17 Burst results for "Holly Wade"

"holly wade" Discussed on Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

02:54 min | 11 months ago

"holly wade" Discussed on Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

"There's a lot to like in the macro economy right now. Record number of job openings. Falling unemployment and strong consumer spending. But there's a lot of worry out there especially among small businesses. The national federation of independent business said today it's optimism index fell about three points in july. That's after rising for several months. Small business owners now expect lower sales and profits and worse business conditions over the next three to six months from portland oregon marketplace's mitchell hartman has that story. Signs of a labor shortage are everywhere. The twenty four hour coffee shop around the corner from my office isn't open. Twenty four seven right now. It closes at eleven each night because the manager tells me he can't find workers to staff the graveyard shift. Neil bradley is chief policy officer at the. Us chamber of commerce. We've gone from a situation a year ago. Where small businesses were struggling. How to figure out how to stay open to a situation in which small businesses can't attract enough workers to be able to stay according to the national federation of independent business. Forty nine percent of small businesses had job openings. They couldn't fill in july a record. High holly wade runs. Nf ib's research center. The labor shortage is impacting their bottom line their ability to open as consumer spending increases one in five small businesses. Say they've lost significant sales because they can't staff up nick bunker at job site. Indeed which is a marketplace underwriter says small employers are raising base pay offering signing bonuses and better benefits but they are at a disadvantage bigger businesses or more able to give the wage hikes to attract the workers and retain the folks they already have on staff and smaller businesses which may have been hit much. Harder during the pandemic are having hard time competing for workers. They're also struggling with pandemic induced. Inflation says john cohen at momentous which poll small businesses with cnbc. Every quarter seventy percent. Say that they are seeing increased prices in their own supply chains and more than a third are passing those higher prices along to their customers. I'm mitchell hartman. For marketplace you can hear more business and economic news. First thing in the morning with david brancaccio.

national federation of indepen mitchell hartman Neil bradley Us chamber of commerce holly wade nick bunker portland oregon john cohen cnbc david brancaccio
"holly wade" Discussed on WBUR

