19 Burst results for "Holly Bailey"

"holly bailey" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

03:38 min | 8 months ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on WTOP

"Com scheduled your free estimate today 1111 Opening statements delivered in the manslaughter trial of former police officer Kim Potter today she's white charged with the shooting death of a 20 year old black man last April Dante Wright Holly Bailey national correspondent for The Washington Post joined WT to talk about what went on in the courtroom We saw a lot of body camera video is very reminiscent of the George Floyd case where Derek Chauvin was with his murder earlier this spring and it was very reminiscent of that we saw body camera video from Kim Potter herself We saw body camera video from others at the scene We saw dash cam video Not only just of the shooting but of former officer powder's reaction afterwards and apparently the jurors were very very engaged in that The video seems to reveal an officer who made a mistake And I guess the defense tried to emphasize that what did the video show and again how was this used in the opening statement The video basically shows the altercation itself It shows another officer at the scene trying to arrest Dante Wright on a gun weapons warrant And he is outside the car when Dante Wright struggles against being handcuffed and jumps back into his car And you see from the perspective of Kim Potter she's shouting taser taser I'm going to tase you for several minutes But then you see her draw a gun and it's out there in an enter several seconds because she fires And then almost instantly as you saw in the body camera video that was released last spring she realizes that she's made a mistake I just shot him You saw the former officer essentially become hysterical as one of the other officers who was on the scene testified She shouted I killed him I'm going to go to prison She basically walks to a sidewalk and collapses in the ground and you can just hear her wailing And I imagine that the defense obviously as they're arguing that was innocent mistake and her attorney birds the juror to see her as a human being who can make mistakes and he said repeatedly police officers are human beings who do make mistakes I imagine that they see this video is very positive for their case but prosecutors are really leaning on the fact that she was an officer for 26 years and she had been trained repeatedly to know the difference between a taser and a gun even noting the differences in weight and where they were positioned on her belt and Aaron Eldridge who was a prosecutor in the case Basically said she failed her duty that day What can you say briefly about the emotional testimony of Katy Bryant today What was the thrust of her testimony Dante Wright's mom In this case Katie Bryant his mother was a witness because her son had called her from the car as he was being pulled over And so she testified about that call She testified about the phone abruptly going dead after she heard the officer asking her said a step from the car and then she described frantically trying to FaceTime and call and finally apparently the passenger in the car picked up and said they shot him And apparently panned the camera over to show Dante Wright as she described slumped over and dead And it was very agonizing testimony Several family members in the courtroom were teared up and obviously the jurors were very riveted during this Holly Bailey national correspondent for The Washington Post based in Minneapolis Coming up here on WTP will check out the whiz tonight with rob it's 1114 Joanna.

Kim Potter Dante Wright Dante Wright Holly Bailey George Floyd Derek Chauvin The Washington Post Aaron Eldridge powder Katy Bryant Katie Bryant Holly Bailey Minneapolis rob Joanna
"holly bailey" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

04:16 min | 8 months ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on WTOP

"By Holly Bailey national correspondent for The Washington Post based in Minneapolis Welcome Holly This first day of trial also included testimony from Dante Wright's mother We'll talk about that in a moment but first what about the opening statements any sense of how the jury received these remarks from the prosecutor and the defense attorney Well the poor reporters in the room observed them taking just notes constantly and really engaged One of the thing about the opening statements especially for the prosecution is that we saw a lot of body camera video is very reminiscent of the George Floyd case where Derek Chauvin was tried with his murder earlier this spring and it was a lot of body camera video It was very reminiscent of that today in which we saw body camera video from Kim Potter herself We saw body camera video from others at the scene We saw dash cam video Not only just of the shooting but of officer former officer powders reaction afterwards and apparently the jurors were very very engaged in that The video seems to reveal an officer who made a mistake And I guess the defense tried to emphasize that what did the video show and again how was this used in the opening statement The video basically shows the altercation itself It shows another officer at the scene trying to arrest Dante Wright on a gun weapons warrant And he is outside the car when Dante Wright struggles against being handcuffed and jumps back into his car And you see from the perspective of Kim Potter she's shouting taser taser I'm gonna tease you for several minutes But then you see her draw a gun and it's out there in an enter several minutes or after several seconds I should say just it was very chaotic She fires And then almost instantly as you saw in the body camera video that was released last spring she realizes that she's made a mistake I just shot him But what we saw today that was new was more of what her reaction was afterwards We had known a little bit about it because of the charging documents but you saw the former officer essentially become hysterical as one of the other officers who was on the scene testified today She shouted I killed him I'm gonna go to prison She basically walks to a sidewalk and collapses in the ground and you can just hear her wailing And I imagine that the defense obviously is they're arguing that this was an innocent mistake and her attorney today urged the jury to see her as a human being who can make mistakes and he said repeatedly police officers are human beings who do make mistakes I imagine that see this video is very positive for their case but prosecutors are really leaning on the fact that she had been she was an officer for 26 years and she had been trained repeatedly to know the difference between a taser and a gun even noting the differences in weight and where they were positioned on her belt And as the earlier clips said Erin Eldridge who is a prosecutor in the case basically said she failed her duty that day What can you say briefly about the emotional testimony of Katie Bryant today What was the thrust of her testimony Dante Wright's mom Usually you see in cases like this you do see the family members testify later But in this case Katie Bryant his mother was a witness because her son had called her from the car as he was being pulled over And so she testified about that call She testified about the phone abruptly going dead after she heard the officer asking her said to step from the car And then she described frantically trying to FaceTime and call and finally the passenger apparently the passenger in the car picked up and said they shot him And apparently panned the camera over to show Dante Wright as she described slumped over and dead And it was very agonizing testimony Several family members in the courtroom were teared up It was and obviously the jurors were very riveted during this Thanks for the briefing Holly Bailey national correspondent for The Washington Post based in Minneapolis.

Dante Wright Kim Potter Holly Bailey George Floyd Derek Chauvin The Washington Post Katie Bryant Minneapolis Erin Eldridge
"holly bailey" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

01:30 min | 8 months ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on WTOP

"Over in Virginia A recount is upheld the Republican candidate's victory in district 91 in last month's election A court has certified Republican AC cardoza has defeated democratic delegate Martha muggle in the Hampton roads area The wind cements what will be a 52 48 majority for the GOP when the chamber conveys in January A third lawsuit has been filed against D.C. police by employees who say the department discriminated against black women and the two officers who are suing used to work at internal affairs It is a toxic workplace for black women who are willing to speak up Attorney Pam Keith says her clients were both forced out of the internal affairs division Unchecked and Bolden behavior of the racism the sexism the marginalization of black women Agent Lisa Burton still works at the department as a firearms compliance specialist but officer Felicia Carson was fired in 2019 for alleged poor performance We all know that my performance rating was false It was inaccurate It was retaliation for me using family lead She says instead it was because of her investigation into a white officer for excessive use of force against a black man If I don't stand up for this then they're gonna continue Luke Luke WTO P news Coming up here on WT traffic and weather and then The Washington Post's Holly Bailey on today's first day of trial of a former white police officer charged with killing a black man 9 O 7 At Raytheon.

Martha muggle Attorney Pam Keith cardoza Lisa Burton Felicia Carson Virginia GOP Bolden D.C. Luke Luke Holly Bailey WTO white police The Washington Post Raytheon
"holly bailey" Discussed on Can He Do That?

Can He Do That?

07:53 min | 1 year ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on Can He Do That?

