a Hispanic or line next or origin like Dominguez or Garcia or you know today's assumed there Um Latin x but they're not, and if those people wind up dying that seem incorrect data can wind up on their death certificate right? You don't know what's going on or the pact of the pandemic if you don't have that data if you don't know what the person died from. How are you going to prevent it and prevent more from dying from it? These factors lack of trust underfunded public health infrastructure, racial classification all add up to a picture of the pandemic that isn't complete. For example, there's an alarming lack of covid hospitalizations data for native American or Alaskan native folks stuff like if somebody was admitted to the hospital, the ICU or even died compared to white people, CDC only has about a third of that information for Alaskan natives and native Americans and I think that's just again it just goes back to how well you know the state health department or even like the CDC or the public health experts they're not these tribal communities
"hatcher" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"That that person will. Flout Mitch McConnell enjoying the DC stated bill as a co-sponsor. A Democratic senator. There are a few that are currently. Not it which include Doug Jones Joe Manchin. Kristen cinema those three for sure are not close bounces of bill, so the goal will be to get every single, democrat. As co-sponsor. On the DC statehood bill so that we can like I said so we can have that momentum going into the next. Administration into the next congress was a lot of support for DC statehood, but in the meantime really a goal is to have a better senate in that means. Making sure Mitch McConnell the Senate Majority Leader. In January twenty twenty one. Yes that'd be great. I would love that. This is a small gift for me. That would be great so. Last question for you. This is unrelated to DC. Statehood is when I was looking you up. I found a piece. You've written seven years ago now about the cheerios AD that. I racial family. Yeah, I was just wondering has representation in media gotten any better in the past seven years. Since you wrote that especially you know, are, are there more biracial family is being shown on TV due to feel like that has changed at all. Yeah, I do. That's interesting I. thought about that piece in a long time. I I actually haven't read it. Maybe I've read a couple times since I wrote it and when I think about it now. At something I regret it, but there. I think I would write it differently now. I think at the time. I.
"hatcher" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"Down Dhaka. They said that you cannot discriminate against lgbtq people in employment. That's good. They overturned a horrendous Louisiana abortion law that would have restricted abortions almost completely, and so on the face of it. It's like well are is the bad? Why do I really have to hear about this? A three good cases and I'll take him. I'll take three good cases. That doesn't undo. Decades of damaged at this court has done to our democracy under John Roberts specifically like in you can see. Every time there's a primary election in this country. If anyone listening to this has had to wait in line in the south for seven or eight hours to vote, that is because. Individually and specifically because of John Roberts. He gutted the voting rights act, he said. Things have changed in the south. That's a quote. Unquote things have changed in the south. We don't need to have this law that protects. Black people and people of colors right to vote in the states that have very long. Of Racial Discrimination it's all fine ounce good. So, we're going to cut it, and you can draw a straight line from that to the very long lines, you're seeing not just in the southbound. Wisconsin also and straight line from that to Stacey Abrams, not being able to pull out a victory over Brian Kemp in Georgia last year until eighteen. That's because the Supreme Court is itself an anti-democratic institution that means none of. Of the people on the bench hat were elected to that position, but they also hinder participation in democracy by making it more difficult for people to vote and making it easier for dark money and big corporate donations to flood the system, so yes, it's very good.
"hatcher" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"That it's not being completely taken over by sort of shrinking ideological minority of people, and then of course, the courts are one of me. Most critical parts of a functioning democracy and speaking of things that are broken. The courts are a really hot mess at the moment. Anyone who may have remembered the Brad. Kavanagh site in twenty eighteen. It's even worse. It's even worse. The Matt McDonald Tropez confirmed he hit judge two hundred last week. so He's been able to confirm two hundred judges the federal bench. That's a lot of judges. It's almost a record number of judges. And those judges served on the bench forever on the bench for life, so even after Donald Trump has gone away. His judges will remain. Very scary. Sorry listeners if you weren't having a panic attack. My coworkers. I talk about the courts, because it's like one of the most critical, but also one of the scariest parts of of our democracy work, because if it's GonNa take so much work to kind of shift the tide. Away from very hardcore conservatism back to more reasonable half, so your working on it though. While we're on the topic. Of course there have been a bunch of Supreme Court decisions that have come out in recent weeks. And I believe you were quoted in the new. York! Times, as saying something like the you know the courts, not always evil, but. So. What you know, how do we? How do we look this Supreme Court? And some of these decisions on their face have tipped seemed like they're going the right way. But how do how do we view this system? Obviously, the Republicans have been running on the Supreme Court for a very long time and Democrats haven't and. would. How do we need to think about us? Yeah, so I'll start with what's been going on this year. I mean I think like you just said on their face. It seems like you know. Things are going pretty okay. I mean they. They didn't strike.
"hatcher" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"Politics I really started out wanting to be public defender in a had. lost. Didn't you're allowed to practice to a certain degree with supervision from your professors so I did have some clients. When I was in law school, who were in crisis in really felt like that was something that really wanted to do. And then when I graduated from Moscow, in many people graduating from law school, this year can probably identify with this. The economy was bad. It was very bad, so I took the per stock again which was in Washington. DC is actually writing writing about the law so kind of like weaved my way to the hill from there and I worked poor. Eleanor Holmes Norton. Who is the nonvoting delegate for the District of Columbia in the House of Representatives, which was super, interesting, were controversial nominations for awhile, and then ended up at indivisible where we're trying to make democracy function a little bit better if we can. So individuals probably bigger than a lot of people realize what what is the Director Democracy Policy? What? What does that look like? Yeah, it's messy dislike. Democracy is I. Think there's like kind of core tenets to what a functioning democracy looks like. Obviously, voting is a big part of it. Campaign finance is a huge part of it actually how the media functions in democracy is critically important to and how those institutions actually work. You know making sure that the Senate is representative of the country as a whole, which currently is not. Making sure.
"hatcher" Discussed on Serial Killers
"Police arrested the forty eight year old on September fourth, nineteen, seventy, eight for a sexually assaulting a sixteen year old boy, despite going by a new name, Hatcher was still very much himself, and he used all of his old tricks to get out of jail time he claimed to experience delusions and refused to answer questions still posing as Clark. Hatcher was sent to Douglas. Douglas County Mental Hospital and was later released the Omaha police did run his fingerprints, but hatches record never came up as a match. Inject Rose Woods Book. Charles Ray Hatcher the true story of crazy. Charlie's killing spree, he explained that at the time. The police jurisdictions were hatcher was previously arrested, never processed his fingerprints, so they weren't in the national database. Had you're caught onto this small detail? And he realized that he could keep getting away with his crimes as long as he used aliases. Aliases Hatcher left Illinois for Iowa to evade any suspicion, but after his attempt to abduct a young boy from supermarket, failed fifty-three-year-old hatcher returned to Saint, Joseph Missouri in the summer of Nineteen, eighty, two on the morning of July twenty ninth nineteen. Eighty two eleven year old Michelle Steele insisted to her mother a net that she could walk to the dentist by herself, so a net let her Michelle went onto her. Ten thirty. AM dentist appointment so low hatcher noticed steel walking back from the. The dentist at eleven thirty a M he trailed behind her at first while they waited at a crosswalk, Hatcher told her she was wearing a pretty dress steel thanked him. He mentioned that he saw her exit a dentist's office and asked if she had any cavities. She shook her head. No, so he offered to buy her candy as a reward steel looked him up and down. He didn't seem scarier mean and she did want to celebrate her successful appointment. She nodded and walked with him. He letter to his car, but she protested wanting to stay nearby. He said he wanted to take her to a store with the best canty he it would only be a short drive. Steel relented and got inside the car, but during the drive she noticed that they weren't on the way to a store. Hatcher took steel to a Missouri River Bank. It was around noon and several people saw them together in broad daylight. She protested, but he claimed this was just a shortstop. They would head to the store after hatcher letter to a wooded area with several fell blogs. In that spot hatcher stripped steel naked, beat her, and strangled her to death when a net steel got home from work at three fifteen pm, and realized her daughter wasn't home. She called the police. The cops began a search and found Michelle's naked bruised corpse between two logs the next day at the same time, hatcher voluntarily checked himself into Saint Joseph's State Hospital. He told the staff that his name was Richard Clarke and that he was hearing. Speak to him. It's likely that hatch was trying to get ahead. Ahead of police and perhaps thought he could get a lesser sentence this way unaware of his true identity police built a case against Hatcher. As Richard Clarke his photo was included in lineups and witnesses picked him as the man they saw that day at the river with Michelle Steele police match the bite marks on steals body. To Clark in addition, his shoes match the soil imprint that police found by steals corpse on August. Third Nineteen, eighty-two Hatcher was charged with first degree murder for the killing of steel. But as Richard Clarke, he pleaded not guilty by reason of mental disease or defect. As a result had your underwent two more psychological evaluations? The first doctor concluded that hatcher understood his charges and he could stand trial. The second doctor took a different approach. This doctor injected Hatcher with a Truth Serum Sodium Antle. As the doctor questioned him, hatch claimed that he heard a demonic voice say he needed to sacrifice the maiden. Despite this unorthodox interrogation, the doctor determined that Hatcher was faking his delusions and making up excuses to justify his violence and impulses to himself. The fifty three year old was ultimately ruled competent to stand trial hatcher stayed and Buchanan County jail as his trial date approached on May, third, nineteen, eighty three. He passed a piece of paper to a deputy. The paper had a message scribbled on it. Hatcher wrote. Please call the FBI and tell them I would like to see them today. Today very important case that day fifty four year old hatcher confessed the full extent of his crimes. Two F.. B., I. Agent, Joel Hall Stag Hatcher wanted to trade the information, so that authorities would give him the death penalty. He wanted to die rather than rot in prison and his meetings with Hall stag Hatcher confessed to the murders of four year. Old Eric Christian and thirty four year old James Churchill Hatcher also claimed that he'd murdered sixteen men and young boys in total. There isn't much evidence to support this. All we have is Hatcher word, and the confession seemed to ignore the killing of Michelle, steele entirely. On October Thirteenth Nineteen, eighty, three fifty four year, old hatcher received a life sentence for the murder of Eric Christian a year later, he was convicted of murdering Michelle Steel and received a life sentence with no parole for fifty years despite these definitive jail sentences, hatcher still tried to wriggle out of the hands of justice. He filed a motion for new trial on. On December Third Nineteen eighty-four, but he was denied so hatcher decided to take his fate into his own hands on a cold winter morning on December, seventh, nineteen, eighty-four, the Buchanan County jail guards walked around the cellblocks, one shined his flashlight into hatcher cell. He had hung himself with a piece of electrical wire guards tried to revive him, but hatcher was already dead. Hatcher story ended with one final impulse one last attempt to escape from jail this time. He got what he wanted. But it cost him his life. Thanks again for tuning in to serial killers Lee soon with a new episode for more information on Charles Ray Hatcher amongst the many sources we used, we found innocent blood, a true story of obsession serial murder by Terry Ganey and Charles, Ray Hatcher, but true story of crazy Charlie's killing spree by Jack Rosewood extremely helpful to our research. You can find more episodes of serial killers and all other. 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"hatcher" Discussed on Serial Killers
