20 Burst results for "Herald Tribune"

"herald tribune" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:35 min | 6 months ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Healthcare insurance company Health plan coverage provided by optimum choice ink or united health care of the Mid Atlantic Inc. News, traffic and weather. This is news radio F L A W X TV HD to Clearwater Tropical Storm ADA is about 90 miles north northwest of the western tip of Cuba, moving toward the southwest of nine. MPH expected to slow even further. Maximum sustained winds are near 50 MPH. Forecasters say some strengthening is possible but gradual weakening is expected to begin by late Wednesday. We have about three weeks left in the Atlantic hurricane season. Now that Pfizer says it's created a Corona virus vaccination When will it become available? Health care workers, long term care residents and first responders will get them first. Dr. Michael Tang, a neurologist at USF, tells news Channel eight why widespread distribution of the vaccine won't be available until late next year, the one issue here with the Pfizer bio tech vaccine It requires ultra low refrigeration, so it's not going to be that easy to distribute the cold storage requirements the vaccine needs may limit as to where you convey the shock. A newly elected Sarasota City commissioner has tested positive for the Corona virus. The Herald Tribune reports that District One commissioner Kyle Scott Batty tested positive for covert 19 shortly before he was sworn in its city hall on Friday. The 52 year old Batty attended the ceremony virtually from his office. Bad, he says he is experiencing a dry Often.

Kyle Scott Batty Pfizer Mid Atlantic Inc commissioner Cuba Sarasota Dr. Michael Tang USF The Herald Tribune
"herald tribune" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

04:57 min | 10 months ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Sometimes money can buy happiness. We'll have some tips on how you could be a happier person. Another innovation during the pandemic, virtual camps and virtual baby sitting and the benefits of voyeurism that story in about 20 minutes. Return to the classroom or not. That's the tough decision facing many teachers around the country as they weigh the benefits of salary versus the risks of covert 19 Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune, part of the USA Today Network has spoken with some of these teachers and joins us now. Ryan, who did you speak with? There's a bunch of teachers that air real worried about their basically trying figure out what they're going to do. So I talked to a number of teachers and Sarasota American County down here in Florida. Both counties have been so hot spots for the virus. And, AH, there's a lot of uncertainty among teachers at all levels, not just Elementary or middle school or high school, but kind of just all the way across the board. Can you give us a nous? A specific example of someone you spoke with? Yeah, I talked to Ah, couple of teachers that they're so high school. And they had been planning on a delayed opening and doing a lot of remote learning. And they were feeling okay about that. But to the teachers, I talked about both. Right near retirement. So they are about a year away from being able to receive their pension while they continue working, which the way the retirement system is here in Florida, really incentivizes You built up a lot of money in your very final years, so they are conflicted because they need the money for their retirement. But they don't wanna catch the virus Will their decision to come back be based on what classrooms look like? In a lot of ways. Yes, they are sort of chuckling to themselves. They hear administrators and politicians talking about how students can help. With, you know. Ah, mitigate against the spread of the virus by wearing masks on my clean and by following all these new rules and their high school teachers, and they know that You know their conflict, you know, battling with kids over using their cell phones and no vaping during class, Onda also, you know, making out in the hallway, so they're just kind of Shaking their heads as they hear. He's overly optimistic. Projections of how kids can help stop the stomach virus. We're speaking with Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Ryan. Are their provisions being made in Florida schools now for Plexi glass or small classes or every other day, all these things being considered Yeah, they had considered a lot of those. Basically, the flow of information is making a really difficult because districts across the state had been putting together plans for reopening. And a lot of those included hybrid model where kids are online at home, half the time in school half the time so they have smaller classes. Some district had planned delayed opening until after Labor Day. Just Wait and see. You know so they don't. They can kind of make a more educated decision. But the governor the Commission of Education through the governor issued an order that basically nullified all those preparations just this week. Same school's going to open on time, and he'd be open five days a week on DSO. That really throws a wrench into a lot of planning. So now the focus has shifted more towards Things are already going to do, But, um Aren't seen as aggressive and trying to stop the spread the virus things like, you know, mandatory masks and portable plexiglass. It'll partitions that kids have to carry around with them. And, um, different things like that. But the more drastic solutions are Seem to be not. You know, It's a developing situation, but it kind of seemed like a lot of those would not be allowed. That's Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. It's 21 minutes before the hour coming up some tips for achieving happiness. It may not be stomach issues. For me. It's intense gas or pain or diarrhoea, sometimes all at once, over and over. I spent years with the symptoms but could never figure it out. No matter what I did. They never went away. So I decided to break it down for my doctor and get really specific about my symptoms. We discovered that execrable pancreatic insufficiency or a p I may be the reason for my stomach issues. Epi eyes caused by My pancreas. It leads to diarrhea, gas, bloating, stomach pain, unexplained weight loss in oily stools. The symptoms just don't go away. But epi I.

Ryan MacKinnon Sarasota Herald Tribune Florida Sarasota American County Ah pancreatic insufficiency USA Today Network bloating Commission of Education
"herald tribune" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

Newsradio 600 KOGO

04:55 min | 10 months ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

"We'll have some tips on how you could be a happier person. Another innovation during the pandemic, virtual camps and virtual baby sitting and the benefits of voyeurism that story in about 20 minutes. Return to the classroom or not. That's the tough decision facing many teachers around the country as they weigh the benefits of salary versus the risks of covert 19. Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Part of the U. S. A. Today Network has spoken with some of these teachers and joins us now. Ryan, who did you speak with? There's a bunch of teachers that air real worried about their basically trying figure out what they're going to do. So I talked to a number of teachers in Sarasota and manic in county down here in Florida. Both counties have been hot spots for the virus. And, AH, there's a lot of uncertainty among teachers at all levels, not just elementary or middle school or high school, but kind of just all the way across the board. Can you give us a specific example of someone who spoke with? Yeah, I talked to Ah, couple of teachers that their soda high school and they had been planning on a delayed opening and doing a lot of learning. And they were feeling okay about that. But to the teachers I talked to are both right near retirement, so they are about a year away from being able to receive their pension while they continue working. Which the way the retirement system is here in Florida really incentivize. You built up a lot of money in your very final years. So they are conflicted because they need the money for their retirement. But they don't wanna catch the virus Will their decision to come back be based on what classrooms look like? In a lot of ways. Yes, they are sort of chuckling to themselves. They hear administrators and politicians talking about how students can help. With, you know. Ah, mitigate against the spread of the virus by wearing masks on my clean And by following all these new rules and their high school teachers, and they know that, you know, they're like, you know. Battling with kids over using their cell phones and no vaping during class. Onda also, you know, making out in the hallway, so they're just kind of shaking their heads as they hear. He's overly optimistic. Projection. That's how kids can help stop the stomach virus. We're speaking with Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Ryan. Are their provisions being made in Florida schools now for Plexi glass or small classes or every other day, all these things being considered Yeah, they had considered a lot of those. Basically, the flow of information is making a really difficult because districts across the state had been putting together plans for reopening. And a lot of those included hybrid model where kids are online at home, half the time and in school half the time so they have smaller classes. Some district had planned delayed opening until after Labor Day. Just Wait and see. You know so they don't. They can kind of make a more educated decision. But the governor the Commission of Education through the governor issued an order that basically nullified all those preparations just this week. Saying school's open on time, maybe open five days a week on DSO. That really throws a wrench into a lot of planning. So now the focus has shifted more towards Things are already going to do, But, um Aren't seen as aggressive and trying to stop the spread the virus things like, you know, mandatory masks and portable plexiglass. It'll partitions that kids have to carry around with them. And, um, different things like that. But the more drastic solutions are Seem to be not. You know, It's a developing situation, but it kind of seems like a lot of those would not be allowed. That's Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. It's 21 minutes before the hour coming up some tips for achieving happiness. It may not be stomach issues. For me, it's intense gas or pain or diarrhoea, sometimes all at once, over and over. I spent years with the symptoms but could never figure it out. No matter what I did, They never went away. So I decided to break it down for my doctor and get really specific about my symptoms. Way discovered that execrable pancreatic insufficiency or a p I may be the reason for my stomach issues. Epi eyes caused by Pancreas. It leads to diarrhea, gas, bloating, stomach pain, unexplained weight loss in oily stools. The symptoms just don't go away. But epi I.