WBUR

07:24 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on WBUR

"Kind of rebel It is Tuesday. Today, the eighth of June. Get as always to have you long, everybody. We are going to do a 12 to start things off today. A macro micro thing. Big picture and then granular look inside the gears of this economy. The case study at hand is the supply chain on which we have spent, as you know, no small amount of time the past couple of months, shortages and price spikes, logistical bottlenecks. Well to that end, the Biden administration says it has a plan. The supply chain disruptions Task force will the thinking goes Increased domestic production of critical inventory, like semiconductors and batteries that was announced today. It is also by the way, an admission that we are not going to be able to make everything we need. Ourselves. Marketplaces Justin Ho is on the macro desk today. What the Biden administrations really doing here is trying to reduce the economy's dependence on China. They're talking about trying to reduce dependence on other countries for rare Earth That's mainly China. Katie Rust is an economics professor at U. C. Davis. They're talking about trying to safeguard and encourage domestic sources of key pharmaceutical ingredients. Here. We import a lot of those from China. So the idea instead is to rely more on American allies as trading partners, says Rachel Brewster at Duke Law School. When we're discussing semiconductors are major allies will be South Korea, JAPAN, Taiwan When we move on to pharmaceuticals, it's going to be made much more in Europe. But there's a problem with that, says Emily Blanchard at Dartmouth. We have been antagonizing many of the same trading partners for a number of years, The Trump Administration slapped tariffs on trade with a lot of these countries, and even now, tariffs on European metals remain in place. I think here we are sensing a very deliberate and intentional policy shift by the Biden administration to say Let's deal with some of these national security concerns with our neighbors, not despite our neighbors, Blanchard says. We don't have the capacity to manufacture. Everything we need in the U. S. Would be a fool's errand, she says to try to go it alone. I'm Justin. How for marketplace? Micro Part of this supply story today comes to us from the National Federation of Independent Business, which released its small Business Optimism index this morning. The group's monthly survey of business owners in retailing construction manufacturing also services Among the highlights. 40% of small business owners plan on raising prices the most since 1981 marketplaces, Kristin Schwab made some calls. Bobby Williams in Columbia. South Carolina, is facing some tough competition not for who can make the best catfish or country fried steak. But who can Lauren workers like they say if you can fog a mirror? We will hire. Yeah, well, we just need some bodies. Right now. Williams raised starting wages at his restaurant Lizard's thicket to $10 an hour, up from eight. Meanwhile, prices of everything from pork to plastic goods are soaring. Bacon has doubled food prep gloves quadrupled because manufacturing processing trucking everything is backed up. Every week. There's five or six items that are out of stock. Williams has had to pass the costs on to customers because he simply can't sell more to make more money. Labor and supply shortages are holding business owners down. The big issue is that they aren't able to take advantage of that increasing demand for their good or service. Holly Wade is with the National Federation of Independent Business, which found half of small business owners had unfilled job openings in May, and of those more than 90% say there were few or no qualified applicants. That's jeweler Becky Bush inculcate problem in a chemist Michigan her Goldsmith moved to Hawaii during the pandemic. She needs sales associates to I can train people to sell, but I can't train people to have a personality finding people with that, you know. Hi, How are you in the it's more of a high She, too has had to raise wages, and that's not her only problem. Her suppliers are raising prices because mines and manufacturers overseas are still dealing with pandemic disruptions. I'm Kristin Schwab for Marketplace on Wall Street today, not a whole lot of enthusiasm either way, really, We'll have the details when we do the numbers. Bitcoin is trading today in the $32,000 range well off its recent highs, but more to the point down 8% or so from just yesterday. Perhaps probably most likely because the Department of Justice announced yesterday it has done something never before done in the fight against ransom, where they traced and got back some of the ransom the colonial pipeline paid. In Bitcoin to the hacking group known as dark Side that the tracking and tracing and reclaiming its not supposed to happen with Cryptocurrencies, at least not very easily. Marketplaces supreme ensure as more now and what this might mean for the epidemic of hacking that a lot of companies are dealing with right now. James helps run a small business in the Midwest with about 35 employees were not using his full name to protect his company showed up in the office one morning early last year Plane basically Couldn't do anything on our computers. It was a ransomware attack. They sent us kind of a cryptic ransom notes with broken English, asking for tens of thousands of dollars and Bitcoin. Hackers have been holding companies hostage since long before Cryptocurrencies were invented. But Cryptocurrencies can offer anonymity or at least a method of payment outside the control of law enforcement. It's allowed digital ransom and extortion to explode in recent years. Nick Weaver is a lecturer and computer science at U. C. Berkeley. It's probably in the couple billion dollar a year. Revenue for the ransom work gangs and collateral damage is probably 1 to 2 orders of magnitude greater on the face of it. The fact that the FBI was able to crack into a Bitcoin wallet and take back the money would appear to threaten one of the foundations of this criminal industry. But Mark Rash isn't so sure. He's general counsel of Cyber Security Threat Intelligence company unit to 20. And be part of the reason they they are successful in being able to claw back. A specific transaction is likely that they work closely with colonial pipeline in making the payment in the first place. The FBI recovered about $2 million that presumably could not get back the many tens of millions the hacking group took from countless other companies. It will probably take years of effort and regulation before the tide turns in the cat and mouse game between law enforcement and hackers, James, By the way, the guy whose company was act, he didn't end up paying a ransom. He had backups of all his data. In New York. I'm simply vanish or for marketplace. Always back.