"Worked until he was recognized by the staff at the. California State Hospital. He was brought back to the facility on July. Fifteenth, nineteen, seventy-one for psychological evaluation, and the staff immediately identified him as Albert Price. hatters other alias. Once his real identity was exposed. Hatcher resumed telling the hospital staff. He had all kinds of strange symptoms. The staff still believed he was faking so hatcher took it further by involving other patients in his antics, he raged to them about the voices in his head by April Fourth Nineteen seventy-two hospital authorities said that hatcher showed no improvement from treatment, and he was endangering the safety of everyone at the hospital. It was eventually transferred to San Quentin prison in San Francisco in August of Nineteen seventy-two. was scheduled to face trial for his nineteen sixty-nine assault of six year old Gilbert Martinez once again and was assigned a public defender as his attorney, trying to help his defense hatcher wrote a letter to his attorney. Unfortunately, his plan backfired. The letter was used as evidence that hatcher was capable of rational thinking. It exposed that all his bizarre behavior was just an act. In subsequent court ordered psychological evaluations, doctors determined that Hatcher was fit to stand trial, and that he was mentally sound mind during the crime. December Twelfth Nineteen seventy two forty two year old hatcher, still under the name of Albert price was finally tried of assault, sexual assault and kidnapping. During his sentencing a month later, he was classified as a mentally disordered sex offender. He was sent back to California State Hospital. Despite the fact that his previous treatment, there did not seem to have any impact according to psychiatry law scholar Barbara a Weiner studies from the late nineteen seventies and nineteen eighties found that older white offenders who had committed sexual crimes like catcher were more likely to receive the MD S. classification and be committed to mental hospitals in comparison, black and Latino, sex criminals were twice as likely to be sent to prison and not be considered a mentally disordered sex offender, even though hatcher was spared from going back to prison. Prison he wasn't happy about being committed, and neither was the hospital staff. He spent the first three months of nineteen seventy-three, telling the hospital staff about the voices he heard, and all the weird things. He thought he was seeing the doctors and nurses a California state. Hospital put up with his antics, but they knew he was more lingering again, and all the while Hatcher was looking for a way out on March, twenty, eighth nineteen seventy-three forty-three-year-old. Hatcher noticed too large truck filled with coolers parked in the hospital courtyard. He saw workman unloading food from the truck and he got an idea he could sneak out by hiding in one of the coolers. Hatcher snug into a supply closet and took to bed sheets from the shelves. He stuffed them into his pants for warmth. He shoveled out into the hall toward the lobby. During a quiet moment, the forty three year old rushed out of the lobby doors of the hospital. He quickly ran to the truck, opened one of the coolers and got inside. At Five, pm, the workmen started to pack up the truck. Hatcher side with relief, but security guards began to open the coolers one by one. When the guards lifted open, his cooler Hatcher openly admitted that he was trying to escape California state. Hospital authorities determined that he was a threat to society, and he was sent to a medium security, prison and Vacaville California where he received another. Another psychological evaluation psychologist wd Lewis who met Hatcher in May, Nineteen seventy-three said that Hatcher was a manipulative institutionalized sociopath. Sociopath is now known as antisocial personality disorder, according to the definition laid out in the fifth edition of the diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders. Hatcher displayed several features of APD, including repeated lying lack of concern for others and failure to conform to lawful behavior. On June? Fifteenth Nineteen seventy-three Lewis recommended that hatcher be transferred to a maximum security prison, but hatcher made it well known that he didn't want to go ten days later. He took drastic action to avoid the transfer. He slit his wrists in a suicide attempt had your survived and was placed in the medical ward, he kept telling doctors that he heard voices and had wild delusions, hoping that it'd be sent back to California State Hospital with one doctor it worked. Hatcher received a diagnosis of schizophrenia and paranoia. Paranoia. They didn't send it back to the hospital, but allowed him to remain in Vacaville. Instead of moving to maximum security hatcher got a job in the prison kitchen. Just like he wants did Missouri. He remained in jail for several years without trying to escape, and even showed improvement in August, of nineteen seventy, five forty six year, old hatcher had parole hearing guards told the board that he was well behaved, and he always performed his tasks. He received an early release on May Twentieth Nineteen Seventy Seven This time. The forty seven year old had assistance reentering into society. He was placed into home, Care Services Center. A Halfway House located in San Francisco Home Care Services Required Hatcher to be home every night by the nine pm. Curfew doctors directed him to take nine prescribed pills each night, but hatcher was only able to abide by these rules for five days before he felt the urge to escape again. In a moment, hatcher returns to his home state to kill now back to the story. For most of his Adult Life Charles, Ray Hatcher had been in and out of prison. By the time he was released in Nineteen, seventy, seven. His behavior had actually shown remarkable improvement. The forty seven year old was paroled on May twentieth and placed into a halfway house with strict rules, but within five days hatcher decided he had enough of all the house rules he quickly grabbed all of his belongings snuck out the front door and never came back. Hatcher fled California and headed eastward. He was briefly spotted in Willmar. MINNESOTA, but by May of nineteen seventy eight Hatcher was back in his hometown of Saint. Joseph Missouri where his impulses took over again. On May twenty sixth. Nineteen seventy eight. He saw four year old Eric Christian, walking with his baby sitter at a shopping mall downtown. The babysitter left the boy alone for a few minutes to buy a flag hatcher walked up to the young boy and lured him away with some candy when the Babysitter Returned Kristen was gone. Hatcher left them all with the boy and drove him to a weeded area by the Missouri. River hatcher sexually assaulted and suffocated. Christian but hatcher newly was still on the same jokes polices radar from all the crimes of his youth. He didn't want to risk getting caught again so for his next crime, he drove two hours north to Omaha Nebraska and took on a new name. Hatcher called himself Richard Clarke in Omaha that it wasn't long before this name was just as sullied has Israel one. The city's.
"hatcher" Discussed on Serial Killers
"One. The prison kitchen crew reported for work. The guards noticed to inmates from the crew were missing thirty one year old hatcher and Jerry Farrington. Prison authorities found bearing tins corpse on the kitchen, loading dock police later determined that they're intesne had been raped and stabbed to death hatcher was their number one suspect for the crime, however authorities. Authorities didn't have enough evidence to charge or convict him, but just because they couldn't add more years to his sentence didn't mean they couldn't punish hatcher. He was sent to solitary confinement on August. Twenty, first nineteen, sixty one solitary confinement has been known to be extremely rough on the inmates who go through it. Social Psychologists Craig Haney pointed out that the brutal practice has caused inmates to experience. Depression Paranoia and hallucinations. If the prison authorities wanted to punish Hatcher, this would have been an effective tactic. Catcher remained in solitary for a few months, but on January eighteenth nineteen, sixty two. He couldn't take it anymore. He asked for help. In a letter to the prison's corrections officer, thirty two year, old hatcher requested to see a psychologist, if he was evaluated and found mentally unfit, he'd have a shot of being moved out of solitary confinement, and into a mental ward. He hoped he could then leverage that into an early release from his sentence, but the psychologists caught onto hatches. Plan right away. Hatcher declared mentally competent. Competent and denied psychiatric treatment in spite of this, he still got his early release likely due to overcrowding on August, twenty, four, th nineteen, sixty, three thirty four year old Charles. Hatcher walked out of the walls one last time after more than a decade battling the Missouri Police, he decided that the best way to avoid more jail time was to move. He headed West to California. How'd you ended up in the San Francisco Bay area he had evolved as a criminal and learned to cover his tracks at some point. He obtained a fake driver's license using the name Hobart Prater probably to avoid further jail time under his own name, but his impulses were still just as dark. He targeted young boys once more, and his crimes continued to get more brutal. On August twenty, seven, th nineteen, sixty nine forty year, old hatcher was driving in Antioch California when he noticed twelve year old William Freeman. Hatcher watched as the boy rode his bike with a tennis racket in hand, hatcher stopped the car and approached Freeman pretending like he was lost. He asked the boy for directions to a nearby creek. The boy hadn't heard of it and wrote away. Hatcher followed Freeman and told them all about the creek. It was located right by tennis court. Freeman's is lit up at the mention of the sport. He really wanted to learn how to play. Hatcher told Freeman it was his lucky day claiming to be very good at tennis, he offered to teach the boy Freeman said he needed to. To ask his parents first, but hatcher persisted at least come see the tennis court with him I it would just take ten minutes Freeman agreed and got into hatches car police found Freeman by the creek, strangled to death. Hatcher grew bolder after Freeman's murder. Following urges more often, but with mixed results on August. Twenty Ninth Nineteen sixty-nine. Hatcher noticed five year old Gilbert Martinez and a six year old girl on a San Francisco Street catcher watch Martinez and the girl as the man an ice cream truck. If he had any extra treats for them. The of the truck shooed them away. Hatcher approached the truck and bought an ice cream cone. He walked over to Martinez and the girl. Hatcher told the children that he was lost, and he would give the cone to whoever could help him. Both kids raise their hands, but hatcher pick ARTETA's and gave him the cone. The girls started to cry. She said it was unfair hatch. You're walked away with Martinez. The girl ran off to your parents. The young girl complained to her parents that Martinez got ice cream and she didn't when she told them how he'd gotten the ice cream, the parents immediately went off to look for Hatcher and the boy. Somewhere in the remote purnell heights area hatcher began beating and sexually assaulting Gilbert Martinez a man named Roger Gala. Twa was walking his dog in the same area. The dog stopped to do its business. The man looked around the street and notice something in the darkness he saw hatcher assaulting and raping Martinez. The man ran off to call the police upon arrival authorities immediately arrested Hatcher. The young boy was still alive, but hatcher refused to answer any questions about the attack and insisted that his name was Albert Ralph Price. Police eventually managed to identify hatcher. Using FBI I. Records despite the fact that police had confirmed his. Identity forty-year-old hatcher still called himself. Albert Ralph Price in court on September Twelfth Nineteen sixty-nine. He faced charges of assault attempt to commit sodomy and kidnapping. During the trial, he refused to answer questions and maintain that he wasn't. Charles Ray Hatcher. The court question if he was fit to stand trial, and the judge ordered him to undergo psychiatric evaluations, he underwent several mental evaluations in late Nineteen sixty-nine at California, State Hospital hatcher acted confused, disconnected from reality and told doctors that he heard voices. He described vivid delusions, and he attempted suicide several times. Hatcher symptoms confounded the hospital doctors and staff. In the next year he received several diagnoses, including passive, aggressive personality, sexual deviancy and pedophilia. The hospital staff however believed that Hatcher was faking everything in order to stay out of prison. It's a practice known as Malinga ring determination that is not made lightly Malinga `ring has several careful criteria for diagnosis according to a two thousand five article in current psychology. Doctors. Philip J. Resnick and James. Knoll wrote that a key to identifying Malinga. Is If a patient describes having rare or improbable symptoms, hatches, description of his rare symptoms seemed to fit the criteria for lingering, but his suicide attempts were taken seriously by staff for two years. Doctors at California State Hospital examined Hatcher. When the forty one year olds finally began on May twenty, fourth nineteen, seventy-one hatcher pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity, even though he had previously been deemed competent to stand trial, he was sent for more psychological evaluations at another hospital during the evaluation on May Twenty Seventh Nineteen seventy-one Hatcher gave his name as Albert price and recounted of falsified history of his life. This doctor determined that Hatcher was unfit to stand trial. Hatcher was placed in the hospital full-time, but it only took a few days for his impulses to resurface on June second nineteen, one forty one year, old hatcher escaped, he stole a car and traveled ninety miles northwest to collapse California a week later, police caught and arrested hatcher on charges of auto theft, but this time hatcher went by the alias. Richard Lee Grady and the police took his word for it. They didn't know he was Charles Ray Hatcher. His scheme.