Ryan MacKinnon Sarasota Herald Tribune Florida Sarasota Ah pancreatic insufficiency Onda bloating Commission of Education
"herald tribune" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

04:56 min | 10 months ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"We'll have some tips on how you could be a happier person. Another innovation during the pandemic, virtual camps and virtual baby sitting and the benefits of voyeurism that story in about 20 minutes. Return to the classroom or not. That's the tough decision facing many teachers around the country as they weigh the benefits of salary versus the wrists of covert. 19 Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune, part of the USA Today Network. Has spoken with some of these teachers and joins us now. Ryan, who did you speak with? There's a bunch of teachers that air real worried about their basically trying to figure out what they're going to do. So I talked to a number of teachers in Sarasota and manicure County down here in Florida. Both counties have been hot spots for the virus. And AH, there's a lot of uncertainty among teachers at all levels, not just Elementary or middle school or high school, but kind of just all the way across the board. Can you give us a nous? A specific example of someone who spoke with? Yeah, I talked to Ah, couple of teachers that they're so high school. And they had been planning on a delayed opening and doing a lot of remote learning. And they were feeling okay about that. But to the teachers, I talked about both. Right near retirement. So they are about a year away from being able to receive their pension while they continue working, which the way the retirement system is here in Florida, really incentivizes You brought up a lot of money in your very final years. So they are conflicted because they need the money for their retirement. But they don't wanna catch the virus Will their decision to come back? Be based on what classrooms look like in a lot of ways? Yes. They are sort of chuckling to themselves. They hear administrators and politicians talking about how students can help with, you know. Ah, mitigate against the spread of the virus by wearing masks on my clean And by following all these new rules and their high school teachers, and they know that, you know they're constantly, you know, battling with kids over using their cell phones and no vaping during class, Onda also, you know Making out in the hallway, so they're just kind of shaking their heads as they hear. He's overly optimistic. Projections of how kids can help stop the stimulus virus. We're speaking with Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Ryan. Are their provisions being made in Florida schools now for Plexi glass or small classes or every other day, all these things being considered Yeah, they had considered a lot of those. Basically, the flow of information is making a really difficult because districts across the state had been putting together plans for reopening. And a lot of those included hybrid model where kids are online at home, half the time in school half the time so they have smaller classes. Some district had planned delayed opening until after Labor Day. Just Wait and see. You know so they don't. They can kind of make a more educated decision. But the governor the Commission of Education through the governor issued an order that basically nullified all those preparations just this week. Same school's going to open on time. Maybe open five days a week on DSO. That really throws a wrench in total out there planning. So now the focus has shifted more towards Things are already going to do, But, um Aren't seen as aggressive and trying to stop the spread of the virus. Things like you know, mandatory masks and portable plexiglass. Little partitions that kids have to carry around with them. And, um, different things like that. But the more drastic solutions are Seem to be not. You know, It's a developing situation, but it kind of seemed like a lot of those would not be allowed. That's Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. It's 21 minutes before the hour coming up some tips for achieving happiness. It may not be stomach issues. For me, it's intense gas or pain or diarrhoea, sometimes all at once, over and over. I spent years with the symptoms but could never figure it out. No matter what I did, They never went away. So I decided to break it down for my doctor and get really specific about my symptoms. Way discovered that execrable pancreatic insufficiency or a p I may be the reason for my stomach issues. Epi eyes caused by Pancreas. It leads to diarrhea, gas bloating, stomach pain, unexplained weight loss in oily stools. The symptoms just don't go away. But epi.

Ryan MacKinnon Sarasota Herald Tribune Florida Ah Sarasota pancreatic insufficiency USA Today Network bloating Commission of Education manicure County
"herald tribune" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

05:01 min | 10 months ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"And cons of returning to the classroom in the fall. Sometimes money can buy happiness. We'll have some tips on how you could be a happier person. Another innovation during the pandemic, virtual camps and virtual baby sitting and the benefits of voyeurism that story in about 20 minutes. Return to the classroom or not. That's the tough decision facing many teachers around the country as they weigh the benefits of salary versus the wrists of covert 19. Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Part of the U. S. A. Today Network has spoken with some of these teachers and joins us now. Ryan, who did you speak with? There's a bunch of teachers that air real worried about their basically trying to figure out what they're going to do. So I talked to a number of teachers and Sarasota and manicure County down here in Florida. Both counties have been hot spots for the virus. And AH, there's a lot of uncertainty among teachers at all levels, not just Elementary or middle school or high school, but kind of just all the way across the board. Can you give us a nous? A specific example of someone you spoke with? Yeah, I talked to Ah, couple of teachers that they're so high school. And they had been planning on a delayed opening and doing a lot of remote learning. And they were feeling okay about that. But to the teachers, I talked about both. Right near retirement. So they are about a year away from being able to receive their pension while they continue working, which the way the retirement system is here in Florida, it really incentivizes You built up a lot of money in your very final years, so they are conflicted because they need the money for their retirement. But they don't wanna catch the virus Will their decision to come back be based on what classrooms look like? In a lot of ways. Yes, they are sort of chuckling to themselves. They hear administrators and politicians talking about how students can help. What you know. Ah, mitigate against the spread of the virus by wearing masks on my clean and by following all these new rules and their high school teachers, and they know that You know they're constantly, you know, battling with kids over using their cell phones and no, they've been during class. Onda also, you know, kids making out in the hallway, so they're just kind of Shaking their heads as they hear. He's overly optimistic. Projections of how kids can help stop the stem of a virus. We're speaking with Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Ryan. Are their provisions being made in Florida schools now for Plexi glass or small classes or every other day, all these things being considered Yeah, they had considered a lot of those. Basically, the flow of information is making a really difficult because districts across the state had been putting together plans for reopening. And a lot of those included hybrid model where kids are online at home, half the time and in school half the time so they have smaller classes. Some district had planned delayed opening until after Labor Day. Just Wait and see. You know so they don't. They can kind of make a more educated decision. But the governor the Commission of Education through the governor issued an order that basically nullified all those preparations just this week. Same school's going to open on time. Maybe open five days a week on DSO. That really throws a wrench into a lot of planning. So now the focus has shifted Mohr towards Things are already going to do, But, um Aren't seen as aggressive and trying to stop the spread the virus things like, you know, mandatory masks and portable plexiglass. It'll partitions that kids have to carry around with them. And, um, different things like that. But the more drastic solutions are Seem to be not. You know, It's a developing situation, but it kind of seemed like a lot of those would not be allowed. That's Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. It's 21 minutes before the hour coming up some tips for achieving happiness. It may not be stomach issues. For me, it's intense gas or pain or diarrhoea. Sometimes all at once, over and over. I spent years with the symptoms but could never figure it out. No matter what I did. They never went away. So I decided to break it down for my doctor and get really specific about my symptoms. We discovered that execrable pancreatic insufficiency or a p I may be the reason for my stomach issues epi eyes caused by me. Pancreas. It leads to diarrhea, gas bloating, stomach pain, unexplained weight loss in oily stools. The symptoms just don't go away. But epi I.