Emily Blanchard Rachel Brewster Mark Rash Katie Rust Kristin Schwab Bobby Williams $32,000 James Nick Weaver New York Holly Wade Columbia Hawaii Duke Law School 8% Becky Bush yesterday Today May National Federation of Indepen
"holly wade" Discussed on WBEZ Chicago

WBEZ Chicago

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on WBEZ Chicago

"In Los Angeles. I'm calling Ridsdel it is Tuesday. Today, the eighth of June get is always to have you long, Everybody. We are going to do a 12 to start things off today a macro micro thing. Big picture and then granular look inside the gears of this economy. The case study at hand is the supply chain on which we have spent, as you know, no small amount of time the past couple of months, shortages and price spikes, logistical bottlenecks. Well to that end, the Biden administration says it has a plan. The supply chain disruptions Task force will the thinking goes Increased domestic production of critical inventory, like semiconductors and batteries that was announced today. It is also by the way, an admission that we are not going to be able to make everything we need ourselves. Marketplaces. Justin Ho is on the macro desk today. What the Biden administrations really doing here is trying to reduce the economy's dependence on China. They're talking about trying to reduce dependence on other countries for rare Earth That's mainly China. Katie Rust is an economics professor at U. C. Davis. They're talking about trying to safeguard and encourage domestic sources of key pharmaceutical ingredients. Here. We import a lot of those from China. So the idea instead is to rely more on American allies, his trading partners, says Rachel Brewster at Duke Law School. When we're discussing semiconductors are major allies will be South Korea, Japan, Taiwan. When we move on to pharmaceuticals, it's going to be made much more in Europe. But there's a problem with that, says Emily Blanchard at Dartmouth. We have been antagonizing many of these same trading partners for a number of years. The Trump Administration slap tariffs on trade with a lot of these countries, and even now, tariffs on European metals remain in place. I think here we are sensing a very deliberate and intentional policy shift by the Biden administration to say Let's deal with some of these national security concerns with our neighbors, not despite our neighbors, Blanchard says. We don't have the capacity to manufacture. Everything we need in the U. S. Would be a fool's errand, she says to try to go it alone. I'm Justin. How for marketplace? Micro Part of this supply story today comes to us from the National Federation of Independent Business, which released its small Business Optimism index this morning. The group's monthly survey of business owners in retailing construction manufacturing also services Among the highlights. 40% of small business owners plan on raising prices the most since 1981 marketplaces, Kristin Schwab made some calls. Bobby Williams in Columbia. South Carolina, is facing some tough competition not for who can make the best catfish or country fried steak. But who can Lauren workers like they say if you can fog a mirror? We will hire. Yeah, well, we just need some bodies. Right now. Williams raised starting wages at his restaurant Lizard's thicket to $10 an hour, up from eight. Meanwhile, prices of everything from pork to plastic goods are soaring. Bacon has doubled food prep gloves quadrupled because manufacturing processing trucking everything is backed up. Every week. There's five or six items that are out of stock. Williams has had to pass the costs on to customers because he simply can't sell more to make more money. Labor and supply shortages are holding business owners down. The big issue is that they aren't able to take advantage of that increasing demand for their good or service. Holly Wade is with the National Federation of Independent Business, which found half of small business owners had unfilled job openings in May, and of those more than 90% say there were few or no qualified applicants. That's jeweler Becky Bush inculcate problem in a chemist Michigan her Goldsmith moved to Hawaii during the pandemic. She needs sales associates to I can train people to sell, but I can't train people to have a personality finding people with that, you know. Hi, How are you in the it's more of a high She, too has had to raise wages, and that's not her only problem. Her suppliers are raising prices because mines and manufacturers overseas are still dealing with pandemic disruptions. I'm Kristin Schwab for Marketplace on Wall Street today, not a whole lot of enthusiasm either way, really, We'll have the details when we do the numbers. Bitcoin is trading today in the $32,000 range well off its recent highs, but.