"hatcher" Discussed on Serial Killers
"Hastily stole one of the trucks. Hatcher committed petty crimes like car theft. Theft for material gain. He likely wanted to sell the stolen truck, but he didn't get that far. The Iowa Missouri Walnut. Company reported the theft to the police. Hatcher brought the truck back the next day while he was still intoxicated and admitted what he did. It isn't clear if you felt guilty about what he'd done or if he merely wanted to avoid punishment, either way that trucking company fired hatcher and press charges, he was convicted of auto theft and received a suspended sentence of two years. He didn't have to serve time in jail as long as he stayed out of trouble. If he was convicted of another crime during that period, he'd have to serve two years in jail. But he didn't learn much from the lenient sentence at nineteen. Hatcher was hired to wash dishes and do other odd jobs at the Saint Francis. Hotel in Saint. Joseph he came into contact with many out of town visitors and their fancy cars in the winter of Nineteen Forty Eight, Hatcher noticed 1937 Buick parked right by the hotel. The full size cars were famous at the time for their long elegant front hood. It was a classic car that he could get a lot of money for upon resale. He slipped behind the wheel, got the car to start and drove off, but a fancy car like that stuck out in the small. Missouri town Hatcher was quickly caught by police. He received a second conviction for automobile theft, and was ordered to serve out his two year jail sentence at the Missouri State Penitentiary in Jefferson City. However, Hatcher was released early in June nineteen, forty-nine, serving less than three fourths of his sentence. The exact reasons for hatches early release are unknown, but overcrowding in the jail may have been a factor Missouri state penitentiary, which was nicknamed. Nicknamed the walls was one of the largest prisons in the country at the time and housed over five thousand inmates. Jamie Pamela Rasmussen's book. Missouri State Penitentiary One hundred seventy years inside the walls detail that the jail cells held up to six inmates at a time for a non violent offender like hatcher. He may have benefited from the lack of space. How'd you spent the next ten years in and out of prison? He was convicted of several more petty crimes like forgery and auto theft. He even tried to escape a few times, but was always reincarcerated. By the time he was released at age twenty nine in March, Nineteen fifty-nine hatcher showed that he hadn't reformed during his time in prison at all. He escalated his crimes from petty crimes to violence. Hatcher hastily stole another truck. He drove around the city on June twenty-sixth Nineteen fifty nine, and he noticed sixteen year old Stephen Pelham newspapers on the street hatcher swerved pull over the truck and asked the boy wanted to ride, he said no, then hatcher got out and stood still on a sidewalk as the crowds of people pass. Pass my him hatcher was frozen, watching the boy during a quiet moment on the street, he approached Pelham Hatcher, held up a sharp butcher knife, and in a low stern vice. He ordered Pelham to come with him. Tell him took one look at the knife, backed away and ran off. He yelled for help at your rush back to the truck and drove off later. Pelham reported the incident to the police hatcher attempted to flee the city, but police recognized the stolen truck and pulled him over. He was arrested yet again. This incident was hatches I known violent crime. His impulses were likely emboldened by the fact that he was set free several times after being convicted of multiple car, thefts and frauds. Inside the Criminal Mind Author Dr. Stanton MD Salmon said that. Criminals who have committed many crimes develop a feeling of invulnerability. They take bigger risks and commit more serious offenses. This time hatcher faced a more serious charge on November. Twentieth Nineteen, Fifty Nine thirty year, old hatcher was convicted of attempted abduction and auto theft. He received a five year prison sentence at the Missouri State Penitentiary, but hatcher entered Missouri state penitentiary feeling like notorious criminal survived the walls many times before he boasted to his fellow inmates that he was the most notorious criminal since Jesse James, and soon he'd have his own larger than life reputation. Coming up. Hatcher takes the lives of his first victims. Hbo's New Documentary Series I'll be gone dark honors the late author Michelle McNamara's investigative work into the serial Predator. She dubbed the Golden State Killer based on the book of the same name the six part series. We've survivor accounts, rare archival footage and Michelle's own writing to unpack the decades-long search for the serial rapist and murderer, who shattered the illusion of safe suburban life in California in the seventies and eighties. Directed by Academy Award nominated and Emmy, winning director Liz Garbis each episode chronicles the unrelenting path of mysterious killer and the fierce determination of one woman to bring the case to light. All the gone in the Dark Premiere, Sunday June twenty eighth at ten pm on HBO and Stream It on HBO. Max and follow HBO's I'll be gone in the dark companion pop. On spotify for in depth conversations after every episode. Listeners to commemorate our fourth anniversary park cast and the team behind unsolved murders are taking a closer. Look at what it takes to catch a killer. It's a captivating new show that you can only find on spotify, and it's called solved murders. True crime mysteries join my good friends, Carter and Wendy as well as on Samba cast voice actors, as they explore the days months, and even years leading up to a killer being caught. Every, Wednesday, you'll wade through the details of a heinous crime track the ups and downs of the investigation and ultimately witness the closure of a seemingly. Face. Each episode of solved murders place out like a classic murder mystery where the final reveal is nearly a shocking as the murder itself from the butcher plainfield Ed Geene to America's first serial killer, h. h, Holmes these accounts are all real, all riveting and only available on spotify. Not Every story has a happy ending, but at least they haven't. Ending follows solved murders, true crime mysteries free and only on spotify. Now back to the story. Charles Ray Hatcher spent most of his early adulthood, establishing a reputation as a petty criminal police caught him stealing cars, using a forged check and attempting to abduct a teenage boy. He served a decade of. Jail time and hastily tried to break out of prison several times in November of nineteen, fifty nine thirty year old hatcher walked back into Missouri State Penitentiary Bragging about his crimes, he'd initially acted purely on impulse driven by monetary gain when he saw an opportunity to make a quick buck, he took it, but now hatcher wanted to be known as a notorious criminal, the Jesse James of Missouri and soon he'd take his first life. Early in the morning on July second, nine, hundred sixty.