Ryan MacKinnon Sarasota Herald Tribune Florida Ah Sarasota pancreatic insufficiency Onda bloating Commission of Education Mohr manicure County
"herald tribune" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

04:55 min | 10 months ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"We'll have some tips on how you could be a happier person. Another innovation during the pandemic, virtual camps and virtual baby sitting and the benefits of voyeurism that story in about 20 minutes. Return to the classroom or not. That's the tough decision facing many teachers around the country as they weigh the benefits of salary versus the wrists of covert 19. Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Part of the U. S. A. Today Network has spoken with some of these teachers and joins us now. Ryan, who did you speak with? There's a bunch of teachers that air real worried about their basically trying figure out what they're going to do. So I talked to a number of teachers in Sarasota and manic in county down here in Florida. Both counties have been For a hot spot for the virus. On DA There's a lot of uncertainty among teachers at all levels, not just Elementary or middle school or high school, but kind of just all the way across the board. Can you give us a nous? A specific example of someone you spoke with? Yeah, I talked to Ah, couple of teachers that they're so high school. And they had been planning on a delayed opening and doing a lot of learning, and they were feeling okay about that. But to the teachers, I talked about both. Right near retirement. So they are about a year away from being able to receive their pension while they continue working, which the way the retirement system is here in Florida, really incentivizes You built up a lot of money in your very final years, so they are conflicted because they need the money for their retirement. But they don't wanna catch the virus Will their decision to come back be based on what classrooms look like? In a lot of ways. Yes, they are sort of chuckling to themselves. They hear administrators and politicians talking about how students can help. With, you know. Ah, mitigate against the spread of the virus by wearing masks on by clean and by following all these new rules and their high school teachers, and they know that, you know, they're like, you know. Battling with kids over using their cell phones and no they've seen during class. Onda also, you know kids making out in the hallway, so they're just kind of shaking their heads as they hear. He's overly optimistic. Projection. That's how kids can help stop the stomach virus. We're speaking with Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Ryan. Are their provisions being made in Florida schools now for Plexi glass or small classes or every other day, all these things being considered Yeah, they had considered a lot of those. Basically, the flow of information is making a really difficult because districts across the state had been putting together plans for reopening. And a lot of those included hybrid model where kids are online at home, half the time and in school half the time so they have smaller classes. Some district had planned delayed opening until after Labor Day. Just Wait and see. You know so they don't. They can kind of make a more educated decision. But the governor the Commission of Education through the governor issued an order that basically nullified all those preparations just this week. Same schools need to open on time, and he'd be open five days a week on DSO. That really throws a wrench into a lot of planning. So now the focus has shifted Mohr towards Things are already going to do, But, um Aren't seen as aggressive and trying to stop the spread the virus things like, you know, mandatory masks and portable plexiglass. It'll partitions that kids have to carry around with them. And, um, different things like that. But the more drastic solutions are Seem to be not. You know, It's a developing situation, but it kind of seemed like a lot of those would not be allowed. That's Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. It's 21 minutes before the hour coming up some tips for achieving happiness. It may not be stomach issues. For me. It's intense gas or pain or diarrhoea, sometimes all at once, over and over. I spent years with the symptoms but could never figure it out. No matter what I did. They never went away. So I decided to break it down for my doctor and get really specific about my symptoms. We discovered that execrable pancreatic insufficiency or P, I may be. The reason for my stomach issues is caused by My pancreas. It leads to diarrhea, gas, bloating, stomach pain, unexplained weight loss in oily stools. The symptoms just don't go away. But epi I.

Ryan MacKinnon Sarasota Herald Tribune Florida Sarasota pancreatic insufficiency Onda Ah bloating Commission of Education Mohr
"herald tribune" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

04:56 min | 10 months ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"We'll have some tips on how you could be a happier person, another innovation during the pandemic, virtual camps and virtual baby sitting and the benefits of voyeurism. That story in about 20 minutes returned to the classroom or not. That's the tough decision facing many teachers around the country as they weigh the benefits of salary versus the risks of covert 19. Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Part of the U. S. A. Today Network has spoken with some of these teachers and joins us now. Ryan, who did you speak with? There's a bunch of teachers that air real worried about their basically trying to figure out what they're going to do. So I talked to a number of teachers in Sarasota and manic in county down here in Florida. Both counties have been hot spots for the virus. And, AH, there's a lot of uncertainty among teachers at all levels, not just elementary or middle school or high school, but kind of just all the way across the board. Can you give us a specific example of someone you spoke with? Yeah, I talked to Ah, couple of teachers that they're so high school. And they had been planning on a delayed opening and doing a lot of remote learning. And they were feeling okay about that. But to the teachers, I talked about both. Right near retirement. So they are about a year away from being able to receive their pension while they continue working, which the way the retirement system is here in Florida, it really incentivizes You built up a lot of money in your very final years, so they are conflicted because they need the money for their retirement. But they don't wanna catch the virus Will their decision to come back be based on what classrooms look like? In a lot of ways. Yes, they are sort of chuckling to themselves. They hear administrators and politicians talking about how students can help. With, you know. Ah, mitigate against the spread of the virus by wearing masks on by clean and by following all these new rules and their high school teachers, and they know that You know their conflict, you know, battling with kids over using their cell phones and no vaping during class, Onda also, you know, making out in the hallway, so they're just kind of Shaking their heads as they hear. These, uh, overly optimistic Projections of how kids can help stop the stem of the virus were speaking with Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. Ryan. Are their provisions being made in Florida schools now for Plexi glass or small classes or every other day, all these things being considered Yeah, they had considered a lot of those. Basically, the flow of information is making a really difficult because districts across the state had been putting together plans for reopening. And a lot of those included hybrid model where kids are online at home, half the time in school half the time so they have smaller classes. Some district had planned delayed opening until after Labor Day. Just Wait and see. You know so they don't. They can kind of make a more educated decision. But the governor the Commission of Education through the governor issued an order that basically nullified all those preparations just this week. Same school's going to open on time, maybe open five days a week on DSO that really throws a wrench into allow their planning. So now the focus has shifted more towards Things are already going to do, But, um Aren't seen as aggressive and trying to stop the spread of the virus. Things like you know, mandatory masks and portable plexiglass. It'll partitions that kids have to carry around with them. And, um, different things like that. But the more drastic solutions are Seem to be not. You know, It's a developing situation, but it kind of seemed like a lot of those would not be allowed. That's Ryan MacKinnon of the Sarasota Herald Tribune. It's 21 minutes before the hour coming up some tips for achieving happiness. It may not be stomach issues. For me. It's intense gas or pain or diarrhoea, sometimes all at once, over and over. I spent years with the symptoms but could never figure it out. No matter what I did. They never went away. So I decided to break it down for my doctor and get really specific about my symptoms. We discovered that execrable pancreatic insufficiency or a p I may be the reason for my stomach issues. Epi eyes caused by My pancreas. It leads to diarrhea, gas, bloating, stomach pain, unexplained weight loss in oily stools. The symptoms just don't go away. But epi I can show up with even.