Emily Blanchard Rachel Brewster Katie Rust Bobby Williams Kristin Schwab $32,000 Justin Ho Columbia Hawaii Holly Wade Los Angeles Today Becky Bush May Williams Blanchard Duke Law School Tuesday National Federation of Indepen five
"holly wade" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:46 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Small business owners planning on raising prices is up 40% the biggest jump since 1981 marketplaces, Kristin Schwab made some calls on that one. Bobby Williams in Columbia. South Carolina, is facing some tough competition not for who can make the best catfish or country fried steak. But who can Lauren workers like they say if you can fog a mirror? We will hire. Yeah, well, we just need some bodies right now. Williams raised starting wages at his restaurant Lizard's thicket to $10 an hour, up from eight. Meanwhile, prices of everything from pork to plastic goods are soaring. Bacon has doubled. Food prep gloves quadrupled because manufacturing processing trucking everything is backed up every week. There's five or six items that are out of stock. Williams has had to pass the costs on to customers because he simply can't sell more to make more money. Labor and supply shortages are holding business owners down. The big issue is that they aren't able to take advantage of that increasing demand for their good or service. Holly Wade is with the National Federation of Independent Business, which found half of small business owners had unfilled job openings in May, and of those more than 90% say there were few or no qualified applicants. That's jeweler Becky Bush inculcate problem in Nokomis, Michigan, her Goldsmith moved to Hawaii during the pandemic. She needs sales associates to I can train people to sell, but I can't train people to have a personality finding people with that, you know. Hi, How are you and the it's more of a high She, too has had to raise wages, and that's not her only problem. Her suppliers are raising prices because mines and manufacturers overseas are still dealing with pandemic disruptions. I'm Kristin Schwab for Marketplace on Wall Street today, not a whole lot of enthusiasm either way, really, We'll have the details when we do the numbers. Bitcoin is trading today in the $32,000 range well off its recent highs, but more to the point down 8% or so from just yesterday. Perhaps probably most likely because the Department of Justice announced yesterday it has done something never before done in the fight against ransom, where they traced and got back some of the ransom that colonial pipeline paid. In Bitcoin to the hacking group known as dark Side that the tracking and tracing and reclaiming its not supposed to happen with Cryptocurrencies, at least not very easily. Marketplaces, Suburban assure as more now and what this might mean for the epidemic of hacking that a lot of companies are dealing with right now. James helps run a small business in the Midwest with about 35 employees were not using his full name to protect his company. Showed up in the office one morning early last year, and basically they couldn't do anything kind of computers. It was a ransomware attack. Broken English, asking for tens of thousands of dollars and Bitcoin. Hackers have been holding companies hostage since long before Cryptocurrencies were invented. But Cryptocurrencies can offer anonymity or at least a method of payment outside the control of law enforcement. It's allowed digital ransom and extortion to explode in recent years. Nick Weaver is a lecturer and computer science at U. C. Berkeley. It's probably in the couple billion dollar a year. Revenue for the ransom work. Gangs and collateral damage is probably 1 to 2 orders of magnitude greater on the face of it. The fact that the FBI was able to crack into a Bitcoin wallet and take back the money. Would appear to threaten one of the foundations of this criminal industry. But Mark Rash isn't so sure. He's general counsel of Cyber Security Threat Intelligence company unit to 21, be part of the reason they are successful in being able to claw back. A specific transaction is likely that they work closely with colonial pipeline in making the payment in the first place. The FBI recovered about $2 million that presumably could not get back the many tens of millions the hacking group took from countless other companies. It will probably take years of effort and regulation before the tide turns in the cat and mouse game between law enforcement and hackers. James, By the way, the guy whose company was act, he didn't end up paying a ransom. He had backups of all his data in New York. I'm simply vanish or for marketplace. Always.