"hatcher" Discussed on Serial Killers
"Due to the graphic nature of this killer's crimes, listener discretion is advised. This episode includes discussions of murder, child, sexual assault and violence that some people may find offensive. We advise extreme caution for children under thirteen. On a warm summer day in June, nineteen, eighty-one, fifty one year, old child Ray hatcher down his fourth beer. He threw the finish bottle against Iraq on the Mississippi. River bank shattering. His companion thirty four year old James L. Churchill laughed as hatcher stumbled around looking for another drink, Churchill warned him against having more, but hatcher told him to mind his own business. Churchill shrugged and took another swig of his beer hatcher finally located another bottle. He tried to open it on a nearby tree, but fell over in his attempt. Churchill cackled again. Hatcher glared at him, feeling his body tense, his anger rising, he revealed his knife Churchill was too drunk to notice hatcher pressed the blade of the knife against the bottle cap, popping it off, he took a Swig of the beer and stared at the blade without even a second thought Hatchard drove it into the center of Churchill's chest in an explosion of rage Hatcher stabbed Churchill nearly a dozen times. He was completely overwhelmed by the urge to kill. It was he'd spent his entire life trying to escape. Hi, I'm Greg Poulsen. This is serial. Killers cast original every episode we dive into the minds and madness of serial killers. Today we're taking a deep dive into Charles Ray Hatcher who killed four people, but confessed to murdering sixteen I'm here with my co host Vanessa Richardson Hi everyone. You can find episodes of serial killers, and all other podcast originals for free on spotify, or wherever you listen to podcasts to stream serial killers for free. Free on spotify just open the APP and type serial killers in the search bar. It's been confirmed that Charles. Ray Hatcher murdered at least four people, but he claims to have killed as many as sixteen in Missouri California and Illinois Between Nineteen Sixty, one to nineteen, eighty, two in today's one part episode we'll dive into how hatcher went from committing petty crimes like burglary and car theft to abducting young children and murdering his victims. We've got all that and more after this. HBO'S I'll be gone in. The dark is a new documentary series based on the late author Michelle, McNamara's investigation of the Golden State killer directed by Emmy winning director Liz Garbis it weaves Michelle's writing with survivor accounts and rare archival footage to explore the twisted case. All be gone in the dark premiere Sunday, June, twenty eighth at ten pm on HBO, and Stream It on Hbo Max and Follow Hbo's. I'll be gone in the dark companion podcast on spotify for in depth conversations after every episode. On a Windy Spring Day in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, five six year old. Charles Ray Hatcher. And poff trying to catch up with his three older brothers on their rural street in Mound City Missouri Hatcher joined eleven year, old Jesse, junior, nine year, old Floyd and seven year old Arthur as they huddled in front of an old Ford model, T car. Arthur showed off his discovery copper wire. It was the final element they needed for their homemade kite. Arthur fashioned the wire into the frame, Jesse. Junior founded discarded newspaper to form the sale. Floyd gathered some string and tied it on to make the line and Spool. The yeldan argued about who got to fly the KITE I arthur suggested they go and order the oldest to youngest hatcher. The youngest brother begrudgingly agreed. Hatcher watched with Glee as Jesse Junior and Floyd each maneuver the kite gliding in the wind. When it was Arthur's turn, he had a few close calls flying too close to a nearby tree, pulling the kite back at the last second hatcher, yelled and wine to Arthur to let him have his turn finely, Arthur relented and offered the line and spoil to Hatcher, but as hatcher reached out for it, the kite flew into a high voltage power line, a large electric current ram through the copper wire took Arthur. Hatcher watched his brother die, instantly. The trauma deeply affected hatcher. He started lashing out at school when he was bullied. He retaliated by beating up his classmates. Vanessa is going to take over on the psychology here and throughout the episode, please note Vanessa is not a licensed psychologist or psychiatrist, but she has done a lot of research this show. Thanks, Greg according to the National Child Traumatic Stress Network, children who experienced the death of a sibling, may have intense reactions known as childhood traumatic grief. The symptoms are associated with post traumatic stress disorder and include engaging in risky behavior, experiencing an hour and billy and having problems at school, not long after Arthur's death hatches. Fractured even further, his father Joseph senior moved out and his parents divorced by the time he was sixteen hatches, mother had remarried, and the family moved to nearby Saint Joseph Missouri. He tried to make the most of the fresh start, but as bad behavior in school continued at eighteen years old, he dropped out and started working in nineteen, forty seven. He became a truck driver for the Iowa Missouri. Walnut Company as author Terry Gainey describes in his book, innocent blood, a true story of obsession and serial murder hatcher hauled logs for two weeks without incident, but on October ninth nineteen, forty seven, he got drunk and.
How a Top NLP Startup is Growing, with Caitlyn Brooksby, Executive Director of PR/Communications at Canary Speech
"Is the executive director of PR and communications at Canary Speech Walking Caitlin. Thanks for being here for having so Canary. Speech was named one of the most promising. Nlp STARTUPS TWO THOUSAND. Nineteen and the company describes itself as being at the intersection of healthcare and technology. Can you tell us a little bit more about what Canary Speech does? And why it is seen as one of the most promising and I'LL BE STARTUPS. Not a great question. You know what I think about. That really takes me back to origin story right. How do we start so five years ago? Our founders Jess Adams in Henry Call. They had been friends for over nearly three decades. Honestly and you know they had lived their careers and they got together and what they wanted to do was set auguste standard in a speech and language industry. They were poised to do it right both. Jeff and Henry. They have a clear the experience in Ashley had the excitement to do it and it really well doctors one question and why light you mentioned because normally talk about speech language industry it really can get techy if you don't really deep which is exciting that fun but what we started with nearest started with was this is how is was humans understand the raw motion in the words that someone speaks. You know when you're talking to your sister or your best friends and you ask how their duty say no good but not you know. There's something different right it's off. And how can we do that as humans? And how you use and what we've done is use machine guided machine learning and to really understand identify conditions. So that really is us so now. Today were six. Hatton's later boss. Us An international. And we've just taken this to a whole new level of redefining speaking language in the healthcare industry and so we talk about healthcare in No the intersection there. That that's really what we're setting out to utilize each language in the healthcare industry and bringing it just that step further so about you know. That's exciting because it does take voice to another level like you said you're not only hearing the words but your understanding you know they should behind what's being said and especially in the healthcare space. That's really important. How are you able to do that? I mean if you can talk about that a little bit. Is there a lot of testing research? They're able to kind us to understand the emotions. Someone's voice yes so really I like to Don frears and so what we've done is we've identified two thousand four hundred fifty eight biomarkers in speech. Okay what is a biomarker? What we're talking about here is like tonal. Quality these aspects of speech but mo up. It's what our body creates. And so we're gonNA find these biomarkers and then we developed bottles that are Z. Specific so they're not person's right cake a rich history of somebody's entire healthcare data and compare it but really what we're duty is a disease that he used mass in really scaled and just be utilized healthcare industry and then he used these models as our speech data so we started out here siege. Five years ago we really were focused on farm street. We were in FDA. Hire me cynical. Trials to this is very controlled environment right and we did this. Because we wanted to be able to cruise our technology and energy to get s right wide able to really tune in for router market or the playstation of it and so we really spent a solid three years of just focusing on these controlled. Studies REALLY AMAZING COPIES. Who wanted to get their to market or just simply to help with a civic disease and so that was really exciting to be a part of that and then we really moved into studies where we from the one hundred group right that were testing to really like in the thousand. Just last month we were able to reach a project that had heard ten thousand over dissipate and that was just exciting me. Mary siege his coming to blow background. Like how is this talk about area of science but what we realized early on was that we need full sets to go into a steadier going for project so what we do is hatcher tissue speech on a person's smart device so we use iphones IPADS android. We use these devices to captures fees. We also talk about the intersection of healthcare technology. What's really exciting is. We decided again early. On though he needed to create that bridge. What we were doing in the healthcare street was connected to what we were going to rate so reduce we include the gold standard Or are the panels which used to go to your doctor if you're dealing with stress I e Rd typically piece of paper that you're asked to allow the pen and paper and rate yourself on Howard layer urge years weeks ago and that's what your position uses to solve. You treats the symptoms that you're dealing with when you work with your physician that you say you could just read their seconds of across cheer South Kearns for the doctors I and made from that based on her stress near Zion Unions. And now we're there which brothels really exciting as a company you've made strides that that's a society scalable. That's Donbass it and resilient school that your physician to news you can use these tests. Don't have to be administrated within the hospital space or in the administrative is like family real and that's a place where is comfortable and you think about what's gone on over the last three or by months with coded ninety it really brings tall houses centerstage in funny. I was seven or eight years ago. I was on one of the committees to bring telehealth mount healthcare in your mouth. Nearly ten years ago I started my career there and is now. I'm embarrassed to say but I used to work for the very first time three months ago. I got a cold sore. I mean I knew it wasn't over ninety but I knew I needed some kind of policy packer. Someone is able to use tell homey bonus. I think that's really going to become the nor so. Yeah that's simple bit of our coaching kind of how I see it. How we see ED signing into healthcare. I agree. I mean we've definitely been using. How much more than we have over time and like I said I love that you all are kind of focusing on this emotional piece. You had mentioned earlier that your company also has multiple patents. Can you share with us? What they are. And why was it important for the company to have patents and do you think that something other voice technology companies should be doing for sure so that we pride ourselves? Moore is coming non-negotiable or Henry Projects. They knew that they wanted language. And in order to do that we had to prove that our technology was novel. And it's really exciting. Because just two weeks ago he had are six patents in the EU and so total right so acid time is for the EU. We were awarded one hundred of our planes which is now is not Donald Law. We were in a meeting with one of our clients. Actually find that I met last lie. Voice show guys and they astor pat they. So what do you think about these pens and looked around set rock-solid on that was exciting? I was excited be in for CEO. So I'll break down. Three strategic areas are Hatton's first one is that selection of the twenty four hundred biomarkers show and that had is called is slipping speech germs for building models for detecting medical conditions. So that patent is discharge behind. It is how we go about these biomarkers and using them within our guy and then the second is the. Pat Huddle is medical assessment based on voice. So there's really strategies around this particular the versus we use these selected biographers to identify. Disease are hunger stations. Each right. We're not to read this verbatim Hans. That's awkward not natural right. We're saying hey is our technology on conversational speech. Something that you and I are right now. And then. The third kind of strategy area is use of this artificial speech on vices in zone patented utilize the techniques together on smart devices. And what would that be your watch or your phone right? In an dots really were strategies are
Rui beats Donovan Mitchell to advance to Round 2 of the NBA Players 2K Tourney