Ryan MacKinnon Sarasota Herald Tribune Florida Sarasota Ah pancreatic insufficiency bloating Commission of Education
"herald tribune" Discussed on Uncommon Knowledge

Uncommon Knowledge

07:22 min | 1 year ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on Uncommon Knowledge

"A reform minded sort of person rather than the kind of you know just just the facts man man. Just tell it like. It is an all that kind of stuff. It's much more a a a profession. Not a profession. It's much more of a trade for people with reform minded wanted makes the world editor for the take to pursue that a little bit in the old days and by the old days. I remember I'm talking about the days in which we were all young men that journalism. I can remember thinking in college. It would be the coolest thing that actually it would be the coolest thing in the world to be. Pj O'Rourke but there were magazines. You wanted to write for remember when esquire was written magnet. Men's style but there was writing. Okay so we all know that. The business model for this is just collapsed. All the advertising has moved to facebook and Google and you can't afford to publish a magazine anymore and the weekly standard a great publication. Finally the billionaire who was supporting it gets tired of the weekly standard is and the answer to that from my children. I don't know if yours have the temerity to try it out on you. The answer to that is no no. Don't worry about it. All the good journalism is in the computer somewhere it's all migrated online. They're just as many great writers. You just have to look around for them a little bit that or has something been permanently lost. P. Jumping has been permanently lost. That simply isn't true. You know there's some good reporting that somewhere around the Internet if you if you sort through enough of it but but it takes me forever to sort through it to some reasonable reporting but there used to be a sort of a career arc to journalism that that that that not everybody followed but that everybody knew about and then there's a bottle you the first impulse had to do with writing. Usually nobody set out to be a reporter. People sat on a set out to be writers. If your reporting chops were only were you know some of the people who are the best writers and kind of the worst. Reporters wound up the sports writers. Because you can sit in a chair and do your reporting. But they're beautiful beautiful writers. The idea was to be a great too right well. And then like you'd be noticed by the slicks by the magazines and you stop would be picked up. Plus you had a novel in your drawer along with a bottle of Jack. Daniels was the novel. You're working on and I know three or four old newspaper guys in the generation before me. We did indeed write a decent models. Maybe they only wrote one. Maybe they never right broke into the big time but the but they wrote but there was a career out there to be had and that doesn't exist anymore A journalism never paid really. Well pays pitifully now right and so naturally it attracts the people without enough to do the busy bodies Nosey. Parkers and in Yeah no there there. There's been a real loss and the quality of the writing is just not good. I mean even even in the New York Times You know I I even the New York Times I I see reporters who cannot cannot tell the difference between Whether there there is between quantity in number you know whether there is less of something or whether there are fewer of those things I really just. I really disagree with that. I think you do. Yeah I really do I can thir- some wonderful wonderful writers up there and people younger than we are. Of course everybody's younger than we are. You know the the a great line head of the FCC. Somebody said to him you know. He's defending television. In Ninety five percents. Television is crap. He said ninety five percent of everything is crap and I think we're romanticizing the The greatness of the of the old newspaper writer I mean some of them really do stand the test of time others. Don't stand up all that well But at the risk of sounding like a second I I work with several writers I would put in the category of at the Atlantic. Now Yeah Yeah of a Royko or When legendary greats from the old days and a lot of the legendary greats as I say we're all the key dabble. I'm sorry he's lying. Isis is an embodiment of that old style. Pj stike after. He's terrorize terrible writer. Stand up Jimmy Breslin. Standup not well match me. I went back and read a bunch of him for. I was writing about two years ago and it was hastily done. Factually suspect very self conscious. Hack made stuff is lab. Okay let me tell you two stories and just see what you do with them. And here's story number one which was told to me by Tom. Wolfe who follow that ARC and Tom. Wolfe was at the Herald Tribune when Walter when when John Kennedy was shot and they turned on television in the newsroom the Herald Tribune and they watched Walter cronkite and Wolf said to himself. This is the moment newspapers and is put in those days. There were still at least half a dozen newspapers in New York. Newspapers are done. People are getting their news from television. This is the moment when there's a decisive shift. And the next morning as he walked from his apartment back to the Herald Tribune offices of the Herald Tribune and of course nothing had been I. It'd been television nonstop all night long. He walks through Manhattan and there are lines at every newsstand around the corner and he said the what he drew from. That is no. It's not real until people read it. The written word has a power that nothing else quite touches. Okay that story number one story number two three or four thousand years ago when I was when I was an undergraduate at Dartmouth College. I got a great job working reunions. I had to sit in a dorm at alums would leave the dorm where they were staying for their three or four day reunion. They'd give me the key in at two in the morning with Kim stumbling back in I give them the key back eight hour shift. I was there all night and I read a book a night thirty years later I go back for a union of my own and it turns out the same job still exists but all the kids who are working. Reunions are not reading. They're watching movies on their laptops. Alright Andrew try to cheer us up about that boy..

Herald Tribune reporter writer Pj O'Rourke New York Times editor Dartmouth College Wolfe Walter cronkite Jimmy Breslin facebook Tom Pj stike New York Parkers Daniels Atlantic Kim ARC FCC
"herald tribune" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"And the building that's been home to the fall river Herald Tribune has been sold the paper will move in with its sister publications at new Bedford for the time being shopping for a new home in the state is never easy and it's not a lot of fun right now WBZ's Jeff brown tells us despite the sticker shock people are still buying the real estate market is moving faster than a European bullet train in a lot of people who may have tickets still cannot get on pending home sales for December are up again but there's a big problem we definitely have a shortage of inventory that is Kirk Thompson he is the new president of the Massachusetts association of realtors he says the problem just will not go away it inventories so sparks I think it's going to be hard for the market to ship which means people who are in the market for a new home we're going to have to give up some of their much wanted creature comforts they're looking at the inventory out there they may be forced to make a determination of what need versus want to the seller's market will continue in the new year the median price tag right now to get the keys to a single family home is way past four hundred thousand dollars December marks the twelfth straight month of increases Jeff brown WBZ Boston's newsradio customers at the Walmart in Salem New Hampshire are about to get up close and personal with robots a new fully automated grocery warehouse is set to roll the alphabet project will be a first of its kind automation where customers can order groceries online choose a pick up time and wait for the robot to bring the goods to your car coming up at seven thirty closed door congressional briefings on the U. S. around conflict it is seven twenty seven.

fall river Herald Tribune Bedford Jeff brown Kirk Thompson Boston Walmart Salem New Hampshire Massachusetts association of r
"herald tribune" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"Get your podcasts so you can. We're we will maintain the artificially high price of onions but you need to buy those onions back from us and then you can sell the onions on the open open market and we'll keep the prices up okay but <hes> we're if you don't if you don't do this if you don't agree to consume these onions within our internal market. We're going to flood the market. Is this all being done out in the open. Like is everyone following this in the in the Wall Street Journal or the Herald Tribune People Ark people certainly within the Chicago Mercantile Exchange our community all the newsgroups rec dot art onion is all a buzz that's right but as they're doing this and this is the part that is <hes> that's unscrupulous. I mean it's all pretty unscrupulous. Thus far they were storing onions and those onions were starting to decay yeah. This is a little different than corn the market on tin or silver so they shipped the onions off off to something I didn't know existed which is an onion rehabilitations and they paid people what they paid people at a at data at one remove to strip the the gummy outside of the onions off to get like that fresh new onion union. That's inside of a decaying famously onions have layers and you can do that but they're gonNA get smaller. You'RE GONNA lose twenty percent of the net weight of your onion every time you try this middle maneuver slightly smaller <hes> but then the onions were shipped back to Chicago from the <hes> from the onion from the Betty Ford that's right under of rehabilitation but in the meantime Siegel and Kasuga had shorted the onion market which which is to say that when they looked forward at the price of onions six months from now a lot of people within the commodities modern market. We're seeing this inflated price of onions. They were seeing that onions. Were now a scarcity..