"Michaels. The biden administration has been touting high numbers of americans and afghan refugees that are being evacuated from afghanistan every day to reiterate a total of approximately nineteen thousand people were evacuated from kabul Over a period of twenty four hours at of course ended early this morning. This is the result of forty two. Us military flights which carried approximately eleven thousand two hundred evacuees and forty eight coalition flights which carried seventy eight hundred people for a total of ninety flights out of kabul. Which if i get my math right. That's approximately a flight. Every thirty nine minutes. I believe the department of defense gave that statistic. Those numbers have left a lot of unanswered questions. Particularly how many people are still waiting to be evacuated. The us actually won't say an exact of how many people are trying to get out but there's tens of thousands of people that's holly bailey. A national correspondent for the washington post. She's based in minneapolis and has been following the influx of refugees around the country. A lot of the people that the us is trying to help get out or pupil that assisted the us military during the war. There over the last twenty years we're talking. Interpreters were talking people that worked with programs as varied as usda agricultural programs. A lot of them were approved under special immigration visas saves as what most groups call it and a lot of them apply. Many years ago. They've been stuck in the pipeline. And now it's turned very chaotic as they try to get out of the country because there's a fear that anybody that worked with the united states their lives are in danger at the hands of the taliban. And there's also been some sort of help with women and children especially women given the strict societal guidelines that are imposed by the taliban women that are going to college women who are trying to have careers or seen especially at risk. So what's the latest on the progress. The us has made on getting people out as of wednesday morning. According to the white house just over eighty thousand people who had been approved under the sieve guidelines had been gotten out of out of afghanistan but the question is how many people are left. And like i said before the. Us has been very cagey on. How many people there are left to get out. President biden has at least indicated that there might be a sort of shifting timeline. Initially the plan was to try to get everybody out by august. Thirty first but president biden in his speech on tuesday seemed to indicate that that number may be that date. Bb influx that it could be that the changing conditions on the ground means it speeds up it just really unclear efficiently and safely as possible. We are currently on pace to finish by august. Thirty first the sooner we can finish the better. Each day of operations brings added restore troops but the completion boggles thirty first depends upon the taliban continuing to cooperate allow access to the airport for those who were transferred transporting now and no disruptions to our operations in addition. I've asked the pentagon and the state department for contingency plans to adjust the timetable. Should that become necessary. I'm determined to ensure that we complete our mission this mission. i'm also mindful what we've evacuated people from afghanistan. Where are they going where we bringing them. Essentially all these people are being taken to processing centers or bases in cutter and places like that and from their their take into three military sites in the united states that have been announced by the pentagon one is fort lee in virginia. Another is fort. Bliss texas another as fort mccoy in wisconsin. And you know we've started to see some of the arrivals. In recent days in wisconsin. It's unclear the exact numbers but essentially what's going to happen. Is that these families. These people will be taken there and from there they work with refugee settlement agencies around the country to place them in communities and in temporary housing to help get their lives resettled america and in trying to get their lives resettled one. Big complicating factor. Here is obviously the ongoing cove in eighteen pandemic and the rising case numbers in many places across the us so what problems has the pandemic created for getting these refugees processed and housed well. It's quickly turned a bit political. There's been a lot of concerns about whether these people are vaccinated and what kind of danger they might be bringing into the communities that are already struggling with a surge from the delta variant. So you've heard president biden another. Us officials in recent days emphasize a couple of things one that they're vetted for security reasons and also that they're all going to be inoculated against cova nineteen so as not to sort of introduced certain dangers into these communities where they're going but there's also just various issues with were already seeing sort of a shortage of housing across the country and some of the refugee settlement groups that i've spoken with in recent days have been struggling to find temporary housing because you know housing. Rents are so expensive. And there's just a struggle because it's also happening so quickly usually these groups have an upwards of several weeks or sometimes months to know that they're going to be resettling a family and in some instances. They're getting twenty four hours notice of whether they can accept a family to help them resettle so in your conversations with these refugee organizations. Have you encountered any particular stories that have really stuck with you. Any refugees that you've spoken to who stories paint a picture of this humanitarian crisis and the refugee experience. You know. there's a woman that i talked to here in rural minnesota who was in afghanistan and she ran a usda program and she's been sort of desperately trying to get out people that she worked with for many years now she and her wife and from her home in rural minnesota and just trying to do paperwork and she's been fielding calls from people her in kabul desperate to get her advice on how to get out and yesterday i got an email from a woman who read our story who was looking to contact her because she was aware of a family that i worked with the usda and was desperate to get out but they had been told that they wouldn't be approved for a special visa because they hadn't worked directly with the military and the two connected and it just shows as there's sort of this unknown about when we're going to leave afghanistan and if we're going to get all these people that are desperate to get out people are still desperately fighting and trying to have hope for these people people on the other side of the world and rural communities finding for these people. We did the things that's been really striking to me. As president trump really sought to limit the visa program into the united states limit. The number of refugees allowed and specifically targeted places like afghanistan in reducing the numbers of people allowed to come here and so for several years. The numbers have been very low and part of the problem is that many of these people applied and have just been waiting for years. The governor of texas greg abbott last year or two years ago i should say sought to block the number of immigrants coming into texas. Saying we've taken our share and we're also facing this crisis of migrants of the border and our resources are stretched thin. A federal judge basically threw that out that argument out but it sort of speaks to the political.

america president biden kabul afghanistan biden administration taliban holly bailey President biden usda fort mccoy pentagon Michaels department of defense the washington post wisconsin minneapolis fort lee white house Bliss fort
Trial of Derek Chauvin, charged in George Floyd's death, begins with jury selection

The Daily 202's Big Idea

02:37 min | 1 year ago

Trial of Derek Chauvin, charged in George Floyd's death, begins with jury selection

"Difficult of selecting a jury in the trial for minneapolis police officer derek chauvin is underway. Chauvin was filmed with his knee. On george floyd's neck last may and facing second degree murder and manslaughter charges. The post holly bailey. Reports prosecution and defense attorneys began questioning a large pool of potential jurors on tuesday. Even as ongoing appeals over the chargers in the case are threatening to delay the proceedings attorneys press potential jurors on several issues including how many times they had seen the video of floyd's death their views on black lives matter and blue lives matter and what interactions if any they had with the minneapolis police department and other law enforcement by the end of the day three jurors were selected and six others were dismissed after hours of slow and sometimes intense questioning. Nearly all of those question admitted to holding very negative views of chauvin attorneys are seeking to seat twelve jurors and up to four minutes in the landmark trial the first jury selected was a white man from minneapolis. Who works as a chemist the man told attorneys he had not seen the viral footage of chauvin kneeling on floyd's neck for more than nine minutes. Chauvinst defense attorney questioned the man who said he is only seen a still image of the incident and that that photo and other extensive media coverage of floyd's death had notch strongly shaped his opinions on the case the second juror seated was a woman who appeared to be of mixed race. She told attorney she was excited to receive a summons in the case she told the court she grew up in northern minnesota and had an uncle who works in law enforcement but insisted this would not impact her to be a fair juror like most of the potential jurors questioned. The woman did say she had a negative view of chauvin who sat at a nearby table largely avoiding eye contact with those being questioned. The third you're seated was a white man who works as a corporate auditor he also reaffirmed his negative of chauvin and his interaction with floyd but insisted he was undecided. About show wtn's guilt or innocence of the six jurors dismissed three where people of color including a nineteen year old black man who told the court he was suspicious of law enforcement and a woman from mexico who says she was concerned about a language barrier. Defense attorneys have argued that a fair trial is not possible in minneapolis because of extensive media coverage of the case and intense emotions in the community around policing but their attempts to move the trial have so far been denied. Jury selection is expected to continue

Chauvin Derek Chauvin George Floyd Holly Bailey Floyd Minneapolis Police Department Minneapolis Chargers Minnesota Mexico
"holly bailey" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:18 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on KOMO