"Fork well really had two marriages had himself a night both in real life and virtually real life for a week the thirteenth seed in the NBA two K. players tournament beat for C. Donovan Mitchell seventy four seventy one Hatcher Moore as Lakers had a strong finish against Mitchell's nets in a back and forth affair to pull off the third big upset of the opening round of this tournament sixteen seed Derrick Jones junior stunned top seed Kevin Durant Friday nights and fourteen seed Patrick Beverley B. three C. to sign white side Rui advances to the quarterfinals on Tuesday meanwhile virtual road we had twenty points in the wizards sixty seven fifty one victory over the pace hers in a simulation of the game that would have been played tonight in
Former Gary Mayor Richard Hatcher Dies; One Of First African American Mayors Of Big U.S. City
"One of the first black mayors of a major US city has died correspondent Pat Piper on the life of former Gary Indiana mayor Richard Hatcher he was first elected to Indiana's second largest city in nineteen sixty seven members the same your Carl Stokes another black Democrat was elected mayor of Cleveland Hatcher faced opposition to the Lake County democratic machine in that first run for office but he won the primary and while campaigning for the general election the machine backed his Republican opponent had her serve five terms and became a national spokesman for civil rights in American cities Richard Hatcher was eighty
"hatcher" Discussed on Ologies
"Tariffs and I'm asks an early birds and night owls vo talks and and light pollution. Forgo Tuck yourself in and let's Wade together into the comfortable with krono biologist Catherine Hatcher And we've put you in a tiny booth across the country. Yeah and it's Midwest summer which means it's potus bulls outside. Sorry it's alright. Hi it builds character bree brains brains brains and so now you are a neuro science student correct yes are you getting your PhD in neuroscience. Yes I am hopeful that happen. Oh Jeez so. I was one of those those kids in college. Who thought I wanted to go to medical school? And I joined this lab that they were studying the impacts of different compounds on on Circadian Rhythms and looking at very basic science questions and so I joined this lab and I just wanted to do it to boost my resume and and I got about halfway through that semester and I was like screw medical school. I don't like people and I realized how much I I really enjoyed scientific research. Well the world did not agree with me and I didn't get into graduate school when I first applied I I'd he's like six schools and nobody accepted me In the happens and so I went and taught high school actually for a couple of of years and then decided to go back to school to get my masters so I did a master's in neurobiology and during that time I applied to PhD programs again. Dan and got in two out of the four. I applied nice and one of them was one that I had applied to. Originally I was like you guys didn't accept me the first time time. I'm the same person but I knew that I wanted. This was actually my top programme. So I'm at the University of Illinois. Down in Urbana champaign pain which is basically just a bunch of cornfields and soybean fields to Catherine's worked on various neurobiology projects while there but her PhD dissertation. The by is studying this class of compounds found in plastics and polyvinyl chlorides and a makeup and fragrances to see how exposure to them affects affects sleep quality and depression in women who are starting to go through the menopause or like myself whose ovaries quit early randomly so these compounds are called called phthalates and that word starts with a P. T. H. and phthalates appear to be just potentially terrible for your body and your endocrine system but they are awesome for game of scrabble. When you just have so many ages going back you couldn't have always been interested in neuroscience has a tie because you can't really poke brains as we one? When did you get interested in science? So I'll be one hundred percent honest like the worst. One of the worst is people for this story because I hated science for a very long time. This is Greg. Yeah I guess it's interesting but I I've always been fascinated by animals have always loved animals and I should have realized. I think my sophomore year of high school and my school district. We took biology. And so I remember taking biology and doing dissections and stuff and we got to dissect fetal pigs pigs in his house but whatever so it was myself into other people in a group dissecting this fetal pig and then the teacher was like if you get get the brain out in like good quality than you get bonus points so there I like challenge accepted and then I just l the the two guys that were in my group. They're like no not touching that I was like fine. It's GonNa be me so then it was me doing it but then I I I thought at the time time are by the way I did get the brain out and it was beautiful and my teacher was impressed. do it. Did you have to crack it like a coconut yes. There's like an art to cracking skulls. Are you ready for Katherine Hatcher get ready for Katherine Hasher. So you got this pig brain out. Yes I so I got this big brain. That's like my first remembrance of like anything related to brain that fascinated me but it was more from a curiosity city mechanical standpoint but I was also one of those hits that was super fascinated by like weird medical mysteries and stuff so I had this interest in in medicine and physiology and in this curiosity about it but I thought that I didn't think that science was anything beyond medicine. Listen like I didn't understand what science was my parents. Unlike my dad's a lawyer. My Mom art teacher. They have no idea like anything about science. So Catherine loved in writing and being. Creative partook an Undergrad class in how muscles work and thoughtless shits cool. I'll just go to medical school which turned into a study Biochemistry Street which turned into wait. I love psychology and human behavior too. So maybe neurosciences like all of that. Yeah I thought the questions were fascinating. I have some people in my family who have Alcohol addiction and so this concept of like how does alcohol affect the brain has been something. That's been really interesting to me just as for for more personal standpoint and so I was kind of trying to slowly pursue those questions and then real like it. Was this realization that Oh science can be a career. You don't just have to be a medical doctor or a veterinarian or a pharmacist or something to be in science you you can do things so time as always is taken so let's get to the nitty gritty of Colonel Biology. What is a circadian rhythm? How do you describe got to someone? So my favorite way to describe circadian rhythms is that they are They are behaviors or biological processes that exhibits but some sort of twenty four hour pattern. Which means we see the same approximate peak and profit in that pattern every single day so so some examples of what these would be? I think the common people think of asleep and wake activity. Because that's obviously the most interesting to us just immediately lately we quote unquote sleep at the same time every day and quote unquote get up at the same time every day. Humans are weird because we can be conscious and make choices about when we get up. Go to sleep but generally most species they go get up and go to bed at around the same time every day. He sat it just because that's when night falls and they're kind of more vulnerable Vu. Yeah so there's some thought that you know your circadian rhythm at least with a lot of wild species or wild animals is going to depend on whether or not you're a Predator or prey and what you are hunting. What food is of interest to you so an owl is going to be awake at night because at hunts mice which are also up at night for the most part most of them and so so the of course be nocturnal? Because that's when it's food is available on humans you know I think we have not adapted to be functional at night. Most of were kind of weird we've evolved to be Able to make the choice of when we want to get up or go to bed But for the most part our food we were able to hunt during the day or you know at the late parts of the day or now are you just take the YELP APP and you just toggle open now. What are my options here? Seven eleven fine. What's on Uber? Eats today Eh whose delivery fee is the cheapest right now. I know I wonder if that means that people say in New York where they have more open late options tend to have a different sleep cycle then people and say Sedona which I visited and their late night eating options are shed shit. I ate fruit salad from circe after a wedding stocked. SEDONA on blast. Did you get married in Sedona. Have a late night food option at at your wedding. Oh God yes oh my God starving. y'All I drove around don't Arizona at ten PM. Nothing was open I. I went back to my hotel. I had to eat the inside of a soggy tuna wrap with a spark in a cocktail gown. It was beautiful wedding though. They're still married. I still like them. Also a circadian rhythm is something internally driven but diurnal rhythms are just regarding the day or night cycle so an outside factor like light eight or temperature that affects your internal circadian rhythms. That's called a Zygote Gaber which sounds like an Austrian word for like a Wool Bonnet. EARN ANTELOPE ANTELOPE SADDLE. But yes okay but do you think that our environment even in the city versus a rural area changes the way that we sleep absolutely really I think I I. There's probably some evidence in some research done looking at the differences between rural role and urban populations. But I think there's kind of two major drivers one of them being light and then one of them being food availability mud. I think I think probably the biggest difference especially with humans is going to be the difference between light exposure while there might be some light out in the country tree. It's not gonNA be as intense in bright as you know in the city where it's everywhere you can't get away from it okay. So I've ventured into the Wilderness of research and I stumbled onto one twenty. Fourteen Portuguese studied titled Differences in Circadian Patterns Between Rural and urban urban populations an epidemiological study in the countryside. So after analyzing sleep questionnaires of a few thousand people these Portuguese scientists found that compared with the urban population the rural population had earlier sleep patterns notably were all folks also tend to have less what scientists call social jet lag. which which is when you sleep in later on your days off and then you feel wrecked on Monday morning? But they did find higher light exposure in the rural population a higher prevalence of of psychiatric disorders in the rural population but fewer metabolic diseases. There was also a Bengali. Study and their sleep. Questionnaires revealed that urban adult populations had crappier sleep than the rural and the ladies slept the worst so here we are thinking that the youth with their gaming devices in meam screens Greens and late night. Shenanigans have crappy asleep but really we've got a World Zombie MOMS and woozy women. Hormones to blame who knows now worse city in the US for light pollution. I looked into it and according to a study done this year by the Website Sleep Chunky. Washington DC is the most light polluted sound pollution. You're you're wandering. Look no further than my home Los Angeles which was rated the least peaceful place to live in America. I'm no data scientists but is it any. You wonder that L. A. also ranks and I looked this up the highest in the number of groupon sold for Botox. Let's just stay up all night tossing and turning learning and then easy peasy inject botulism in our faces to look rested. What could go wrong? There might be more of an inclination. Or maybe people who are night owls or more attracted to city life. Because there's no. Yeah that's a good point. Correlation narcos Asian and. So why do we need circadian rhythm so do they does regularity make us healthier So I'll answer first questions. And so why do we need circadian rhythms. We know that our bodies have evolved. All species have evolved with this twenty four hour pattern of light and dark and circadian rhythms are more so related to the twenty four hour day. Think of this twenty four hour pattern of Son Sunrise and sunset And so we've evolved to these conditions so really we think that it's a way to optimize our biology and our behavior so that we can be the most successful in fitness and the most successful in in terms of you've our reproductive ability in terms of our survival but the biggest thing is that we know that there's some sort of indirect indirect or direct connection between Circadian Disruption and help What kinds of say negative effects happen in your circadian rhythm is screwed up? How am I going to die? So there's thought there's increased risk of cancers and yeah I'm mainly interested in like reproduction and reproductive capacity so I know that there is some changes in fertility there's changes in re increase risk of the reproductive cancers there's increased risk of metabolic disorders like type two diabetes. There's increased risk of obesity. But whether or not that's a bad thing we're not one hundred percent sure There's increased risk of stroke and heart attack. So I've even seen a things as crazy easy as if we disrupt in these animals. A lot of these are in animal models but when we disrupt circadian rhythms before an animal gets pregnant. The offspring has immunological deficiencies. Oh my God. So Oh my God yes. Why is this happening? What types of Protein Messengers? What is do you have any idea from a structural structural chemical standpoint? Why this is so? There's this this idea of internal synchrony among our different Frank Clark's so we like to say clocks in the field of course because we're talking about time it's about time it's thought that each like there's one part of your brain that's considered the quote unquote master clock nowadays called the Super Super Cosmetic nucleus..