Herald Tribune People Ark Chicago Mercantile Exchange Wall Street Journal Betty Ford Chicago Kasuga Siegel twenty percent six months
"herald tribune" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

04:18 min | 2 years ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on Omnibus! With Ken Jennings and John Roderick

"It looks like a grocery store, and so it's got an eye on that looks like a pharmacy? I'll and the headaches dumps where he expected to be the Rolaids or were you expecting to be everything looks the same. Even putting containers of looks to say that it's all just like homeopathic headache remedy. I was not happy with the employees showed me my options. Well, one of the most famous examples of this is the topic of today's show Ken at long last at long last, we have made it through all the fringe and Russian mispronunciations. Path fell logical scientists, and we've gotten to a an American one well at a British American British one. It is the nineteen Eighty-nine discovery of cold fusion. And I as I say those words, I know that there's certain segment of the of the future Ling's listener group, that is just going to they're going to sit up straighter in their little pods. They're going to sit up straighter on their abdomens because cold fusion, their intent are or twirling in anticipation Culp. Huge is it, it resonates very strongly with a subset of the kind of ten generally science oriented people because when cold fusion was announced in this nine thousand nine hundred eighty nine moment when it was announced that some scientists had actually developed cold fusion, scientists by the name of Martin Fleischmann, and Stanley Pons. It was so exciting, and it was embraced, so readily. And so. Enthusiastically, by the global media at such a perfect moment in time that it really felt like one of those dawning of a new age moments where we would look back at this date March twenty third nineteen Eighty-nine as like the moon landing, and there would be before. And after this, they would because if true, it would have remade, the human civilization from the ground up, right? It would've changed everything. We thought we knew about energy. Do you remember this moment, I was gonna say my high school science teacher cancelled class that day. And we spent the day huddling around the news report in the times, or Newsweek, or International Herald Tribune, or whatever he had as he explained to us what a huge deal this was. And how fusion was going to remake civilization. And we're going to have finally going to have the, the Star Trek future and clean energies size space exploration. It was all here. So I would. Have been in college at the time but I had a dropped out for for a semester. Let's call it a year. I dropped out for a year and at the time I was living let's call it in my mom's garage, and I remember this announcement and, and pacing back and forth in the garage with my hands behind my back staring at the floor talking out. All of the reprecussions are all all of what this meant I was, I was in a spell, almost where I was just like, well this means that in that case, we'd be able to where you already mad prophet or is this the thing that pushed you over the edge? I, I don't know how long how this semester had gone for you. It was such a watershed moment, such. It reverberated through everything to such a degree that I just needed to I needed to talk out loud in order to just make the connections between. Well, that would mean that this and that would mean but it's going to all of, you know, energy capitalism is going to is your mom's garage. You'll have all the, the yarn pieces, connecting all the different articles. Well, we'll talk through this on a very basic level, what makes using cold and why is it better cold than hot? Well. So fusion. So there are two types of nuclear energy. One of them is physicians. The one that we're that we use in nuclear power plants in, in the atom bomb where a big unstable Adam is cut in half or divided slit, let's the atom into two smaller atoms. And the particles that don't fit into two smaller atoms then produce this tremendous burst of energy. And fusion is this sort of opposite process where you take two small atoms and fuse them together into.

International Herald Tribune Martin Fleischmann Culp Ling Newsweek Stanley Pons Ken Adam
Details emerge on "really smart guy" who aced tests in college scam

Brett Winterble

09:34 min | 2 years ago

Details emerge on "really smart guy" who aced tests in college scam

"So let's talk about operation varsity blues that is this this this cheating scandal case that has drawn a ton of attention. And I think for all the right reasons because this is a horrible thing to have happen in our society. When you've got a lot of deserving kids deserving based on merit being denied admission to some of the top universities because. Rich people coming in and trying to buy access for their kids. So you know, that the guy who ran this operation, the main guy with this operation was a character by the name of singer singer. But what's really interesting is the person who was tasked with taking the tests or grading the tests or proctoring the tests for the kids so that they could get their ACT and SAT numbers up. He's a guy by the name of Mark Redel? All right. So singer is the guy who ran the operation Mark, rebel or right? L is the college entrance exam counselor. Who is the main focus of the cheating on the tests component or the tweaking of the tests. So, you know, the consultant is William Rick singer. He pled guilty Tuesday in federal court in Boston to helping students cheat on their standardized tests, but the brains behind the operation was this guy rebel thirty six years old. He was supposed to be in court today in Boston. And he was the one actually filling in the bubbles. For the progeny of the actresses, and the lawyers the businesses the children of privilege rebel is a kind of an interesting guy because he's smart, and he had a lot of opportunity, and he kind of comes from a decent background. And why this guy would decide he wants to start cheating mean other than the obvious getting paid is beyond me, but rebel right L, rebel. We'll just say rebel has been charged with conspiracy to commit mail fraud and honest services mail fraud as well as conspiracy to commit money laundering. He's been cooperating with the investigation since February. He's actually hoping to get some leniency when all this is put debt in a statement emailed Buyoya to the Washington Post rebel apologize says he's taken full responsibility for his actions. I wanna communicate to everyone. I'm profoundly sorry for the damage. I have done and the grief I have caused those. As a result of my needless actions. I understand how my actions contributed to a loss of trust in the college admission. Nhs process. Meanwhile, as you might imagine he has been suspended indefinitely. From his job as director of college entrance exam preparation. IMG g academy a private sports academy preparatory school in Bradenton Florida that he would be suspended from that job. While this stuff is going on. He's also an alumnus of the academy this academy that he was a part of had trained hundreds of Olympic and professional athletes tuition, by the way. Seventy seven thousand dollars a year. If you live there and go to school sixty one thousand dollars a year if you just go to the school as a day student. From there. Redel the guy who has taken the test went on to Harvard University where he dazzled as an NC two A division, one tennis player and by all accounts. He really was a tennis player. He really did play tennis for Harvard. It wasn't the scam in the flimflam. He was raised in Sarasota, Florida. He was named the tennis player of the year in one thousand nine hundred ninety nine by the Herald Tribune, his hometown newspapers father is a prominent real estate lawyer in the area with degrees from Michigan state and Wayne State university of in Detroit. A woman who answered the phone at the number listed for his parents threatened to call the cops and hung up when we asked her questions. This is the Washington Post. He began his job as IMG's exam. Prep director in oh six and lives in palmetto Florida, just outside Sarasota records show. He married a college classmate and helps direct the local Harvard club of Sarasota, he has been given or he has given modest sums to local candidates. But otherwise, he's. Remains remote from high profile debates and scandals by all accounts, lives, a quality a quiet life seemingly at odds with the brazen. Acts of fraud of which he now stands accused. What should be noted? According to the Washington Post is this man rebel had no inside access at the exam companies that the parents implicated in the scheme so badly wanted to beat what he had was a Harvard degree and a good set of test taking skills. Andrew Lang the US attorney for the district of Massachusetts offered this assessment of rebels utility quote. He was just a really smart guy. He did not have inside information about the correct answers. He was just smart enough to get a near perfect score on demand or even to calibrate to score. So it didn't draw too much attention. I just need fifteen points. Get me fifteen extra points. Get me twenty extra points. That's what he was able to do. According to the indictment singer flu rebel to Houston. In different locations in California where the self-described quote master coach had bribed test administrators for their cooperation and paid the Harvard. Grad ten thousand dollars for each student whose testy either corrected or completed entirely by himself. Let me just say parenthetically. It's ten thousand dollars is nice. Nice money. How many people got busted in this in this game? Do you remember? Was like fifty. So let's say he made ten thousand. Let's say he did fifty tests any ten thousand test five hundred thousand dollars. But is that are you gonna race your entire life over a half a million bucks? When you clearly he's got skills. Sometimes the students believe they were taking the tests for themselves other times rebel actively helped him on the exam in the fall of two thousand fifteen a thirties said he sat side by side with a student as she completed her SAT in Belmont, California, providing her with answers and later gloated about getting away with cheating that was the young girl. I told you about that was in the newspaper. Authorities said in the summer of twenty eighteen he completed the ACT in Houston hotel room for the son of Jane Buckingham. The chief executive of a boutique marketing firm in Houston. I believe her book. If you look it up Jane Buckingham is her book is entitled how to get out of sticky situations. Singer boasted that rebel was his best test taker according to the indictment he could quote nail a score. He's that good. That's that's who this. This guy is the US attorney leveling echoed the assessment when he addressed reporters on Tuesday explaining how singer would discuss with parents their child's target score which had to be good. But had to allude suspicion. See can't cope from like zero to a fourteen hundred you've got to kind of work your way up. He then would direct rebel attempt to hit that exact score that they were looking for his page on the IMG academy website was removed on Tuesday a cash. Eight version includes the boarding schools account of his duties and credentials. He was a coordinator and leader of the college entrance exam prep. So he's obviously steeped in entrance exams and the college exams, so he's probably taking these tests on the side for fun. Okay. That's a b squared. Okay. That's three. Okay. That's see. Okay. That's. There's only going to be like a universe of questions. I mean, probably some of them are very familiar, and if he's taking all these tests, he's probably just getting better and better taking the same darn task course over and over again. Imagine. If like, he's just will be interesting if he just had a massive change of heart starts to out these kids bloom. What do you mean only got three hundred? I'm never gonna get it. Now. I'm going to venture now rebels page. So it says that he was basically in the test. Yeah. I think I'm gonna taverna tank out all your tests. So is the coordinator and leader of the college entrance exam. Prep was responsible for the schools, test prep curriculum and recruited tutors to fill the growing need for additional one on one tutoring. Which allowed the students to have private learning opportunities and customize their educational experience. John I'm going to see if any of them want to come and hang with you. All right. Maybe put us we're delta school. Explain assisted thousands of students in gaining admission to top American universities, like Stanford Duke Columbia, Dartmouth university of Chicago and many other notable