"Thirty six protests in Minneapolis turn from peaceful to destructive last night is that city mourns and demands action after the death of George Floyd a black man who was pinned to the ground with a knee to the neck from a white police officer Holly Bailey covering the story for The Washington Post and talked about it with combos Taylor Vance like what is the status of Minneapolis right now are are protesters still demonstrating or did things to slow down when the sun came up today it is not slow down at all and if anything it is sort of expanded polystyrene on the scene at several different plants including in Saint Paul you know neighboring city to Minneapolis where there've been some protests breaking out in the parking lots of stores there's been some looting reported I think overall officials in the region are really nervous about what's gonna happen tonight I was just driving around town and some a lot of businesses boarding up their windows and hang and following up on the doors to say black owned business community owned business hoping that you know whatever happens they can be spared from any violence or fires like we've seen in some other buildings in the last several hours we know that the four officers involved in the death were all fired but many people are still wondering why they weren't arrested as well is there a clear answer on that well that's what feeling a lot of attention to mean including even the mayor here at the Minneapolis mayor Jacob Frey has been asking the question of you know if this for anybody else you know an average citizen there probably be in jail and calling on at least the officer that is me on George white's next keeping the church arrested you know a lot of officials have said that there's a process that they're going through and they're trying to expedite that process you know and so we're still sort of waiting on the timing here but at that seems to be part of you know the emotion of and the anger of what's going what's happening here in this region the people around Seattle are really familiar with the idea and tactics of crowd control we have nearly annual May Day protests there were pretty big WTO rights back in ninety nine but the Minneapolis police are the primary complaint of the protesters here how are those police operating now that they are the target you know subject of what and you know I debate here today is how police of the instruction in the language contest the police chief here how much higher it improves several years ago part of what he's been trying to do it from the culture and show that the Minneapolis police department has been subject to years and years of complaints about excessive force and charges of racism that they're really trying to change what's happening here but and serve it seemed in the early days of this is that they try to sort of stop it just it just sort of have a hands off approach can keep a low profile except when directly engaged in with that officers you know firing rubber bullets and putting out tear gas on protesters who attacked cop cars on Tuesday note that last night was really striking because you saw a lot of officers around the third precinct which is where the heart of where many of the protests were last night they've had a lot of doctors on the group's friend officers on the ground on the end right here you know firing rubber bullets and tear gas but not really doing much to control what the rest of the crowd was doing other businesses Holly Bailey joining us on the come on whose line from the Twin Cities she's a reporter with The Washington Post in the interview there with como's Taylor van sice it's three forty and trying to hook up to the remote hardly exterior sports desk with Cuomo's bill towards leading off with a newly signed C. hall had never heard staff a one thousand yard running back to the roster Rick and that's what Seattle did today officially inking Carlos Hyde to a one year contract the former Texan and forty Niners will likely back up Chris Carson who's coming back from a fractured hip Disney world in Orlando opening in phases and rolling out the welcome mat for any pro sports league which is looking for a safe place to resume the covert nineteen interrupted schedule what we would be thrilled to see the NBA finish out their season Walt Disney world as you know our wide world of sports facility is not only Norma's but it's state of the art and we're in daily conversations with the NBA there's Disney company CEO Bob J. Peck on ABC's Good Morning America Major League Soccer also talking about holding a tournament at the.

George Floyd Minneapolis
"holly bailey" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:53 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on KOMO

"Saying today that the president would take another round of hydroxy Cllr Quinn if he thinks he's been exposed to covert nineteen the press secretary saying that the drug has been around for decades and it's been commonly used to treat malaria however that controversial drug has been shown to have pretty negative side effects according to a medical study published in the British medical journal the lancet at the Boston Marathon canceled this year for the first time in one hundred and twenty four years the history of that that race it's one forty six now at Carmel protests in Minneapolis turn from peaceful to destructive last night as that city mourns then demands action after the death of George Floyd a black man who was in the ground with the need to the neck from a white police officer reporting on this in the Washington post is Holly Bailey who joins us on the come on his line good afternoon good afternoon what is the status of Minneapolis right now are protesters still demonstrating or did things slow down when the sun came up today I'm no it is it is not slow down at all and if anything it is sort of expanded on police and on the scene at several different plants including in Saint Paul just you know neighboring city to Minneapolis where there've been some protests breaking out in the parking lots of stores there's been some looting reported I think overall officials in the region are really nervous about what's gonna happen tonight I was just driving around town and some a lot of businesses boarding up their windows and hanging signs on the doors to say black owned business community owned business hoping that in about whatever happens they can be spared from any violence or protests or fires like we've seen in some other buildings in the last several hours we know that the four officers involved in the death were all fired but many people are still wondering why they weren't arrested as well is there a clear answer on that well that's what feeling a lot of attention to mean including even the mayor at the Minneapolis mayor Jacob Frey has been asking the question of you know if this for anybody else you know an average citizen they will probably be in jail and calling on at least the officer that is me on George white's next to the church arrested on that you know a lot of officials have said you know that there's a process that they're going through and they're trying to expedite that process you know and so it was still sort of waiting on the timing here but at that seems to be part of you know the emotion of and the anger of what stealing what's happening here in this region the people around Seattle are really familiar with the idea and tactics of crowd control we have nearly annual May Day protests there were pretty big WTO rights back in ninety nine but the Minneapolis police are the primary complaint of the protesters here how are those police operating now that they are the target well it's been you know subject of what but you know I debate here today is you know how police of the instruction in the language protest the police chief here are much higher than previous years several years ago part of what he's been trying to do it from the culture ensure that the moment the Minneapolis police department has been subject to years and years of complaints about excessive force and charges of racism that they're really trying to change what's happening here but and serve it seemed in the early days of this is that they try to sort of step the officers did does sort of have a hands off approach and keep a low profile except when directly engaged in Woodstock officers you know firing rubber bullets and putting out tear gas on protesters to the top cop cars on Tuesday night but last night was really striking because you saw a lot of officers around the third precinct which is where the heart of where many of the protests were last night and they've had a lot of emphasis on the group's and officers on the ground on and break your you know firing rubber bullets and tear gas but not really doing much to control what the rest of the crowd was doing to other businesses they didn't step in when people began looting a target store for example are setting these fires so there's a great debate today about you know why what how would of sort of the thin line to decrease officers have to walk between trying to allow people to express their anger and and at the personal right to speak out of your emotions and what they feel about what's happening George Floyd but also protect businesses and so forth and so far I think you know there's been it's been very difficult for them it's James Holly Bailey joining us on the company's line from the Twin Cities she's a reporter with The Washington Post Holly thank you and stay safe in your reporting today thanks so much companies time one fifty tell insurance business news take a look how Wall Street ended the day and in general a negative end to what had been a narrowly positive day we expect to learn a little bit more later on.

president Cllr Quinn press secretary
"holly bailey" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