Derby d'Italia Preview
"Hello welcome to the show. The Italian peninsula is pulsating at the prospect of the the Italian. I described the anticipation level. Here is above average shackling shocks. The only major daily Steve Nickel Craig Burley Guide Makoni is with US too. He is certainly quaking at the prospect of you venter's against Inter. We can see they are the top two teams in in Syria. After six games into perfect with six wins out of six events is just the two points behind them. The automakers actually actually make it into slight favorites to win this at home. You've into sit close to two to one for the win just over two to one on the draw gap. Let's start with you. It's always a massive game but many are calling this the biggest WTI Italia in close to a decade why simply because it's really the first time in close to a decade that that interacts legitimate contenders they've won every game name thus far in they're coming off a Champions League week where they went to the camp now in Barcelona and for more than an hour they play really really well and then perhaps had a dip at the end and so all these factors together coupled with all the all the subjects here obviously you've got doggone thing and Bep in Mata going back to take on to take on new Venice. You've got you know geico go dean against skips. Ronaldo renewing old rivalries there. You've got show many things going on on the side as well. I think there is a sense that the people are ready after so many years of vendors dominance for for somebody to go and deliver the title and it would be quite a story if it were who does it contain against Syria sorry of course gap the battle of the recently deposed Chelsea coaching say. Let's let's get to the teams that you expect to see out there. GAP STARTS OUT WITH INTER-WAR. What is it starting eleven and we look at blue collar. Who Missing Out in mid week? He's should be fit again so he's up front. There's no Alexis Sanchez who suspended of course foolish suspended I might add highly would've started anyway Dombrowski of coming in on the right wing Mozart elite for beyond that it's really interest- best eleven recenter backs and really explosive midfield led by Stefan with and Brockovich rough and what about event is Gab. Renaldo is starting to click yeah some debate about whether it's developed Renaldo whether it's GonNa be Wayne and who Seattle upfront some debate over the formation I should do. There's a lot more than certainty here which weird when you think society team we know that his best eleven we'll have douglas on the wing and that that four three three with church turns before for two off the ball but there is no douglas costs are so the thinking is we're going to see somebody in the whole it could be Aaron Ramsey. We will the Aaron Ramsey it could be. There's also the option of been lining up as sort of the third man in that three prong attack in midfield. Probably what what right now you would say three and ambulatory continued to write back in part because the show and then levels out in part because he's done a pretty decent job there and obviously community but we know that he's not gonna be back until the new year so it's partnering Pucci Delicious Delicious Prospect. Isn't it great big one for Ramsey's relatively house played the GOP said they'd give teams a bit more hard to gauge because Sarah has changed around and they have a big squad but as another market down for inter who started this season fantastic well okay had a big challenge in mid week which the the Ba- lost whoo certainly won't disgraced and the debt of CIANCI's against the US side who haven't quite had the straps yet. I think gobs mentioned this before. I think one of the big things enter is not just the fact that they've got. Some new faces in the playing field is the fact that Antonio Conte has given the funds hope as well and you know. Here's is a guy that goes to ut lingering around seventh previous even towns around it goes to Chelsea has a has a bad star tones it round that season they went new league and to get off the six games in the League of Women Star. I think giving everybody a and rightly so I'll look forward to but the two biggies is tested all coming within four or five days and then you know got good gauge of where enter our by by Sunday night I coming off that loss against since Barcelona as well I I'm interested to see coney goes both because of the Madrid in bothell on an yes they played well for no doubt shed but ultimately law is he going to try and set trying to save some energy because they they gave me or will he try and take advantage of the modern pop because it's five against four my opinion of safely we three you. You know sorry one which which we did. He go accompanied my mind up whether he goes on the front foot or whether it goes conservative. Yep You get the sense out there. Slow Start Conventis is starting to enjoy full now and Maurizio. Sorry starting to figure things out as you'd expect. This event is a still you've enters the daytime daytime defending champions for for a reason. I still think that this is you've enters. That hasn't hit full stride just yet. I feel they can go up a game or two and I act who is coming would be playing seemingly for the long term now. I don't think he's found his confidence either. Just yet alongside Baluchi intend to catch a new Venice. This is about as good a time. No parental yeah to get something out of it. I can key players Craig fee. Oh you who stands out on either side of the ball who the potential gain decide his sentence. He's playing Brnovich. Didn't the hard graft in the middle of the macaca could come back in the game. You know mind united we were critical as GONNA show up in a real big games. They don't come much bigger than this. He didn't play mid week so so he's he's. He's fresh off blocking the site so he'd be a big shot mentioned from you have a lane how does young Honduras partnership with Benicio Gab. I wonder mental block. Perhaps for into the get over here. They've only beaten you've inches one time in the last thirteen in Syria. I don't think so we look I mean have a whole lot of issues mental and otherwise have had over the last decade but you know I'm not a believer in those statistics. I don't see how it's relevant. What happened eight games ago ten games ago when it was different players? It was a different manager different manager on the on the you've aside as well of course obviously when you're when you ain't that it does feel as if you you're kind of always climbing a mountain. It's a very Sisyphean pursuit if you will but that's add any dog team especially in the first six months months what they're never lacking is mentality so. I don't think that's going to be an issue in issue for them at all. I think give this game this game. I don't think it's going to be won or lost by mind games or whatever this game is going to be won or lost either either tactically if one of these two teams and weirdly Qaddafi who's the one who's perhaps more likely to throw a curve ball and change things up rather than Cold Day. One there or it's going to be won by individuals because you've got some tremendous game changing individuals on the page from from merely Ghannage to China Rinaldo obviously to as as we heard from Craig the likes Consi Louder Martinez whose looked sharp and maybe lukaku offers a different type of challenge stevie could possibly be a game decided by which defense plays better the the defense has been spectacular. They've conceded feed. No there's only one mistakes in my head as could game could be decided by Rinaldo. Yeah I mean the truth is I'm listening in right now. This could be a good thing to play event. Remember l'ennemi vent is no last couple seasons regardless of the monitor players have we sat and watched little about how the moving the ball well decree logic get the feeling that was more event as it never played. GUETTA fought to get resolved. They always get when at my house most. There's one team and there's one. Guy Renaldo who comes up trump scored in both games at the San Sierra last season prediction timeshare. which way do you see this going? I in and to get the job done. You know I think we've seen enough from into suggests that and as I said on a standby this is as good time as any to to catch Venice. I think to get three points. Golden Lost Zero sorry at the wrong country park for that aw just particularly say come on it was nothing to do with. We talked about insurance. There's nothing to be by defendant grip pace in the bowl from massey the touch from Suarez just go finish one of those things it wasn't all over the place yes they had to defend but they were beaten by couple of Grit Gold folks and I think that gives them heartful game because the well I'm GonNa go for an intimate on win and another Markelle Dome for them in the League to who they're going to be a Hatcher Kuni. Event is don't lose. Don't lose so you're saying say saying juice. Hugh had junior bets into we've all event is always come up trumps. You County back against him in a big game blue gabby. You get you get the casting vote here. What's going to happen diplomatically. Sit on the fence here. See something I think into draw points for the first time in the season. I'm going to go with with a high scoring hiring draw to to something like that. Maybe even more I know you wouldn't normally think so. Look at city is a game. It's going to be tight but I think there are enough off individuals out there and you know this is still Saturday's. You've and I could see a game with practically different outcome but along the same lines of what we saw when they played Napoli so basically gobbled says you won't lose that'd be Eddie can place for the girls rose for a high scoring draw the rest of the Syria fixtures on Saturday and Sunday looking like this
Couple on rescuing CA boat fire survivors: “It’s just one of those things you can’t unsee”
"We also want to bring you up to date on that horrible story about the boat to caught fire off the coast of California and some of the people who were on that boat are still missing. this was three thirty in the morning the boat was near the Channel Islands it was a scuba diving expedition all of the passengers were as sleep below deck candy when this fire broke out and trapped them down below deck now such a sad situation and apparently they had no opportunity to get out it's hard to imagine I'm no expert on boats it's hard to imagine there wasn't a Hatcher something that allowed them a chance to get out now listen listen to this call the Coast Guard says the the the person calling was the captain of the ship you will not hear his voice on this you will only hear the Coast Guard emergency dispatcher but to you'll hear the dispatcher saying what do you mean they're locked inside below deck can can't get out what do you mean you didn't have any fire fighting equipment on board the ship. while that is stunning to hear that all of the crew members got off of the ship they got on a some kind of a little skipper something and went to a nearby ship that was anchored and were rescued the passengers were trapped below us so again just imagine this this boat and was there only one little door that provided to the entrance and it was it jammed who knows if we'll ever know why it was locked and then for the whole thing to been engulfed in flames I'm gonna suggest a fire extinguisher not gonna do a whole lot of good at that point if if the oxygen was the combustible agent here that just made this thing go up you know just in flames instantly a fire extinguisher to probably not going to whole Lotta good in a situation like that this is three thirty in the morning but it does when you hear that audio it makes you wonder why didn't somebody who's on the crew and they were all awake at that time they were up they were all on the deck yeah according to their version of the story. why didn't somebody try to unlock the door and that's you know did they Trier was that every man for himself and the crew and the captain I'm and didn't go down with the ship don't know about that part but did did they did they abandon their responsibilities to try to help those passengers and they just said I'm getting out of here surely Hanson was on board her both the grape escape it was moored several hundred feet away she was awakened by five men from this boat banging on her own vessels hole this group of the the crew escaped on a detainee and they told Mrs Hanson that a bad fire had broken out on their boat. and one man had a broken leg to the man to search the water near the boat but didn't locate any additional survivors the men were all distraught they said they had celebrated a birthday party for one of the ship's passengers on Sunday evening. and Mrs Hanson says you felt so helpless to see this in the black of the night it's three thirty in the morning now they're out on the water all she could see was flames that engulfed the entire boat now I want to be clear it's very much speculation Donna maybe those crew members tried to help the passengers in some way before the flames in the fire just prevented them from doing anything else other than than saving their own lives don't know if we'll ever know the true story there Coast Guard record show the conception was last inspected in February the ship was in full compliance with regulatory requirements that would imply there was fire extinguishers onboard someplace then if that yes that box that's according to captain Rochester with the U. S. Coast Guard vessel walls launched in nineteen eighty one it had box for forty six passengers all the passengers slept below deck according to the U. S. Coast Guard and there was only one way out boy and and so does that mean the cruise school quarters were above deck I guess and that's how they were able to to get often of just the passenger bunk beds down below Kelly I I I have not seen yet why all of the crew were up at three thirty and on the deck it it's just not spelled out so far in any of the reporting the federal government has sent a team from the national transportation safety board to investigate there is out there today investigators will review the safety history of the vessel and the company they will review the boat's design they will look at the fire fighting equipment that was on board and how the crew was trained. going to a spokesperson for the federal government national transportation safety board Kenny this could go down as one of the worst disasters in the in US history for this cut type of boating yeah for maritime like this and and this investigation it'll be a year mark before we hear what's really happened there I'll surely they're gonna try to understand the cause of the blaze to along with all the other they have to mention yes what what what started it why was it so big and spread so rapidly that the crew had to get off immediately and couldn't do anything to help save the
News in Brief 9 April 2019