Washington Post Harvard University Fraud Houston Jane Buckingham Florida Coordinator Director Tennis California Us Attorney Boston Sarasota Mark Redel Harvard Club Of Sarasota IMG Consultant Bradenton William Rick Olympic
An Interview with Fern Mallis, Former CEO of IMG and Co-Creator of New York Fashion Week

Meet the Press

07:34 min | 2 years ago

An Interview with Fern Mallis, Former CEO of IMG and Co-Creator of New York Fashion Week

"My special guest today is for malice. She was the senior vice president at IMG. She also helped to create fashion week in New York, which has become an iconic and influential program in the worlds of fashion. So let's talk about before fashion week. What was the state of the fashion industry before this event existed, well before fashion week was formally created and organized centralized and modernized, which is what I like to say, we did there were fashion shows. I mean the industry had its biannual timetable to get its collections out in front of buyers. But it was a very very exclusive insider event if you weren't in the industry, you didn't know about it. If you went by building on seven. Avenue. You might think what's going on. There's a line outside getting in or something. If they were fifty shows there weren't fifty different locations, and nobody talked to each other. It was uptown downtown midtown. If somebody had a show in the Pierre hotel in the morning, they'd have to take everything down in the afternoon because somebody had a bar mitzvah there that night. And then somebody wanted to rent it again the next day you'd put it all back in there. It was a bit chaotic sounds complicated and expensive and complicated expensive. And it was it was at a time. When the American designers weren't really well known in reaching out to Europe. The the biggest European expansion was Calvin Klein, maybe doing fragrance. And I'm glad you brought that up because I'm now, my perspective on this is colored by pop culture and movies, like the devil wears Prada. But you very much get the sense that both Paris and Milan were much more structured and organized, or is that just truth, Paris and Milan where the that's where it was that will that's what it was about London. A little bit New York was somewhat of an afterthought, right? New York was treated as their last on the calendar. They're waiting to see what we do in Europe. And they're going to copy us, and it was it was crazy. So I had just been hired. This is back in ninety one. I was selected as the executive director of the CFDA after they did a very long search after I left the design universe of IDC. And why and all of that? Right. And there was this little organization the DA which had done a big aids benefit seventh on sale. And that's when I got involved with them and. I was hired as executive director. It was March of ninety one. And I believe that member exactly I was hired at the end of March. I didn't start till mid April. There was a market weak fashion week between Michael Kors had a show in an empty loft space in Chelsea. And when you turn the base music on in a space for a fashion show. It's very loud. And if things aren't nailed down, they tend to tremble the ceiling trembled and plaster started falling off from the ceiling and the ceiling literally was falling down on the runway. He'd broth rooftop while there you go. Brought the roof down and plaster was on the shoulders of meiomi and Cindy, and Linda and all the one named supermodels of the day. But they kept walking. Right. But when it landed in a lapse of Suzy Menkes from the International Herald Tribune, Carrie Donovan, the fashion critic at the New York Times, they wrote the next day we live for fashion. We don't want to die for it. Anybody and I looked at all that. And I said, I think my job description just changed and it big my job, then started immediately. When I got there to figure out a way to do safe sound places for the American designers do their runway shows. So the concept was let's get all this together in one place one location one week make it safe. Make it accessible make it more reasonable and more efficient amortize the costs for everybody. And so how did you end up finding your way to Bryant park, which if we're talking ninety one Bryant park was little seedy. Yeah. It was on it. It was in the last throes of its renovation the restaurant wasn't there. Right for people who are not familiar with this. Bryant park is basically the full city block behind the new York Public Library in the sixty seventies eighties. It was very much a haven for drugs right needle park. And I used to visit my dad's office on Madison Avenue, he would say if you come in and by train, don't go up fortieth street. And now my office on forty statements is pretty it's one of the most beautiful urban renovation jam ever a jewel of the city. It is it is a very very special place and the lawn there it was like the backyard to the garment center because it was a block away from seventh avenue. Broadway were all the showrooms where I was walking distance everything. There was lots of public transportation and subways block away from Times Square, two blocks from Grand Central. I mean, you don't get a better location Ryan park. It's pretty much smack. In the center of the city, you can get to it from anywhere easily. Yeah. And so we we began my job became find a place. So I was riding around New York. I've looked at every empty pier. Every big parking lot. Can we put tents up here? How big could we do this sand Herman who was the president of the offices? Actually, I'm a corner of fortieth and sixth overlooking Bryant park, and he was on the board of the community board there and work closely with Dan Biedermann, who I know you've interviewed right? He he. Business improvement, Sandra. We wound up eventually making a deal with with Dan and with Bryant park. It was literally the backyard to the to the industry people loved it there, and I used to again for people who may not have actually seen this, and you could find time lapse photography impressive. The part goes from this big open space. That's I don't know. Let's call it half a city block, and that's the lawn and suddenly a giant set tents go up and a little city. Now what they do is in the winter. There's a ice skating rink and a lodge that's temporary shops, right or well, they disappeared January fifteenth. So they're gonna ready, but you still have urban space there, and you still have the ice skating rink. But if you watched fashion week show up it was an amazing bit of logistics to build it. And then you could go see the video, and you don't really you. It's hard to imagine that this. Is temporary space when you see images from the fashion show. It always looks amazing. So how what was it like setting up that first one? He was pretty extraordinary. I mean, we had started I at the Macklowe hotel, which was then became the millennial hotel just to see if we can get more than three designers to do something together because their egos a such that nobody wants to do anything in the same space. But they realize genuine problem at the beginning. Absolutely. Was I I is there jockeying for Lawson. Every absolutely it's it's the war room with them with the slots and moving the posted Ceram till you got us calendar that that's the wedding where all sorts of crazy stuff, and you had to deal with that with much bigger egos. The you could