10:33 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on KGO 810

"Again that is The Washington Post Holly Bailey on the question is will summer kill the coronavirus it doesn't look good you know I think about this too when you think about looking forward and you know what what went wrong you know and this is this is there so much here again and again trump continues to pass this idea along that you know the thing escape from a lab although it you know our own and investigative services now are saying there's no evidence that this this is a chronic virus code night or bus sars Kobe to escape from a lab everything seems to indicate that it had occurred you know naturally and you know and then the other question is is what we do next and trying to figure out where it started you know how it's gonna affect us how many people are going to be infected and ultimately you know how do we get through this and get our world back I didn't you know it's a fair it's a difficult question it's an extremely difficult and I don't and to me the answer is is is simple as trusted scientists Miguel Gavin Newsom is now you know leaning towards re opening and some ways that are you know it doesn't seem to me to be science it seems to me drawn more by like these protesters that shop in Sacramento where the shop at city hall and they come out in the what he's seen the ones in Michigan with their Confederate flags in their guns I mean I don't mean to sound condescending but they don't seem that bright our people will honor two people can understand that there are smart people that are telling us you know what we need to do to stay alive in some cases you know maybe that's dramatic not to get sick I'm but how do you work this how do you work this when you have people that believe that since they can't see it and we have such a low percentage let's see it's one percent and people go that's one out of a hundred you know I that's I'll take those odds promise if we have a hundred million people you know infected and we could easily have that if we don't continue physical distancing and some degree of shelter in place I understand we all go to work to get bills to pay we had died Dr Arthur Caplan on the other day and and Dr Caplan lost his mother two days or now three days ago at ninety six from covert but even he said look what we find the industries that will benefit the most people and let's start working with them and branch out many restaurants right now we don't know how to do that just yet we don't know how it's going to spread if you go on a restaurant in their conditions on it somebody sitting up when from the way that's blowing we've already seen this and and then Hong Kong we've seen it happen in South Korea will people get sick in those environments they went back to early they went in restaurants and people got sick I'm sure yeah I mean we don't know we don't know how this we know it's extremely contagious so if somebody comes into a restaurant and they set a table and after that person leaves are they gonna will come in a white that table down you know like they're CDC right are they gonna do that the food the glasses everything that comes through I mean do we have people that are trained in the epidemiological standards to to do that in restaurants maybe I'm just asking the question you know I mean agriculture we gotta fix that obviously we need food I don't know you know not a big meat guy I think we can take those we can get food to people so people can live and live pretty well and we can do it without having to send people elbow to elbow in a in a meat processing plant in the middle of nowhere so when they do get sick and I mean Texas won't even come out and say how many people are sick in old folks homes and assisted living and we know that's where like some numbers some numbers in some states fifty percent of the deaths are on these homes that we've been entrusted the the the the welfare of of the arm our mothers and fathers or grandparents I don't know man yeah I mean it there's so many things here that we just don't know how many people are affected I'm why are we testing more people to see if they have it where are the PP is that we've been promised for the masks what were all the swap for the downs are we protecting our first responders what we promised yeah you might have heard of the news of the White House will let out she testified before Congress now why I mean that right there tells you something this is the same group of people the black testimony during the Muller investigation what is it about this white house what is it about this president five eighty eighty eight ten so here's my question for you all right as we go as we try to go forward don't you believe that slower is better than faster and if that's the case how do we deal with the protesters who are obviously backed by trump trump is willing to take the gamble with your life to try to get the economy going and that is your life that is a life of the people you care about are your parents your grandparents compromised peers and and your children we're learning a lot this virus is not deemed influenza it affects your kidneys it affects your liver it affects your lungs if your child can affect your blood taken quite the lady can also cause strokes and thirty five year olds all right let's go to the phones eighty eighty eight tenths of Scotts valley don don you're on KGO thanks for the call Hey Jeff you know everybody every time I hear somebody talk about seniors in the heating cooling centers it just makes me crazy that every weather man does not talk about the fact that everybody has a bath tub everybody has a shower where they can set themselves in cool water and relieve themselves many it's so simple and it's available to everybody well I guess I grew up in apartments and I didn't live in a detached home and tell us almost thirty I was get hot the end if you don't have air conditioning and most do now when I was a kid they didn't sounds like one of those right but I was a kid I walked to school uphill both ways anyway no but there there those places get hot and and people that are overweight and and then suffer from all the other problems that come with that the heat exacerbates that soul I mean yeah they can get in the bathtub but you got to get out of bed to eventually then you're still in the heat and you know what I mean I mean if it's a hundred degrees outside and you're in a seventh floor of a nineteen story building at you know it didn't and surrounded by other occupants that's hot I don't know I mean it takes more to bad we should have air conditioning for those people or we should have some way you know I somewhere to get in there and help them but again that's just now it's it's just exacerbates the whole problem thanks for the call I was gonna clover down Kevin Kevin Hey you're on KGO thanks for the call HM I heard you talking about restaurants yeah I used to be a general manager for a restaurant so I know all cables and heat they're supposed to be write down what they want and it's either a sanitizer solution that'll kill everything like blue everything going forward tell this thing solved the most able to go and they're not gonna be toward black pepper shakers there won't be anything on it that is how you show up yeah well I mean I I own comedy clubs for a long time and I can't imagine how those are going to operate you get people to come in and the proximity of seating and then air flow yeah you know restaurants you could you know you can separate him I think you know you're talking about fifty percent or maybe twenty five percent capacity it's gonna be hard to make you're not on that but it's better than zero right and and moving forward you know I don't know how well how many months we are away from your available for a restaurant to look like another restaurant I don't think it's in this year do you I don't think it's the next year right about now the restaurant of logs two of their huge day and they're losing their graduation right now those that are there to try to divide has proceeding you're gonna do it Peter forty percent capacity it back to the table that you're tied together so you know what I'm tellin everybody I know that has jobs is like you gotta eat out like three nights a week can do Kerry out just to help these and that's what life and are trying to do that you know we're trying to do at least three times a week and there's a couple restaurants we love there's a local Thai place we love Thai food we go there there's another place that does like impossible burgers we're just trying to get out and I've also done this to have been trying to buy a gift certificates and send them to friends you know like you know that we like around the area I think we really think the hospitality industry is the heart and soul of the the the small business is it really everything fits in their member that everyone Congress said that you could only take up like a fifty percent tax reduction instead of how to percent and and how it really hurt businesses for entertaining and tax deductions except me the restaurant hospitality this is a big part of who we are and it shouldn't be overlooked you know and we got to come up with a way Kevin thank you and I I you know everybody out there that's in the restaurant business or it's in the hospitality business you know that's that's a huge chunk of our economy I mean huge right more your phone calls coming up bottom of the hour Dr John Swarts work great guy with Adam on a couple times before he'll be there to help us answer some of the questions about covert nineteen he he's pretty Frank about his opinions will get that coming up Hey Armstrong and Getty here there's obviously a lot of uncertainty so people are pulling together and doing what they can Alworth financials answer to this is to offer folks who are either just about to retire who have recently retired a free phone or video appointment with a credentialed adviser this is an actual free financial consultations from the comfort of your own home to help you assess your situation and.

Holly Bailey Washington trump Kobe
"holly bailey" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on KGO 810

"How we react and how dangerous the sissies that turns out to be but until then you know physical distancing and I guess the heat it's just going to be harder on our home when you put this together and you look I mean the question is climate change a place out here too in the east the kind of weird irony that this disease is actually helping climate change by getting people out of their cars you know slowing down the pace of industrialization at least for now obviously that won't last yeah do you think that there's something here that that you know the epidemiologists and CDC and others can draw from the summer or is this just still looking like a crapshoot I mean I still think that there's just a lot an unknown I mean certainly you know there's just so many different ways that this is playing out in terms of affecting society you know it's P. wave you know it's it's you know no more immediately right now out there said severe storm weather I'm in the middle of the country and show a lot of storm shelters for example are public places and those have been closed a few blocks producer have been scrambling to figure out how to deal with that I mean there's just all kinds of things that this is touched and affected that is is unbelievable and it's just this constant changing dynamic I think and so I think you know people just are still trying to figure out what to do and how to handle all of this now when I was a kid does these old guys used to have those little battery powered fans take him down to the you know the ones in your hand good stuff all the appreciate your time and you take care of yourself and thank you so much good reporting thanks so much and you take her to finance again that is The Washington Post Holly Bailey on the question is will summer kill the coronavirus it doesn't look good.

producer Holly Bailey CDC Washington
"holly bailey" Discussed on Coronavirus Daily

Coronavirus Daily

04:24 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on Coronavirus Daily

"Driving across parts of the country. America looks pretty empty. These days you can drive for miles and miles and miles and not see anybody. Holly Bailey is a national political reporter for the Washington Post and she was in Arizona covering the Democratic primary when things started to close down so she rented a car and decided to road trip. Back home to DC. She passed through Marathon Texas. They shut down the hotels. They shut down Airbnb as the shutdown big bend National Park. She kept going east to Austin bars and restaurants were boarded up and there are messages written of see you in. May and it was just so startling. Holly talked to morning edition host. David Greene about what else she has seen on the road. There was one moment in Little Rock. Arkansas where I saw women pull up outside a target store and she parked in the farthest spot from the store and got out of her car. She had gloves on. Should mass gone but she just could not seem to bring herself to walk to the front door and she just. She stood there for several minutes. Watching people go in and out a lot of people who weren't wearing masks a lot of younger people. She got back in her car and I kind of knew what was happening in so I drove over to her and I rolled my window. You know I was like yeah okay. Is there anything I can do to help you? She just told me she was just too scared to go in the store and just she just couldn't get out of the car and she was scared. She barely rolled under window to talk to me and then she was like. I'll try tomorrow and just drove away and it was like it was very very sad and you know it's this kind of moments that sort of hit you emotionally of what. Americans are going through the fear. Real fear everywhere. Has that been a lot of what your travels have been like? Yeah driving through and you know I took a route that took me through Texas and then up through Oklahoma and then up to interstate forty. Which took me across Arkansas and Tennessee up in Virginia And it was interesting to see the kind of differences in how some places where we're handling this so I love some of the messages. You've been photographing on theater. Marquees and church signs and businesses. I think my favorite is Dr Scott's pinball in Maumee Ohio is in pinball and essential services I guess not what image has stuck with you. You know it just you know people right. Stay safe for whatever. But my favorite I think was in Tucson Arizona. There was one that just said you corona virus and I think that gets toward the anger. People's lives have been completely disrupted. Do you feel like on all these travel so far that you've you've learned something new about our country. I'm always struck as a reporter by people's resilience. When I was in Memphis I had was still sort of emotionally thinking about that woman. A little rock who had been so scared to get out of her car and going into the target and so when I arrived at Memphis I stayed in the same hotel. I've been there a few weeks earlier covering Super Tuesday and I saw the same hotel clerk. I had met there before. Almost the entire staff of the hotel had been furloughed and she said it was literally like just a snap overnight that everybody had lost their jobs but she still had one and she said that that's what she was. Focusing on is that she still had a job to go to. She was grateful and she she was a foster child and she said you know. I lost my parents. I was young and I've gone through worse things than this and she was like. I'm just determined to stay positive and I think about her a lot and wondered you know she's Okay and how she's still doing because it's hard. It's very hard for people to be positive when you know who knows what's going to happen next Holly Bailey with. Npr's David Green. You can check out her instagram for a look at her trip. She's at Holly. Btc when you're at the grocery store at these days focus on people not food. Social distancing is what will keep you safe though hours go alone keep your households risk of infection lower and keep the store less crowded where.