"This is the news in brief from the United Nations. Sudan's authorities have an overarching responsibility to protect protesters you in High Commissioner for human rights, Michelle Basch, let said on Tuesday amid reports that seventy people have died in recent anti-government clashes the rights chief's comments follow concerns about the reported use of tear gas and live ammunition by security forces against demonstrators in protests that escalated from last December spokesperson for the high Commissioner's office, Ravina Chamdo sunny said that it had documented many killings since the situation deteriorated we have been in touch with the authorities. They have actually invited our office to visit as well. And we're in discussions with them about this. We are again calling on the government and security forces to ensure that the right to peaceful assembly is fully respected and the right to freedom of expression is respected, and that a genuine dialogue is undertaken to resolve this very complex situation with with very real. Economic and social grievances off the public imminent u n Libyan conference seeking to set up elections for the war-ravaged oil-rich country has been postponed because of ongoing clashes near the capital. The top United Nations official in the country said on Tuesday. Yes, and Selo may special Representative of the UN secretary general in Libya made the announcement after condemning Monday's attack by these self-styled, Libyan national army or against the capital civilian airport. The development follows concerns by you and human rights chief Michelle Basch, let that such attacks may amount to war crimes, including those by Ellena commander Kelly for half, Dr his UN human rights spokesperson, Ravina, Chamdo Sanni again after people are seeing that they bombed it because there was a military target. Now, even if this is a military target all visible precautions need to be taken to minimize the incidental loss of civilian lives to refrain from indiscriminate attacks. We have reports that the the weapons that were used are not the latest technology. That they may in effect have been indiscriminate. These spiraling violence comes after years of instability. That her followed the overthrow of president Moammar Gadhafi in two thousand eleven with forces from the internationally recognized and Tripoli based government of national accord now under assault from the LA based in the east, according to the World Health Organization or WHO medical facilities near Tripoli have reported that forty seven people have died and one hundred and eighty one have been wounded in the last three days and finally further. Details have emerged of an attack near two schools in the Yemeni capital sonner had the weekend which killed fourteen youngsters and critically injured sixteen. Others. Unicef spokesperson. Kristoff Billiere said that the blast shattered windows, unleashing a burst of shrapnel and broken glass into classrooms. The incident occurred near two schools, twelve almost lunchtimes students when class am not informative. There is a a military or near. Kind of potential target or potential military or official building near near the two schools. According to the UN children's fund official from us twenty fifteen to December twenty eighteen will then two thousand six hundred children have been killed in Yemen. The incident is the latest grisly development in fighting between supporters of Yemeni President apt Nabi Maso Howdy and Hussein opposition groups who control sonner scene of the latest attack. The UNICEF spokesperson was unable to provide further. Details about the exact nature of the strike. However, but said that it came in the context of other outrages on civilians, including one in Hatcher north of her data on the night of March in which twelve children died. Daniel Johnson UN news.
"hatcher" Discussed on TN Magic Moments
"I'm samantha jean gene now this year. I am traveling across the state asking people in the agricultural community one question why why do you farm. Why do you own forest land widen. You do the work that you do and agriculture today. I'm in nashville at the headquarters of the tennessee department of agriculture. My guest is a tenth generation farmer and was recently sworn in as the thirty thirty eighth commissioner of agriculture dr charlie hatcher. Thank you for joining me today. Thanks for having me yeah so you've had a whirlwind couple of days. 'cause you were just sworn n. Y. like a week and a half ago that's right. It's been crazy since then for people who maybe haven't heard your name before. Can you talk a little bit about your background in agriculture where you come from and and how you <hes> how you got into farming and doing what you're doing now well. I'm a veterinarian by trade. <hes> i was in private practice for over twenty years and primarily <hes> dairy. He practices and i live on a family farm. It's been in the family since eighteen thirty one and i'm the fourth generation to be on that property and <hes> the whole families in walton agriculture. We have a <hes> dairy business with kramer on the farm and also a farm store where we sell our our products products there and the veterinary clinic my daughter's a veterinarian as well and she she vanishes the the practice and my son charles is a <music> ag teacher and f._f._a. Visor paycheck school and also football coach but he will be assuming my <hes> place in the family businesses long as i'm. I'm in this role. I need to take dedicate my full efforts to this <hes> position. That's what i intend to do so. This is just some part time thing you walk the walk. You talk the talk everyday every day. When you come back home you're going back home to the farm. Yeah the agriculture's my life so i'm lucky in my instance i can live still live on the family farm in and commute to nashville and all parts of the state <hes> some commissioners don't have that <hes> bill dida and they have to move to nashville and get an apartment or something like that but <hes> i'm able. It's a little on the farm so it's it's a working farm there every day that i'm not traveling outside the state or overnight and it's it's i can't hardly get away from the <hes> <hes> the hustle and bustle of the farm and the and the smell of gallagher. I read an article that you did. When you were sworn in where you had talked about every day that you came home you would always go by and check the milk tanks. You still plan on at least just checking them because i have is this true that the kids make fun of me. They call call it checking the gauges so when when i'm home after a trip the first thing i do this check the temperature on all the coolers and the milk tanks and they make fun of me for that but i just wanna see just just kind of get the pulse of what we're the dairy farm is and make sure that <hes> the milks being cooled on ten on doing that same thing for my role as commissioner of agriculture and just this kind of make sure we always keep our pulse on things that are going on in agriculture make adjustments is we need to. You'll be checking the tank of the entire state state of agriculture. Will i've got a tremendous staff this already in place and they've got a lot of experience and i'm going to rely on them as well as all people in in <hes> agriculture to give us feedback so that we can do a better job when you were announced. They were going to become commissioner the her a lot of people. I think who are really happy happy to see you. Come up they've worked with. What was that experience like. What was that phone. Call like when you know they called you up and they said we we want to offer you the job of course i was honored and humbled and especially working for governor bill lee <hes> newham had been a friend of his for a while but <hes> <hes> it's such an honor to to work with him and for him especially with his huge support for agriculture. I'm he mentioned. All the speeches were on the same page his his priority is the same as mine so like i said i'm going around and i'm asking people the question why i think one of the biggest things i want to ask you. Is you know why. Why did you want to become a missionary of agriculture. What what it was the driving motivation behind that i think the motivation for me was to surf agriculture in served tennesseans. You know the people need to have a full understanding of where their food comes from <hes> where they're lumber comes from forestry the impact of of those commodities on their everyday lives and i think it was <hes> it's just a good opportunity opportunity for me to to serve our governor to serve agriculture in deserve tennesseans in that capacity. It's just a passion of mine my whole life yeah that's obvious obvious from the fact that farming is sometimes not a very easy thing to do and you've you've stayed in your obviously your family estate and it why continue to do it. Even if it's difficult what gets you up. When it's a bad day we'll be farmers and ranchers and foresters in general. That's they do it because they like doing it. I mean it's it's it's wonderful job supplying food for four tennesseans americans to eat a safe wholesome supply food food but you know i think the satisfaction you get from <hes> harvesting crop or or planning a seed and seeing things grow or watching trees grow is it's. There's a lot of satisfaction and in job well done and completed when that when that crop comes up yeah. I think there's something to be said for being able to see the you you know without being too cliche the fruits of your labor you know a lot of times people talk about you know having a job where they don't really feel like they've accomplished very much because you don't physically see it in and farming you get to see it agriculture's most noble profession. It's the most honest to acquire make living also oil and land in the animals is just nothing like it. It's kind of a humbling honest way to make a living so you came into office in one of the first things you did. Was you launched. You had five priorities during your term as commissioner. Can we talk a little bit about one of those. Five priorities sure what actually what i did. <hes> took <hes> governor lease priorities priorities matched them up with mine in the came out with a set of priorities which i wanted everybody in agriculture to know about so they know where we are were going so the first one in probably the most important in its top of the list for governor. Lee is a rural economic development following rural task force <hes> the plan trying to especially focus on distressed counties fifteen economically distressed counties we plan on through agan harassment at enterprise fun facilitation of working with other groups to call share and provide some grants in to further bolster ulster that long lasting tradition we have an egg announcement for sure and try to bring the community along and have true rural agricultural economic kind of like development in those counties now. This may sound like a silly question but why is having agribusiness in those rural counties so important will lot lot of these rural counties. There's not much population <hes> there's a lot of farmland that we wanna stay productive and it's important that every agribusiness that we can see the and continue and and grow and prosper in those communities is critical because it's a trickle down effect so if you have an egg business in in rural oh community you they buy farm supplies a bar <hes> they buy equipment <hes> they hire people so if if once you have one of those it's kind of a grass ass roots growing of that in health set <hes> community and if you can if you can grow it in such a manner that's permanent and sustainable. It's it's good for that. Rural community eighty rural communities grow. Everyone grows brought which some people think it's maybe the opposite way that you know the large cities prospered than it will come through but coletta times. It's actually backwards. Yeah we wanna keep as much <hes> land in tennessee green and productive and agricultural land as we possibly can at least that they mago will the other things that we're looking at. <hes> education is big for governor li. He talks about career technical education. That's a that's a big ball of wax to try trying to get your arms around. We're going to be working with four h. and f._i._f._a. The higher institutions universities and colleges alway down through the tech colleges and and <hes> work together. There's a lot of existing programs. <hes> there's an education plan and so i plan on working with the other commissioners education tourism in any of those that are relevant of to begin to flesh out and improve and continue in try to focus on that career technical indication component. What would you say are some technical jobs in agriculture that maybe are having a hard time being filled right now that we could really see some improvement on over the years governor lisa. The best is skilled tradesmen in all different sectors in all different industries. <hes> pipe fitters welders plumbers bombers those kind of people within agriculture. We don't have enough currently. We don't have enough trained meat cutters <hes> those it can process milk those that that are knowledgeable about ham processing we have real deficit and in some of those skilled professions and we plan on trying to prove that <hes> another one that is efficient asia and effective government that was that's a hold over from the hassle administration it was within customer focused government and i've told my people i want <hes> tennessee department bag employees to work as hard be productive as and be efficient as farmers and ranchers enforced reset we serve and that's easier said than done because they worked their tails tails off and so my expectations my staff willis wail and dan. We have two more one of them. It's extremely important to me. The and governor lee is said this as well is is farm preservation. We you know we're we're seeing a loss of family. Farms especially within my wheelhouse l. house are the dairy producers and dairy farms or we're losing those tragic rate but some way to try to retain family farms and and keep those productive and passes from generation to generation. We're looking at <hes> some mentorship programs further working with <hes> some farm legacy programs that are in place ace anything that we can do to try to retain those those family farms and then <hes> lastly on my list is something we call all healthy living which is really health and wellbeing farmers. There's a very high rate of suicide and parts of the country even higher the military in some parts of the country where or farmers or having issues and we're we're planning on continuing work with the suicide prevention hotline and and also we want to partner with breath and try to increase the amount of tennessee products in in in tennessee institutions like schools in prison in anything that we can.