Bryant Park New York Europe Senior Vice President Executive Director Pierre Hotel Dan Biedermann Milan Michael Kors New York Times Suzy Menkes Paris Ryan Park Macklowe Hotel Calvin Klein Midtown Cfda Carrie Donovan
"herald tribune" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast

B&H Photography Podcast

04:22 min | 2 years ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast

"So he kind of discussed that period of time, and and the important indie magazines that came up and kinda changed change the fashion industry, at least from the photography side of it. And and he's a great guest, and he actually came on again for another episode with with fashion model, Jane more, and they they talked about the interaction between photographer and model. And that was that was nice episode to. She's great. Okay. So after hearing all of our favorites, I think we've covered half of the episodes. We did this past year. And I guess we're going to choose our favorite, right? Okay. I'm not going. I was going. I okay, I'll go first. Yeah. Actually my favorite title. There's a lot of good titles. And we joked about this last year, but a haven't get a kick out of the beef chicken or fish. Episode. It was a wedding photography. And at the end of each of the photographer, what their choice was that was Allen's a genius stroke. Actually, I think was yours. Oh, was it. No, no. That was you baby. Thanks. But my favorite episode. I'm gonna go with the one that we did with Greg Constantine and fully surprised us because we didn't really know what we're getting feel and it's called the story demands more which was a quote from you know, from the episode, and he does really serious important work. He has been photographing stateless people and migration detention and issues regarding my Gration for, you know, fifteen years usually mostly in Asia. But now, he's working here in the United States somebody who just been out there on his own really Boston is, but to document, you know, some of the kind of the worst situations going on right now in the globe. And and we just kinda got lucky that he he came to us through a connection here, h and it was nice guy and just touched on some series is just so I just wanted to get that out there for that very reason people should take listen and take a look at his photography. And he was nice enough to send us the first edition of journal. That he published on his most recent series called seven doors, and it's about it stories of immigration detention from around the world, here's a clip from that episode. And you know, the the thing is with the ring is at they they burst into the new cycle. And then they evaporate just as fast. And I mean, you know, now happened over from two thousand six until about two thousand and twelve that's exactly what happened Burson the news. Something would happen. And then everybody would cover it or not everybody, but they get into the new cycle, and then they just disappear. So you'll need to what's the reception that you get your work gets and the publication that you get here compared to other places Europe Asia is any differences in reactions is any I mean, you know, to be honest with you, I think that if you look at the if I look at the work of mine that's been published the majority of it has been published outside of the US. And that's what it seemed. Yeah. I mean, occasionally something will appear when. When I mean times, I mean might be more Herald Tribune, you know, we're now international and you haven't you work with an agency now. No nothing now. So it's all just the context you've made. And the editors editors, I know you find you know, you get you created a relationship with an interim magazine that opens up doors to continue to keep going back to them. I mean, kind of the whole thing, but, but to be honest with you, I also found that it was all it's always I think exciting to see your work in print somewhere. Sure. Always. But at the same time, you I think that working on these kinds of stories that. Exposure associate lived, you know, I mean runs for day in a paper. It's probably true more. So now completely first of all world events and national events. It's blinding me. No, we will check our phone before we sat down here. We're gonna check the find out the world's exists. But I imagine in one of the downsides of the end of this. The fact that it gives you an opportunity to get so much out so much easier. You also vantage quick because there's such a flood. Oh, yeah. Mation? It's being I mean, you've opened up I think this whole terrain that I think is just so vital for people to be discussing nowadays..

Greg Constantine US Burson Jane Allen Boston Asia Herald Tribune Europe Asia fifteen years
"herald tribune" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

02:56 min | 2 years ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

"Rated Babe Ruth. Visit the thing you ever everything. Borger? What was the worst set is trade Cabrera or Christian yelich? Well, the Cabrera one you can judge now the one you can't yell yellow twin certainly at the chance, but I don't think yelich pin ever be Cabrera. So you have to go Carreira, but don't forget at the time. And by the way, this means nothing anymore made it a Miller were to the top prospects in baseball. It'd be like trading to the Braves for kunia, plus Albee's and having them both absolutely not make it. They were sure things they were. Sure things both of them. No. I know you're being no, no, no, no. I'm not being cusick. No Cameron Cameron. Make those your. Things. You're absolutely right. Miller became that somewhere else. Maybe never did. But you're right. They were sure thing just like Lewis Brinson. Well, no Lewis. Princeton was not in the top five of all baseball. Not a sure thing, and neither was Monte Harrison. But listen you as you know, in baseball, it's too early after another year or two I would say you can judge the yellow trade, but not quite yet does it caused you any degree of shame or I don't even know what the word is. I'm looking for that. The Marlins franchise is responsible for trading. The last two nationally MVP's. No, I was I was wondering whether JT will now with the MVP because things tend to happen in threes, if they trade JT, and then he would win the MVP that would be certainly a record. No, I don't have shame in it. It's sort of. It's it's it's not a great stat for us in Miami. Having standing yelich when it back to back. I'm sure it's embarrassing to Derrick and and other owners of the Marlins or they try to dismiss it as necessary. So I know I feel zero shame at all. I make you feel a tiny bit of pleasure. But I wouldn't say that on the air waiter. We still on. You reference being a lawyer earlier and not completely forgotten that we were you ever a practicing attorney like what was your type of law passed in New York bar? And then I mean, we started a company in Europe selling newspapers actually, have you heard that you have you heard this story. Listen to this story how Samson's career started. It's crazy. Which one out of law school back then there was no internet, and I couldn't get New York knick scores. And I was a huge Knicks, man. And I wanted to get Nick scores in Europe. And the only way to do it was with the Herald Tribune, which always had a day late. So we tried to get the New York Times to Europe same day and ended up doing it. So I was basically a newspaper delivery boy, the New York Times in Europe, the forty internet started, and then the internet started. And I realized that that may not work out for me. But you more just flying back and forth with newspapers, right?.