Kristin Schwab James $32,000 New York Mark Rash Bobby Williams Nick Weaver Columbia Holly Wade 8% Becky Bush Hawaii Williams yesterday five May FBI National Federation of Indepen 1981 Department of Justice
"holly wade" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:06 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Who Levi from so it's really important to me that when you do go out and enjoy Go support the small people, his ice cream places. You know things like that where they were used to getting people come in for some traffic, you know, bring an extra 5 10 bucks and go buy something while also enjoying these summer like days. Speaking of business, small business, the S P A is earmarked $28 billion for struggling restaurants with the restaurant Revitalization Fund. But since May, Uncle Sam Has received $65 billion in applications. Tim Petrillo of the restaurant People says it comes as no surprise somebody. Eateries don't even have the staff to keep going. Unemployment is definitely an issue. But I also think that people had to do what they had to do it sound different industries to survive. That money is being distributed as granted will not have to be repaid if it's used by march of 2023 funds will be equal to the amount of revenue loss during the pandemic. Let's stay on business here. A new survey of analysis says the economy is well on the road to recovery and should be for a while. This time last year, the economy looked pretty bleak. But the National Association for Business Economics says, not now, looking better all the time. As we get past Cove, it and more people are getting vaccinated. Name's Holly Wade says. Hiring is on the rise and consumers are spending more freely. But things aren't completely back to normal just yet. Still certainly a lot of challenges that businesses are having. To deal with, but hopefully that does subside as we get further into the year. One issue supply change shortages, which are pushing prices up in some areas. Daria holding our ABC News. Meantime, in New Hampshire, Bull Moose is under fire for its decision to suddenly close. It's Salem store and fire all of the workers. Employees of Bull Moose say they were fired because they disagreed with the company's decision to allow customers to come in. Without a face mask, But the New England chain claims the decision to close that store had nothing at all to do with that. Coming up next at 11 15. The state is getting ever closer to a major goal and it's vaccination efforts. Stay with us to learn more, but let's go back to Tracy Junkie over Bloomberg Business News. What's on your radar this Monday? Lori looks like this year's college grads are starting their careers on better footing than previous classes going back nearly 20 years. One indicator is the number of new grads taking jobs that pay less than $25,000 a year and do not require a college degree. The New York Fed says that in March around 10% of recent grads did so, which is the lowest rate. Says November 2001. Wall Street is starting the day off on the right foot. The Dow is up 208 points. NASDAQ Up 186, the S and P Up 42 points. I'm Tracy Junkie Bloomberg business on WBZ Boston's news radio. Local vaccines will have more on that coming up. Also sports right after this.

Tim Petrillo Tracy Junkie Holly Wade Daria New Hampshire March march of 2023 National Association for Busin $28 billion $65 billion November 2001 Lori last year New York Fed May Bull Moose New England One indicator WBZ 42 points
"holly wade" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:32 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on KCRW