Holly Bailey Little Rock Texas reporter Arkansas Arizona Memphis Washington Post America big bend National Park Airbnb David Greene Austin Oklahoma Dr Scott Npr David Green Tucson
"holly bailey" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on KCRW

"Dream people need this too they need that connection they need to be reconnected to themselves to their own center to each other you know to feel that we're all in this together for NPR news I'm Jeff Lunden in New it's morning edition from NPR news I'm no well king and I'm David Greene and I'm Terry Glaser and you are listening to KCRW today I press play the latest on the current virus plus if you're looking for something to do besides binge watching the sopranos lots of art museums have transitioned to virtual tours online exhibitions there not at all here here but it's ringing what we know about their own profession we were at work and the best virtual museum tours today press play on KCRW what does America look like during a pandemic Holly Bailey is finding out she's a reporter for The Washington Post and she's been driving across the country and documenting her trip she talks about what she's seeing coming up Hey I'm speeches take as KCRW's studios may be empty at the moment but we have not slowed down the one thing that cannot be cancelled is our operating budget you know the station's not immune to this financial disruption it's going on and we.

Jeff Lunden David Greene Terry Glaser KCRW America Holly Bailey The Washington Post NPR
"holly bailey" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

07:33 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on KQED Radio

"And David Greene from the driver's seat of a car America looks really empty these days Holly Bailey has seen it she's a national political reporter for The Washington Post she's also a dear friend of mine she was in Arizona covering the democratic primary when the country began to shut down so she rented a car and plotted her way back home to Washington DC Holly went through marathon Texas where people were scared visitors could bring the virus and overwhelm their tiny healthcare system one of the most desolate places in the country and you can drive for miles and miles and miles and not see anybody like shut down the hotels they set an Airbnb is the shutdown Big Bend national park there's nothing that's not been touched by what's happening in the rest of the country Holly also passed through big cities like Austin Texas every time I've ever been there you can always hear music and always see people on the street and it was just so dad and the bars and restaurants were boarded up and there are messages written of see you in may and it was just so startling for Holly it is no longer just about finding a way home she's been writing she's been taking pictures and she decided to just stay out there on assignment stay on the road has let her see America at a time like no other there was one moment and little rock Arkansas where I saw how women pull up outside a target store and she parked in the far this spot from the store and got her card she had gloves on she had a mask on but she just could not seem to bring herself to walk to the front door and she just she stood there for several minutes watching people go in and out a lot of people who weren't wearing masks a lot of younger people and she got back in our car and I kinda knew what was happening and so I drove over to her and I rolled up my window you know I was like you OK you know is there anything I can do to help you she just how may she was just too scared to go in the store and just she just couldn't get out of the car and she was so scared she barely rolled out our window to talk to me and then she was like I'll try tomorrow and just drove away and it was like it was very very sad and you know it's this kind of moments a sort of hit you emotionally of what Americans are going through this fear real fear everywhere has that been a lot of what your travels have been like yeah driving through you know I took a route that took me to Texas and then up through Oklahoma and then up to interstate forty which took me cost Arkansas and Tennessee up into Virginia and it was interesting to see the kind of differences and how some places where we're handling this so I love some of the messages you've been photographing on theater marquees and church signs and businesses I think my favorite is doctor Scott's pinball in Maumee Ohio isn't can bond essential service I guess not what damage has stuck with you you know it's just a you know people right stay safe for whatever but my favorite I think was when Tucson Arizona there was one that just said you're a coronavirus and I think that gets toward the anger people's lives have been completely disrupted do you feel like on all these travel so far that you've you've learned something new about our country I'm always struck as a reporter by people's resilience when I was in Memphis I had was still sort of emotionally thinking about that woman in little rock who had been so scared to get out of a car and go into the target and so when I arrived in Memphis I stayed in the same hotel I'd been there a few weeks earlier covering super Tuesday and I thought the same hotel clerk I had met there before almost the entire staff of the hotel had been furloughed and it was a brand new hotel and she said it was literally like it's just a snap overnight everybody had lost their jobs but she still had one and she said that that's what she was focusing on is that she still had a job to go to and she was grateful and she was just kind of looking at the the bright side of this she said well maybe this is a chance for people to remember to be more grateful for what they have and you know grateful for the time with their families and she she was a foster child and she said you know I lost my parents when I was young and I've gone through worse things than this and she was like I'm just determined to stay positive and I think about her a lot and wondered you know if she's okay and how she's still doing it but I suggested Meyer positivity because it's hard it's very hard for people to be positive when you know who knows what's gonna happen next Holly safe travels and thanks so much thank you Holly Bailey is a national political reporter with The Washington Post and you can find some of her photos of what America looks like right now on Instagram she is that Holly B. DC health care workers are stressed they're trying to manage the pressure at work and also manage their home lives their spouses or kids Nicole good rich lives in southwest Michigan she's the primary caretaker of her three children she and her ex husband are both essential workers and at this point they've lost their support networks a lot of people that normally will help me out have you there were quarantined themselves or they're concerned we may inspect them through the kids so it has been extremely stressful the lab good rich works that is testing for covert nineteen so she ends up spending a lot of time on the phone with worried people my job primarily as client support I'm talking to a lot of doctors and nurses and patients who are in the middle of trying to deal with this pandemic her ex husband actually also works at the same lab unfortunately their bosses let them shuffle their shifts so one of them can always take the kids we're handing them off every day as he goes to work and as I'm leaving work so we exchange them in the parking lot and the kids are spending a lot of time in the car driving back in stores which they don't like very much Goodrich says it feels like her entire life revolves around this pandemic but she says there are still those moments of joy earlier we were all in the kitchen and one of the kids said something and we all just started laughing and I feel like in some ways I'm just focusing on just that basic connection with and and taking extra time to make sure that we're having like quality conversations together she says and all of this chaos you can still at least grab hold of some of those simple moments this is NPR news after thirty three seasons in two national championships Notre Dame's women's basketball coach Muffet McGraw is passing the torch I would like to see more women joining head coaching positions but also as a assistant coaches because I think this is where kids are looking up and seeing I have a chance to be a head coach why the hall of Famer decided to retire this afternoon All Things Considered from NPR news it's on.