Braves Cabrera baseball MVP Europe Cameron Cameron New York Times Miller attorney Monte Harrison Marlins Borger Lewis Brinson New York JT Carreira Knicks Herald Tribune cusick Albee
"herald tribune" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

Good Seats Still Available

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on Good Seats Still Available

"They were five eight and one in sixty three and sixty four and in sixty five. And yet have the sense that we're getting better even though the record was getting any better. And now is because the league was getting better. And I didn't really have much knowledge about that. Either. By just started to read everything I could get my hands on those days there were any number of newspapers in New York City. And so I would just grab as many as I could get by repaying. But I remember we had that Herald Tribune being delivered at home. My grandmother read the daily news. And so I read that. I remember she had some some people would come. Visit may brought a New York Post with them. And there was my uncle read the world telegram sun and brought that when he came to visit us, so I would just reading a lot of different sports sections and getting what I thought was very different points of view about the Jessica team. Really wasn't much much else into it. Again. I was learning about football on the go and learning about the jets at the same time. And it wasn't as I mentioned before for couple years until I got curious enough to wonder are these guys any good could they play because the NFL was obviously the standard, and you can watch y tiddle play. And I did and you could watch giants play on the road in a you know, I would watch their gangs somewhat. But you know, who knew if these plays were any good it really wasn't until Nemeth at the scene that everything kind of exploded because NBC wanted to put him on every single week if they could couldn't show his home games. But every road game was on end their bait. The NBC just tried to lower college players by telling them if you sign with his league all your games, you're going to be televised in color next year. CBS wasn't doing that with the National Football League. So it was a lot of things going on simultaneously to try to capture the interest of the attention of American sports fans, you know, to football..

National Football League football NBC New York City New York Post Nemeth Herald Tribune CBS
"herald tribune" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

03:52 min | 2 years ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"For the chicks. On the right speed route We start with the story As someone who. Is now married and poor Say was the best idea ever What's up And I should clarify impor- because of my wife She spends all my money Doesn't? She, also earns some money yeah I think. She. Earns some to doesn't she A good. Earner From. The Daily Mail a Honduran man living in the United States reportedly pretended. To be dead so, as white back hope would stop asking, him for money How did he do that Danny Zola's. Twenty-seven took photos of, himself with cotton wool stuffed into nostrils Sheet over his body Kidding Relying, more oh my. God and then what did he text it to her How, does that even. Work how did he have that sense pretty handy God Sent them to his wife of two years living in, SABA southern, Honduras along with a picture of a flower covered coffin in a funeral parlor and a message telling her he died from. Cancer he said that I In Kansas are here here's evidence photographic. Evidence of my death I'm sending this from. The afterlife this is the best part Readings from heaven But it didn't take long for relatives to realize Gonzalez's appear to be grinning. In the photo those are some smart, people to really really intelligent families. Got their others notice that he appeared to be lying in a double bed and the white sheet over his body was actually a pillow cover But shouldn't really the first clue have been that they were getting mail from dead person I mean really The first hint. That may, not She got. To get a real winner there Divorce attorney maybe she should get a. Job I should get a divorce attorney first and. Then I would get a job We stay at, the Daily Mail for a sad story Now It wasn't That guy was. An idea Go-getter use an innovator one less pathological liar will. Be representing us in government tell a Florida Republican state house candidate has now dropped out of the race day after admitting she lied. About, having a, college degree well I. Mean that's the right thing this woman yesterday yesterday she said she was going, to stay in the, race and she was really really sorry about the whole. Lying about. Having, a diploma thank you sorry you really. Sorry about being a lawyer she said from now on I plan to lead by example from now on from now on henceforth and forthwith, and then today she's. Like, that's not going. Over well I'm out there Now Go to college like for real Oh my goodness Melissa Howard Forty-six told. The Sarasota Herald Tribune on Tuesday it was the right decision to drop out of. The race, for the Florida house seat quote. I made a terrible Aaron judge she's my age and she's lying about going. To college going to undergrad school. What a loser How.

Danny Zola Florida Gonzalez attorney Sarasota Herald Tribune United States SABA Honduras Kansas Cancer Aaron Melissa Howard two years
"herald tribune" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Six Tony page, with you seven at the five on this, Tuesday morning John sterling with the, Yankee game which We'll get into that with, Gary Sanchez and his lack of, hustle Howie rose w. o. our final call The lack of any Offense, to help the ground You give up Three earned run you know No eighty eight innings is. Going on with the distance he throwing one hundred thirty fidgety so can't get. A win Five and five. Now what a what a just wasting away in this Steve Steve recovery where Al Stadium I'm going to repeat what I said at the top of the show We'll get into the to the Mets and the Yankees, and of course football season like officially starts if you. Will this week and maybe, that's a breath of fresh air in relief if you're a met fan The sad day for me When I found out about the daily news and the gut job at trunk theater that paper I've always wanted to be a journalist while he's going to be a print journalist And when, I was working started working here back in ninety five when one day a week And I got Did more and more time. And all that and I figured A couple of years and I'll go back to the newspaper writing, and it just never. Happened was offering jobs and hiring freezes went on and change, other jobs came back here and always thought I'd go back but I just listened, to the writer friend that I knew the. Industry was changing My, father used to bring home the daily news and the times in the Herald Tribune Look.

Steve Steve Gary Sanchez Herald Tribune John sterling trunk theater Tony Al Stadium Mets writer Yankees football one day
"herald tribune" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"herald tribune" Discussed on The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

"The last thing before we go tonight if there's a god in heaven he or she is probably getting chatted up right now by tom wolfe so he can get the cadence and speech patterns down for his next book tom wolfe is gone and he is being remembered tonight as a foremost man of letters in this country and perhaps that would please him because it's something you rarely hear anymore it's a throwback as was he for starters who do you know who wear spats and white three piece suits and high starched collars in twenty eighteen he famously called his own fashion neo pretentious and a harmless form of aggression but the term throwback only applied to his clothing and his often courtly southern manner everything else about him was brand new to us and way ahead of his time he was present at the creation of new journalism his essays from back then continue to amaze by twenty eight thousand standards his famous work the right stuff is correctly regarded as the history of the birth of our space program it is somewhat remarkable that chuck yeager who lived at the edge of the envelope survives the author today and tom wolf's great novel bonfire the vanities will always resonate in the corridors of the money class in new york and in the criminal court houses that our society's great equalizers tom wolfe born in virginia the holder of a phd from yale was a new york herald tribune newspaper man at heart who landed in a literary world too often littered with the feet and the fraudulent the great artists the ones who alter their art form come along once in a generation if we're lucky tom wolfe a great artist got dressed in a suit and tie to right at his typewriter every day the printed page was his canvas he used words the way jackson pollock used paint.

tom wolfe chuck yeager new york yale virginia new york herald tribune
McCain gets visits from friends, family after surgery - News - Sarasota Herald-Tribune

00:34 sec | 3 years ago

McCain gets visits from friends, family after surgery - News - Sarasota Herald-Tribune

"Cancer treatment and surgery for an intestinal infection last month mccain who is eighty one hoped to return to the senate where he has served since nineteen eightyseven visitors include the former vice president joe biden who sat with mccain for ninety minutes on sunday senator lindsey graham of south carolina and retired connecticut senator joe lieberman visited mccain at the mayo clinic two weeks ago coming up next massachusetts congresswoman katherine clark delivers this week's democratic address wbz news time seven zero three it's traffic.

Mccain Senate Joe Biden Senator Lindsey Graham South Carolina Senator Joe Lieberman Mayo Clinic Cancer Vice President Connecticut Massachusetts Katherine Clark Ninety Minutes Two Weeks