"How much will economic activity rebound this year Amid vaccinations and pent up demand now released, the National Association for Business Economics and A B is out with its quarterly survey of professional economists, many of whom are raising their forecasts. The mid range prediction is for gross domestic product to grow 6.7% this year. While GDP is not a proxy for well being, it does have implications for people getting back to work. Marketplaces. Mitchell Hartmann has more. The forecast by n A. B e economists is for employment to recover to pre pandemic levels by early next year. Recent rise in inflation of 8/10 of a percent last month, has some consumers worried perception that individuals have about inflation is often driven by something expensive that they're looking at. At the moment. University of Arkansas economist Mervyn Jabba Raj says prices have shot up for a few items. Gasoline, lumber used cars. Because of supply chain disruptions caused by the pandemic that these are all temporary issues that we fully expect to get resolved. The most serious economic risk is the pandemic itself, says Holly Wade of the National Federation of Independent Business. The different strands of covered whether the vaccination is still works as we expected to do. But also the vaccination rate. She says major setbacks in overcoming the virus could slow the economic recovery. I'm Metro Hartman for marketplace. Tomorrow. Urban Outfitters and Nordstrom report results for the 3rd 1st 3 months of this year. We already know sales blossomed at Macy's Ross T. J. Maxx, but that's up from a very low pandemic base. Marketplaces Andy Euler says the numbers this week could give us interesting hints about the future of department stores and shopping malls in general. A few weeks ago, Bob Fibs found himself for the mall in New Jersey. And you would think it was the day before Christmas. There were so many packages and people no fibs is not just a shopper. He runs a website called the Retail Doctor, he says it's clear that people are ready to get out and shop and the ready to shop in malls and this idea that all moles are dead, and no one would go to physical shopping and online's gonna do 50% in one year. It just didn't pan out. It didn't even pan out in the pandemic. Those consumer habits have shifted. And Bill Lewis of the consulting firm Alex Partner says the pandemic certainly exacerbated some of those shifts and retailers recognize it, so they're still making digital important part and a growing part of their business. But at the same time, they're prepared to integrate the physical and digital even more than they did in the past. He says covered might have actually had a positive effect on retailers, forcing them to gain a better understanding of what customers want and how they want to get it. I mean, the Euler for marketplace. Checking the markets. The Dow is up 229 points now 7/10 percent. The S and P is up. 1.1%, the NASDAQ Up 1.4%. The digital currency. Bitcoin is dear in part because it's precious by design. It takes fearsome amounts of computing power to do the complex math to make a new Bitcoin. This is called mining. On Friday, Chinese authorities cracked down on Cryptocurrency in today, several Bitcoin production companies said they'll get out of the mining business in China, BTC and who will be our two cryptocurrencies mute the power of central banks to control currency and while there are widely useful tool They also make it easier to launder ill gotten gains. Volatile Bitcoin has been having an up morning It was up more.

Andy Euler Bill Lewis Holly Wade New Jersey 6.7% Bob Fibs 50% China National Federation of Indepen Mitchell Hartmann Mervyn Jabba Raj University of Arkansas Friday Urban Outfitters 229 points Tomorrow this week early next year last month Nordstrom
"holly wade" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:33 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"How much will economic activity rebound this year amid vaccinations and pent up demand, now released The National Association for Business Economics. The N A. B is out with its quarterly survey of professional economists, many of whom are raising their forecasts. The mid range prediction is now for gross domestic product. Grow nearly 7% this year. While GDP is not a proxy for well being, it does have implications for people getting back to work. Marketplaces. Mitchell Hartmann has more The forecast by N. A. B e economists is for employment to recover to pre pandemic levels by early next year. A recent rise in inflation of 8/10 of a percent last month has some consumers worried. Perception that individuals have about inflation is often driven by something expensive that they're looking at at the moment. University of Arkansas economist Mervyn Jabba. Raj says prices have shot up for a few items. Gasoline lumber used cars because of supply chain disruptions caused by the pandemic. But these are all temporary issues that we fully expect to get resolved. The most serious economic risk is the pandemic itself, says Holly Wade of the National Federation of Independent Business. The different strands of covered whether the vaccination still works as we expected to do, but also the vaccination rate. She says major setbacks in overcoming the virus could slow the economic recovery. I Metro Hartman for Marketplace. Tomorrow. Urban Outfitters in Nordstrom report results for the first three months of this year, we already know sales blossomed at Macy's Ross T. J. Maxx, but that's up from very low pandemic base. Right marketplaces Andy Euler says the numbers this week could give us interesting hints. About the future of department stores and shopping malls in general. A few weeks ago, Bob Fibs found himself for the mall in New Jersey. And you would think it was the day before Christmas. There were so many packages and people no fibs is not just a shopper. He runs a website called the Retail Doctor, he says it's clear that people are ready to get out and shop and they're ready to shop in malls. And this idea that all moles are dead, and no one would go to physical shopping and online's gonna do 50% in one year. It just didn't pan out. It didn't even pan out in the pandemic. Consumer habits have shifted, and Bill Lewis of the consulting firm Alex Partner, says the pandemic certainly exacerbated some of those shifts and retailers recognize it. So they're still making digital important part and a growing part of their business. But at the same time, they're prepared to integrate the physical and digital even more than they did in the past. He says covered might have actually had a positive effect on retailers, forcing them to gain a better understanding of what customers want and how they want to get it. I may be Euler for marketplace. Markets. The SNP future is up 6/10 percent. Now, the NASDAQ future is up 8/10 of a percent. The digital currency Bitcoin is dear, in part because it's precious by design. It takes fearsome amounts of computing power. Do the complex math to make a new Bitcoin. This is called mining. On Friday, Chinese authorities cracked down on crypto currencies, and today, several Bitcoin production company said they'll get out of the mining business in China. BTC and who Obi are too Cryptocurrencies mute the power of central banks to control currency. And while there ah, widely useful tool, they also make it easier to launder ill gotten gains. Volatile Bitcoin is having an up morning plus 12% $38,500 now.