David Greene America Holly Bailey reporter The Washington Post Arizona
"holly bailey" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

07:14 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on KCRW

"From the driver's seat of a car America looks really empty these days Holly Bailey has seen it she's a national political reporter for The Washington Post he's also a dear friend of mine she was in Arizona covering the democratic primary when the country began to shut down so she rented a car and plotted her way back home to Washington DC Holly went through marathon Texas where people were scared visitors could bring the virus and overwhelm their tiny healthcare system one of the most desolate places in the country and you can drive for miles and miles and miles and not see anybody like shut down the hotels they set an Airbnb is the shutdown Big Bend national park there's nothing that's not been touched by what's happening in the rest of the country Holly also passed through big cities like Austin Texas every time I've ever been there you can always hear music and always see people on the street and that was just so dead in the bars and restaurants were boarded up and there are messages written of see you in may and it was just so startling for Holly it is no longer just about finding a way home she's been writing she's been taking pictures and she decided to just stay out there on assignment stay on the road has let her see America at a time like no other there was one moment and little rock Arkansas where I saw how women pull up outside a target store and she parked in the far this spot from the store and got her card she had gloves on she had a mask on but she just could not seem to bring herself to walk to the front door and she just she stood there for several minutes watching people go in and out a lot of people who weren't wearing masks a lot of younger people she got back in our car and I kinda knew what was happening and so I drove over to her and I rolled up my window you know I was like you OK you know is there anything I can do to help you she just how may she was just too scared to go in the store and just she just couldn't get out of the car and she was so scared she barely rolled out a window to talk to me and then she was like I'll try tomorrow and just drove away and it was like it was very very sad and do you know if those kind of moments a sort of hit you emotionally of what Americans are going through this fear real fear everywhere has that been a lot of what your travels have been like yeah driving through and you know I took a route that took me to Texas and then up through Oklahoma and then up to interstate forty which took me across Arkansas and Tennessee up into Virginia and it was interesting to see the kind of differences and how some places where we're handling this so I love some of the messages you've been photographing on theater marquees and church signs and businesses I think my favorite is doctor Scott's pinball in Maumee Ohio isn't in bone essential service I guess not what damage has stuck with you you know it's just a you know people right stay safe for whatever but my favorite I think was when Tucson Arizona there was one that just said you're a coronavirus and I think that gets toward the anger people's lives have been completely disrupted do you feel like all these travel so far that you've you've learned something new about our country I'm always struck as a reporter by people's resilience when I was in Memphis I had was still sort of emotionally thinking about that woman in little rock who had been so scared to get out of a car and go into the target and so when I arrived in Memphis I stayed in the same hotel I'd been there a few weeks earlier covering super Tuesday and I saw the same hotel clerk I had met there before almost the entire staff of the hotel had been furloughed and it was a brand new hotel and she said it was literally like it's just a snap overnight everybody had lost their jobs but she still had one and she said that that's what she was focusing on is that she still had a job to go to and she was grateful and she was just kind of looking at the the bright side of this she said well maybe this is a chance for people to remember to be more grateful for what they have and you know of grateful for the time with their families and she she was a foster child and she said you know I lost my parents when I was young and I've gone through worse things than this and she was like I'm just determined to stay positive and I think about her a lot and wondered you know if she's okay and how she still doing it but I suggested Meyer positivity because it's hard it's very hard for people to be positive when you know who knows what's gonna happen next Holly safe travels and thanks so much thank you Holly Bailey is a national political reporter with The Washington Post and you can find some of her photos of what America looks like right now on Instagram she is at Holly B. DC health care workers are stressed they're trying to manage the pressure at work and also manage their home lives their spouses their kids Nicole good rich lives in southwest Michigan she's the primary caretaker of her three children she and her ex husband are both essential workers and at this point they've lost their support networks a lot of people that normally will help me I'll have either or quarantines themselves or they're concerned we may infect them through the kids so it has been extremely stressful the lab Goodrich works that is testing for covert nineteen so she ends up spending a lot of time on the phone with worried people my job primarily as client support I'm talking to a lot of doctors and nurses and patients who are in the middle of trying to deal with this pandemic her ex husband actually also works at the same lab unfortunately their bosses let them shuffle their shifts so one of them can always take the kids we're handing them off every day as he goes to work and as I'm leaving work so we exchange them in the parking lot and the kids are spending a lot of time in the car driving back and forth which they don't like very much Goodrich says it feels like her entire life revolves around this pandemic but she says there are still those moments of joy earlier we were all in the kitchen and one of the kids said something and we all just started laughing and I feel like in some ways I'm just focusing on just that basic connection with and and taking extra time to make sure that we're having like quality conversations together she says and all of this chaos you can still at least grab hold of some of those simple moments this is NPR news you're listening to morning edition on KCRW ahead on morning edition president trump spoke yesterday about extending the paycheck protection program.

America Holly Bailey reporter The Washington Post Arizona
"holly bailey" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Holly Bailey a reporter for The Washington Post has been traveling the country during the Copa nineteen shut down we're gonna hear from her coming up next all with the rain song it's raining light rain right now fog and mist forty three degrees were expecting rain all day today at this fog will be with us until noon high fifty degrees tonight to the rain mostly wraps up before eight o'clock and cloudy a low around forty five degrees support for NPR comes from member stations and from the crispy foundation expanding opportunities in America's cities through grantmaking and social investing more at Christy dot org the size Sims foundation since nineteen eighty five supporting advances in science education and the arts towards a fairer and more just society more information is available at sy Syms foundation dot org and the estate of Joan B. Kroc whose request serves as an enduring investment in the future of public radio and six to help and PR be the model for high quality journalism in the twenty first century it's morning edition from NPR news I'm no well king and I'm David Greene from the driver's seat of a car America looks really.

Holly Bailey reporter The Washington Post NPR America size Sims foundation Joan B. Kroc David Greene sy Syms foundation
"holly bailey" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

06:57 min | 2 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Twenty first century it's morning edition from NPR news I'm no well king and I'm David Greene from the driver's seat of a car America looks really empty these days Holly Bailey has seen it she's a national political reporter for The Washington Post is also a dear friend of mine she was in Arizona covering the democratic primary when the country began to shut down so she rented a car and plotted her way home back to Washington DC Holly went through marathon Texas where people were scared visitors might bring the virus and overwhelmed their tiny healthcare system one of the most desolate places in the country and you can drive for miles and miles and miles and not see anybody like shut down the hotels they shipped on Airbnb is the shutdown Big Bend national park there's nothing that's not been touched by what's happening in the rest of the country Holly passed through big cities like Austin Texas every time I've ever been there you can always hear music and always see people on the street and that was just so dead in the bars and restaurants were boarded up and there are messages written of see you in may and it was just so startling and for Holly it's no longer just about finding a way home she's been writing she's been taking pictures staying on the road has let her see America at a time like no other there was one moment and little rock Arkansas where I saw how women pull up outside a target store and she parked in the far this spot from the store and got a card she had dogs on she had a mask on but she just could not seem to bring herself to walk to the front door and she just she stood there for several minutes watching people go in and out a lot of people who weren't wearing masks a lot of younger people when she got back in our car and I kinda knew what was happening and so I drove over to her and I rolled up my window you know I was like you OK you know is there anything I can do to help you she just told me she was just too scared to go on this your home and just she just couldn't get out of the car and she was so scared she barely rolled out a window to talk to me and then she was like I'll try tomorrow and just drove away and it was like it was very very sad and do you know if those kind of moments a sort of hit you emotionally of what Americans are going through this fear real fear everywhere has that been a lot of what your travels have been like yeah driving through you know I took a route that took me to Texas and then up through Oklahoma and then up to interstate forty which took me cost Arkansas and Tennessee up into Virginia and it was interesting to see the kind of differences and how some places where we're handling this so I love some of the messages you've been photographing on theater marquees and church signs and businesses I think my favorite is doctor Scott's pinball in Maumee Ohio isn't in bone essential service I guess not what damage has stuck with you you know it's just a you know people right stay safe for whatever but my favorite I think was when Tucson Arizona there was one that just said you're a coronavirus and I think that gets toward the anger people's lives have been completely disrupted do you feel like all these travel so far that you've you've learned something new about our country I'm always struck as a reporter by people's resilience when I was in Memphis I had was still sort of emotionally thinking about that woman in little rock who had been so scared to get out of a car and go into the target and so when I arrived in Memphis I stayed in the same hotel I'd been there a few weeks earlier covering super Tuesday and I saw the same hotel clerk I had met there before almost the entire staff of the hotel had been furloughed and it was a brand new hotel and she said it was literally like it's just a snap overnight everybody had lost their jobs but she still had one and she said that that's what she was focusing on is that she still had a job to go to and she was grateful and she was just kind of looking at the the bright side of this she said well maybe this is a chance for people to remember to be more grateful for what they have and you know of grateful for the time with their families and she she was a foster child and she said you know I lost my parents when I was young and I've gone through worse things than this and she was like I'm just determined to stay positive and I think about her a lot and wondered you know if she's okay and how she's still doing it but I suggested Meyer positivity because it's hard it's very hard for people to be positive when you know who knows what's gonna happen next Holly safe travels and thanks so much thank you Holly Bailey is a national political reporter with The Washington Post and you can find some of her photos of what America looks like right now on Instagram she is at Holly B. DC health care workers are stressed they're trying to manage the pressure at work and also manage their home lives their spouses their kids Nicole good rich lives in southwest Michigan she's the primary caretaker of her three children she and her ex husband are both essential workers and at this point they've lost their support networks a lot of people that normally will help me I'll have either quarantines themselves or they're concerned we may infect them through the kids so it has been extremely stressful the lab good rich works that is testing for covert nineteen so she ends up spending a lot of time on the phone with worried people my job primarily is client support I'm talking to a lot of doctors and nurses and patients who are in the middle of trying to deal with this pandemic her ex husband actually also works at the same lab unfortunately their bus hit their bosses let them shuffle their shifts so one of them can always take the kids we're handing them off every day as he goes to work and as I'm leaving work so we exchange them in the parking lot and the kids are spending a lot of time in the car driving back and forth which they don't like very much Goodrich says it feels like her entire life revolves around this pandemic but she says there are still those moments of joy earlier we were all in the kitchen and one of the kids said something and we all just started laughing and I feel like in some ways I'm just focusing on just that basic connection with and and taking extra time to make sure that we're having like quality conversations together she says and all of this chaos you can still at least grab hold of some of those simple moments.