"hatcher" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA
"He's a guy. That's proven. He can go up and get the deep ball in contested situations. They can run away from he can make you miss. He can make big plays downfield. That's an obvious. Damn sounds like a great acquisition sounds exciting to get a talent. Like that. After the regular season is already begun. Why is it guy like that available? What's the backstory where did they find him? Well, he was on their roster in camp, and they cut him in. Why did they cut him because he underperformed? This is the same Chuck Gruden on Brian or we can half ago. Quote, we expected more from him. He did not make the team because kion Hatcher came on some other players outperformed him end quote. Yeah. Whatever you probably misspoke about Bryant that happens. Let's check this quote out from before the start of the year. Quote, we try to keep the five or six best receivers. And that's what we did end quote. And then there was the time where Gruden said he was tired of Bryant absences and referred to him as quote a white tiger. Because you do not see him very often. Oh, and one more thing, quote kion outperformed hand. And for that reason, we're keeping kion Hatcher and quote so Gruden cuts Bryant and kion Hatcher was capped after a big performance in the final preseason game Gruden declared, quote, I probably would have been thrown out of the airplane. If we did not keep kion after that game. In quote, I read you all of those quotes so fast forward a week and a half and guess who's back, Brian and guess who was cut to make room for Bryant Hatcher, and guess who's fired up about Bryant and his ability the same guy who said he was disappointing rarely seen and totally outplayed by Hatcher. So unless there to Martavis Bryant and to kion hatches things shirt change. Fast in Oakland. Trading. Your hall of fame defense of stud losing by twenty in the opener taking a run at your quarterback trading. Bryant cutting Bryant keeping Hatcher cutting Hatcher signing, Brian. I mean things are not exactly going according to plan. In fact, I'm not even sure there is.
Enron fraud architect Jeff Skilling released from prison
"Updated news minute by minute NewsRadio seven eighty and one zero. Five point nine FM an Enron executive with ties to the Chicago area, is. One step closer to freedom former Enron CEO Jeffrey Skilling. Was sentenced to twenty four years in prison in twenty six for his role in the financial fraud scheme that led to the. Collapse of the energy trading firm. Skilling had been serving his. Sentence in, the federal prison camp in Birmingham Alabama he. Will be, transferred to a halfway house near Houston his sentence was later reduced to fourteen years. After he. Agreed to give forty million dollars of, his fortune to victims of Enron's
"hatcher" Discussed on Giant Bombcast
"Problem three movies ends with show in shadow and he's just like yeah and then but also they never get the funding together to make a fourth one fourth on him have been this big shadow the hedgehog thing of they just never get there because they've pivoted to billy hatcher movies instead yeah who would play billy who would play billy andy sandberg no be more bill yeah yes adult billy billy hatcher junior so maybe andy sandberg plays like the adult the road really elder rusher mr junior goes up into the attic and accidentally spills eg onto a game cube health how the fuck did i never what the whole the whole the whole i mean i'll grant you that like you're you probably have never sent thinking number of minutes that i have been thinking about billy hatcher in my life i had not played billy hatcher until relatively recently isn't it called like billion the giant yeah the most exposure i've ever had of that game but haiku wrote about it okay something like twelve years ago yeah i think that was based on watching someone else review it okay so you hadn't even played it no anyone stable billy after the giant i not i played you have i played it recently posts me it's bad billy hatcher michael sarah had who's the who's the boys did new michael sarah who's the micro sarah we could get i feel like billy hatcher without sarah right now you know there's that kid i don't know he's in movies okay grace yeah let's get him to love that god what was you guys talk i'll think of donald glover already minutes from now that's the one dom lover yeah the new kid sonic the hedgehog in theaters donald glover jamie fox are in billy hatcher i would watch that now.
"hatcher" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Heading off to belfast new york lorraine you're on the air how are you how are you doing fabulous how can we help you okay i'm i'm fifty seven years old and i'm retired teacher and i have a four zero three b with fidelity and i just recently opened up my portfolio and i was looking at some different funds because i've been thinking about switching some of my overseas funds and doing some research i discovered a fun that said it was splitting ten to one and it had an informational window i'm you know i'm i'm the on their page play opened that up and they listed all the funds that would be doing this ten to one split and they they had the dates and you know that that that figure about one of the funds listed hatcher fund is a fund in my portfolio and that's one of my good friends so i was thinking this is really you know this is a good thing for me so some of the overseas funds i have to that aren't as good a performance i thought i always thought should have them because you're supposed to be diversified but i've been thinking about switching so my question is with the ten to one split occurring in these other funds what your opinion is i'm getting rid of you know switching one of my overseas funds to one of these funds and i also was curious about the split i heard of individuals fact splitting but i've never heard of a mutual fund splitting less common about now it's less common for mutual funds to split but there's no economic implication for it and it should not affect your decision making four whether own or not own a given investment the reason why a mutual fund company might want to do that is because if a fun share price has gone up.
"hatcher" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"And then they're wearing more sweaters anyways this is not really about the peace it's about the headline which was they have sweater game so do you want to talk about camila cabello not really i know this is that i don't really wanna talk about her also don't want to talk about phone shaped like kapila bela kobe oh keeps like saying things aren't true that no one knew were true in the first place like she keeps being like i didn't like i'm not doing that or like i'm not doing this and it's like no one said you were doing those thing talking about camila cabello generally we'll like everyone's like oh camille like she was like people are saying that taylor swift told me to quit fifth harmony like shape didn't and it's like who said that i don't care this very obvious and like sort of savvy pr strategy where it's like we're just gonna make you respond to things that never it's the teri hatcher i'm renaming it the teri hatcher like it used to be streisand effect but it's now the terry hatcher broken homeless living in a van affect it's like temperature is not living in a van and did is not having by taylor swift army so i was reading all these articles because i was trying to think of a game because they're so basic and also who just broke up allesandra ambrosio just broke up with someone rate i was going to be a game about like comparing the two break then i noticed this really funny detail in the middle of the story about logic and wife jessica andrea's things you don't know logic rapper he is in that song one eight hundred two seven three eight two five.
"hatcher" Discussed on Mason & Ireland
"Was canley obviously sergio romano grant dayton chris hatcher luiz avalon alex wood and chickens strip russ brost replica their bullpen on the playoffs the only two pitchers that are in constant in the bullpen and were there in the post season were candidly and chicken strip who is used sparingly and and for good reason majeida converted from starter to reliever fields what's in the minor josh fields branded morrow was in the miners on opening day tony sin granola they traded for at the trade deadline tony watson they traded for that is the those are 5 guys four guys at weren't even on the big club and one guy who is a converted starter they they have put together this bullpen in a really interesting in organic way and all credit to can't tomato who just looks so call triple in this reward yet and we're going to be those are going to be huge weapons by the way so comfortable that i have think fit this may be his roll he'd extra here john he's john smoltz converted yeah could be or dennis eckersley those examples of like or your gun you aragonese be asserted the end and then they converted into reliever he really got a couple of minutes where we get a fasttrack i at least wanted to mention this story the thursday night nfl game which i'm assuming you've heard very little about known was spectacular for the the two best nfl games this season had been on thursday night rams forty nine years which was back and forth earlier in the year and then last night raiders chiefs in that game steve the martian lynch of the raiders dear car got thrown to the ground a fight broke out.
"hatcher" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"The three here as we get ready to take yanna friday through yankee baseball the exit a red sox this weekend weather permitting we'll see what happens mark intent and falls was up what are you doing with sabah so you're looking at them back for next here and accelerate at the biggest crowd their daughter actually out there who pitched up the from someone that what they're what they're capable all them that opener juara and then the necessary money in the offseason or there or pen third base position and yet hatcher who this this is a real competitive chaired next year i'll say i think so i know i will also but i'll say i think so i would have said because i wanted to know it's all in i thought they would i told you they are but i totally resigns us but us i thought they would but a people thought i was crazy that they wouldn't resigns us but as i thought they would i never thought there was a chance they wouldn't they did i think they will spend i think they understand that they have to spend on the guy who captured right i remember said i'm just talking about spending money for fulfilling needs that soil and but but i am saying that i mean if they don't know by now that got they've got it all know that crease you step but at gilbert platinum naoc these guys that are in traffic but i've also saying that third bay is a black hole.