Andy Euler Bill Lewis Holly Wade New Jersey Mitchell Hartmann Bob Fibs China National Federation of Indepen 50% Mervyn Jabba 12% Friday Raj University of Arkansas Alex Partner $38,500 last month Tomorrow today Macy's Ross T. J. Maxx
"holly wade" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:35 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on KCRW

"How much will economic activity rebound this year amid vaccinations and pent up demand, now released The National Association for Business Economics. The N A. B is out with its quarterly survey of professional economist, many of whom are raising their forecasts. The mid range prediction is now for gross domestic product. Grow nearly 7% this year. While GDP is not a proxy for well being, it does have implications for people getting back to work. Marketplaces. Mitchell Hartmann has more The forecast by N. A. B e economists is for employment to recover to pre pandemic levels by early next year. A recent rise in inflation of 8/10 of a percent last month has some consumers worried. Perception that individuals have about inflation is often driven by something expensive that they're looking at at the moment. University of Arkansas economist Mervyn Jabba. Raj says prices have shot up for a few items. Gasoline lumber used cars because of supply chain disruptions caused by the pandemic. That these are all temporary issues that we fully expect to get resolved. The most serious economic risk is the pandemic itself, says Holly Wade of the National Federation of Independent Business. The different strands of covered whether the vaccination still works as we expected to do, but also the vaccination rate. She says major setbacks in overcoming the virus could slow the economic recovery. I Metro Hartman for Marketplace. Tomorrow. Urban Outfitters in Nordstrom report results for the first three months of this year, we already know sales blossomed at Macy's Ross T. J. Maxx, but that's up from very low pandemic base. Right marketplaces Andy Euler says the numbers this week could give us interesting hints. About the future of department stores and shopping malls in general. A few weeks ago, Bob Fibs found himself for the mall in New Jersey. And you would think it was the day before Christmas. There were so many packages and people no fibs is not just a shopper. He runs a website called the Retail Doctor, he says it's clear that people are ready to get out and shop and the ready to shop in malls and this idea that all moles are dead, and no one would go to physical shopping and online's gonna do 50% in one year. It just didn't pan out. It didn't even pan out in the pandemic. Those consumer habits have shifted. And Bill Lewis of the consulting firm Alex Partner says the pandemic certainly exacerbated some of those shifts and retailers recognize it, so they're still making digital important part and a growing part of their business. But at the same time, they're prepared to integrate the physical and digital even more than they did in the past. He says covered might have actually had a positive effect on retailers, forcing them to gain a better understanding of what customers want and how they want to get it. I'm a dealer for marketplace. Markets. The SNP future is up 6/10 percent. Now, the NASDAQ future is up 8/10 of a percent. The digital currency Bitcoin is dear, in part because it's precious by design. It takes fearsome amounts of computing power. Do the complex math to make a new Bitcoin. This is called mining. On Friday, Chinese authorities cracked down on crypto currencies, and today, several Bitcoin production company said they'll get out of the mining business in China. BTC and who Obi are too Cryptocurrencies mute the power of central banks to control currency. And while there ah, widely useful tool, they also make it easier to launder ill gotten gains. Volatile Bitcoin is having an up morning plus 12% $38,500 now Marketplace Morning report is.