David Greene America Holly Bailey reporter The Washington Post NPR
Iowa State Fair

Post Reports

03:24 min | 3 years ago

Iowa State Fair

"So we just got here and we are looking for holly bailey political reporter for the post and she's been here since the beginning of the fair falling around with candidates tried trying to talk to them and talking to voters and so what i want to know from her is what is it like being here and what you learn from the iowa state bear. So how have you been good. I've been here for since the day. The fair opened <hes>. It's it's now slowed down on a lot so this. This is not your first time at that. I was you know no it is not. I've been covering the iowa fair since two thousand seven so i'm here. I've been here every year since then. Wow so when you hear. What are you trying to get when you come to iowa state fair is it about like seeing how the candidates are navigating the speiss and and how they're finding away to like have a human moment with voters whereas more about talking to voters and seeing what they are thinking how they're feeling or what are you trying to get. I think it's a combination of both i mean just to step back. Iowa is a state of three million people and a million people or more come to the fair every year. It's a huge huge event. <hes> and i think people think everyone in iowa sort of lining up to go to political events and that's not true you do get a large segment of people who come to the fair who are politically savvy the haven't necessarily seen on the candidates and they're seeing them for the first time so you do when i talk to people and sort of gauge what they're thinking about the race especially this year when there have been so so many candidates state fair oh you know we're entering the final few months before the caucuses and the i was a fair is kind of this political tradition where it divides up the month before where people are sort sort of getting their ground operation together around the fair and then into labor day is when you start seeing the sprint when you see people start spending even more time here you know so obviously i'm always curious about the human moments because this is a chance to see these candidates close and how do they interact with people but i you know one of the things i wanted to see. Here is just sorta. Get a better idea of what the ground game was like here for these candidates like how many volunteers do they have. What is the enthusiasm and so for example on the first day. Joe biden was here and amihai people out with clipboards and they were all these kids and you know when people would come up to them. You know the volunteer would say i just moved here from delaware so that's one hint of who is staffing joe uh-huh biden's campaign here but then you know people get griping because they didn't have stickers or signs or that sort of thing and i overheard the staff saying we'll go to <unk> website you can buy them there and that did not go down well with this little being here is for us to get stickers came out shit stickers. They had for more people with clipboards sort of around taking names elizabeth warren arrived here with fans that she handed out to people which is very important on an eighty five degree day where people are sweltering altering and the heat and then bernie sanders came out and his volunteers talk t shirts and you just sort of get little hints like that i mean it's not like you can immediately say. This is the defining example of what the ground game is here but it is a good chance to sort of get some insight into what's going on here. <hes> i'm thinking behind yeah six months five six six months before people actually start to vote

Iowa Joe Biden Holly Bailey Elizabeth Warren Reporter Bernie Sanders Delaware Five Six Six Months Eighty Five Degree Six Months
"holly bailey" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

10:31 min | 3 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"I news ninety six point five W. E. B. one two things actually really quickly let me pull this up at bear with me because I have so much material that I have open for you it is insane I'm gonna get to the how acting apparently is politically incorrect and then I at that but I wanna get to this pulling here really quickly remember how it was first off you know better overcame outside yeah by the way my family owned slaves to and I'm thinking it's holy crap is there a Democrat who didn't own slaves seriously is it that the his family didn't own slaves it's interesting how NBC didn't find out about that remember with Mitch McConnell stuff none of this that was working for them here's a poll that dumb there's actually there's a couple places that put this there is New York time XTO since after all this is an internal poll that Democrats took there are circulating us and it shows that we do with the house is the house Democrats most progressive members are actually becoming the faces of the party for swing voters particularly Alexandria kasha Cortez who I just found out is holding a press conference at four PM central they should become the the the face and Democrats are freaking out because swing voters are not big on socialism and Democrats realize this could actually because this could be it could cost them in twenty twenty dearly and one of the note says that of all voters here about as they are so you could put the house Majority arrest so by the way for the Republicans others there where people talking about a see all the time with that kind of a reason why they want her to be the face of the party not because they're frightened by her but because she threatens the stability of the party but they can also backfire because you could actually make the party you could hasten the party slide into socialism by doing this it's a dangerous game I hope people realize that it's a dangerous game V. out findings show that Cortez was recognized by seventy four percent of voters in the poll yet only twenty two percent had a favorable view ill on Omar was recognized by fifty three percent only nine percent had a favorable view of her capitalism fifty six favorable thirty two percent unfavorable socialism was only viewed favorably by eighteen percent these are Democrat voters unfavorably by sixty nine the conclusion is that socialism is toxic to these these are swing voters that lean Democrat they need Democrats need them to have any victories in twenty twenty now here's this concern everybody's free you know celebrating no luck you know they're not they don't like it they're they're they're turned their the majority still against socialism it's a smaller majority than it was though in twenty sixteen Democrats are performing better with them now than they were in twenty sixteen incrementalism what I meant what I said last week about this with below sea this is All incrementalism you go too fast you turn people off you lose power they all they want to do percentage points at a time they'll take it bit by bit by bit it's like the frog in a boiling pot of water just put frog in regular power water and you slowly turn the heat up history doesn't always cook and that's the whole point so you could say that it's it's not working for people but it's not working for fewer people than it did in twenty sixteen that's to me the take away unless all right now I want to switch gears because apparently now acting is my gosh I have so much acting is now also I think considered now politically incorrect and as I said earlier do you will remember what is it the Danish growth a read ME and how there he won an Oscar had all these awards it's a truck that was four years ago so Scarlett Johannson when it first happened we talked about it she dropped out of this movie called robin Todd because she was going to play a transgender character and she got a lot of criticism from people who thought that a transgender actor should play the transgender character and so she made remarks where she had said that she's you know an actor she says today there's a lot of emphasis in conversation about what acting is and and that she said as an actor I should be allowed to play any person or a tree or an animal because it's my job as the requirements of my job must you only represent yourself your gender your ethnicity or can you in fact play beyond these categories there are a lot of social lines being drawn now and a lot of political correctness is being reflected in art in quote they the rage mob came for her and she bent Anne so she issued a statement yesterday saying quote an interview that was recently published has been edited for click bait is widely taken out of context the question I was interning my conversation was the contemporary artists David Salle about the confrontation between political correctness in art I personally feel that in an ideal world any actor should be able to play anybody and art in all forms should be immune to political correctness that is the point I was making all be it didn't come across that way she says I recognize that and this is a work is really yeah she says what I recognize that in reality there is a widespread discrepancy amongst my industry that favors Caucasians as gendered actors and not every actor has been given the same opportunities that I have been privileged to I continue to support level of the law my name the cash is this it's just it's acting acting is now politically incorrect so and what we're doing is that the same people who are saying that she absolutely cannot play this transgender character because she herself isn't trans gender are the same people that had this is the same people that made up the death there because there wasn't any controversy they made up a big Ole controversy storm about Hayley Holly Bailey not Holly berry Holly Bailey who's been cast as the little mermaid Ariel in The Little Mermaid live action redo so there's there's ink that that's kind of a jarring consistency because according to these people who are mad about scars Scarlett Johannson planet what while she was going to she was gonna play transgender character now remember she dropped out of this film a year ago have they casted a transgender actor in that role no they haven't found anybody to cast in that role so a movie that was actually humanizing transgender people was put on the back burner and may never be made because transgender activist got mad that an actress who is well known and attached herself to a project within which then attracted more dollars to the film to invest for production that they got mad that she was doing it so they shut down a film that arguably would have benefited the more than anyone which is the dumbest most narrow minded thing I can think of now these same people with their logic would their logic continued would state that Holly Bailey she is eight she's a black female could not play The Little Mermaid because area was a red headed white female well what mermaid right great female mermaid yeah because they did a beaver man anyway she couldn't play the White mermaid their logic would say that that black actress could not play Ariel The Little Mermaid so why does it change from its inconsistent so is that what these people is that with the left to say because a lot of people on the left it surely did this so are these people against like Jason Momoa playing Aquaman because when it didn't have one here originally yeah what I'll comment yeah yelled in the comics and Aaliyah yeah he did so why is it that they go after Scarlett Johannson their logic if you continue with it and you're honest about it that's what they're saying they would say so for instance they would be mad about let me pull this up about was Shonda Lynch who is who is cast as a she's gonna be the new double oh seven now I will so I know she's not James Bond double oh seven is the designation for MI six so you either have to retire be killed for that designation to come become available so she's not James Bond she's double oh seven I have a problem with us although I really wanted either Selva I was really hoping that he was I I don't know besides Daniel crab I don't think that there's an actor size I Purcell who could play this he would there would be a great move it would be a courageous bond that being said so and I'm not sexist I'm just saying so I'm glad she's just double oh seven not James Bond because James Bond that's like a dude flick that checks like you know I'm saying so but they those individuals in keeping with that they would say the same thing about Shawna Lynch now we see in this with just the trans gender more militantly than we are with any other apparently only with a female trans gender okay because that's what I'm saying I'm saying that the transgender community be is becoming extremely militant in regards to how someone should reference them how someone should interact with them like they're they're getting to the point where in the beginning when religion was supposed to be the quote unquote oppressive an in your face sort of a thing I'm seeing it as the transgender community by the way L. G. B. doesn't really like the fact the tea is in there let's be real but I'm seeing a little more militant response from the tease in this yeah I would say so and they're the ones who are saying her trying to shut things down so it would ship this is silly you should isn't that just what acting is you should be able to play any role and your however good you are as an actor is going to be however well that role is played I mean isn't that what this is isn't that what this is about how many people Scarlett Johannson how many people know of a trans gender actress you said I'm saying how do you think movies get money to get made you have to have big people especially if you wanted to be well made you don't want it to be just you know about that some sort of a small thing anything you have to have a if your studio attachment to either have a big actors to be off axis for big actor six sixty six is the way it is that's how it works people are going to sit here and don't and and and and don't invest millions into a film to get made if they.

seventy four percent fifty three percent thirty two percent twenty two percent eighteen percent nine percent four years five W
"holly bailey" Discussed on 1075 KZL

1075 KZL

02:45 min | 3 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on 1075 KZL

"TCL if you are on any sort of social media at all you might have seen a hash tag not my aerial thanks funny to me well it could be confusing because you think why we talking about here well I just like every other movie it seems like there's being a reboot and it's being turned into a live action reboot of the little mermaid love little mermaid we're talking about out we had sleeping or we've had in the beating these lion king Aladdin Aladdin what is it there was one more you named jungle book jungle book yeah yeah live action versions yes seems like that the trend so the littlest mermaid is that the little little what an inspiration a little mermaid is the latest live action and out beat for a while people were speculating who would be the perfect person to play Ariel The Little Mermaid because we I reported to you awhile ago that Melissa McCarthy said walk when a player Salah which is an octopus a large one large one because chasing him at first thought Melissa McCarthy is gonna be aerial or like no make that octopus yeah yeah okay place yes you would I think she'd be great at excellent and again this is for the live action The Little Mermaid well we just found out that the the role of Ariel has been filled and it's been filled by a young black singer named Holly Bailey do not confuse Hurley very do not confuse or with that but I this is a girl named Holly Bailey she's in a a I do an arm be do well and I think she also might have been on Disney before or maybe the channel showers yeah why are they saying that my area because Sam begin all don't saying that Ariel should be black Ariel in the cartoon is white in all right right here in the book is apparently white so I don't agree with that I think whoever the better actor and choices that can do it well here's what I will say about this I don't care I really don't if you're black or white respect whatever right but I will say that I would have a problem if a white girl wise I'm cast as like Mona right I would think that that would be a weird choice why because no one it is not a white girl she Samoan or two here in but in a live action version Moana it was not a whole culture yes and where it was film was in like about Queneau type Aries in Hawaii I believe correct or to heed the I'm not sure okay so island but the little mermaid is just a mermaid in the option so why are we basing off she's also become human spoiler.

Melissa McCarthy Salah Ariel Holly Bailey Hurley Disney Sam Mona
"holly bailey" Discussed on AP News

AP News

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"holly bailey" Discussed on AP News

"Cuts in the law the conservative government doesn't hold the majority in the Senate the little need either the support of the center left opposition labor party or at least four of six online senators to make the tax cuts law the opposition's divided on whether they should pass the cuts a gigantic mansion considered the largest home in Los Angeles has been sold for just over one hundred nineteen million dollars the home was built in nineteen ninety one for the late producer Aaron spelling and his window the Los Angeles Times says the sale that closed Tuesday is the highest home price ever in Los Angeles county the house is set on four point seven acres in Holmby hills with fifty six thousand six hundred square feet of space after the previous owner made some modifications the home now has one hundred twenty three rooms including fourteen bedrooms and twenty seven bathrooms the unidentified buyer was represented by a Beverly hills real estate firm singer Holly Bailey has been chosen to play Ariel in the new little mermaid movie she's half of the sister duo Chloe and Hallie the live action version will include original songs from the nineteen eighty nine animated hit as well as some new songs from original composer Alan Menken and Hamilton creator Lin Manuel Miranda some of the tunes include under the sea part of your world and kiss the girl director rob Marshall says that Bailey has a rare combination of spirit heart youth innocence and substance plus a gorgeous singing voice needed for the role willow hot labor market cool down the fed I'm Jackie Quinn with an AP news minute the jobs report for June was stronger than expected two hundred twenty four thousand jobs added so does the fed dash expectations it's going to lower interest rates later this month Bankrate dot com smart camera even with the better than expected number on hiring I don't think that it's reasonable to expect that the economy will be accelerating or even matching the three percent growth that we saw last year police in Salt Lake City said the body of a slain college student mackenzie loic as been recovered in a Utah canyon a suspect was charged in her killing last month nearly two thousand aftershocks are reported today in southern California after yesterday's big quake some people are so worried there sleeping outdoors despite.

mackenzie loic fed AP rob Marshall director Lin Manuel Miranda Beverly hills producer California Utah canyon Salt Lake City Bankrate Senate Jackie Quinn Alan Menken Hallie Chloe