Bill Lewis Andy Euler Holly Wade New Jersey Mitchell Hartmann Bob Fibs 50% China National Federation of Indepen Mervyn Jabba Friday 12% University of Arkansas Raj $38,500 Tomorrow last month today this week Macy's Ross T. J. Maxx
"holly wade" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:34 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"How much will economic activity rebound this year Amid vaccinations and pent up demand now released, the National Association for Business Economics or in A B, is out with its quarterly survey of professional economists, many of whom are raising their forecasts. The mid range prediction is for gross domestic product to grow 6.7% this year now, while GDP is not a proxy for well being, it does have implications for people getting back to work marketplaces. Mitchell Hartmann has more The forecast by N. A. B e economists is for employment to recover to pre pandemic levels by early next year. A recent rise in inflation of 8/10 of a percent last month has some consumers worried. Perception that individuals have about inflation is often driven by something expensive that they're looking at at the moment. University of Arkansas economist Mervyn Jabba. Raj says prices have shot up for a few items. Gasoline lumber used cars because of supply chain disruptions caused by the pandemic. But these are all temporary issues that we fully expect to get resolved. The most serious economic risk is the pandemic itself, says Holly Wade of the National Federation of Independent Business. The different strands of covered whether the vaccination is still works as we expected to do, but also the vaccination rate. She says major setbacks in overcoming the virus could slow the economic recovery. I Metro Hartman for Marketplace. Tomorrow. Urban Outfitters and Nordstrom report results for the first three months of this year. We already know that sales blossomed at Macy's Ross T. J. Maxx, but that's up from a very low pandemic base. Marketplaces handy. Euler says the numbers this week could give us some interesting new hints about the future of department stores and shopping malls in general. A few weeks ago, Bob Fibs found himself for the mall in New Jersey. And you would think it was the day before Christmas. There were so many packages and people no fibs is not just a shopper. He runs a website called the Retail Doctor, he says it's clear that people are ready to get out and shop and the ready to shop in malls. And this idea that all moles are dead, and no one would go to physical shopping and online's gonna do 50% in one year. It just didn't pan out. It didn't even pan out in the pandemic. Consumer habits have shifted, and Bill Lewis of the consulting firm Alex Partner, says the pandemic certainly exacerbated some of those shifts and retailers recognize it. So they're still making digital important part and a growing part of their business. But at the same time, they're prepared to integrate the physical and digital even more than they did in the past. He says covered might have actually had a positive effect on retailers, forcing them to gain a better understanding of what customers want and how they want to get it. I mean, the Euler for marketplace. The S and P future is up half a percent. Now the average cost of gasoline went up eight cents a gallon last week. 3 10 a gallon is more than a dollar higher than a year ago. San Francisco area for 23 a gallon 2 53 in Houston. Ryanair has now released a statement condemning the actions of Belarus authorities who dispatched a military fighter jet over the weekend to force a commercial airliner and flight to divert to another airport. Ryanair calls it an act of quote aviation piracy. Aboard the flight was a journalist. Belarus authorities don't like you. Authorities are among world powers considering sanctions marketplace Morning report podcast feed If you miss our further coverage on the air Marketplace.

Ryanair Bill Lewis New Jersey Bob Fibs San Francisco Holly Wade 6.7% Mitchell Hartmann Houston National Federation of Indepen National Association for Busin 50% 23 a gallon Mervyn Jabba University of Arkansas 3 10 a gallon Alex Partner Tomorrow Euler this week
"holly wade" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:43 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Primary factor that they're looking at us far is downside breasts to the U. S economy. How do you factor in the and I keep using this for divergence, But it seems like this year has been a tale of different markets Tale of Different types of businesses. How do you reconcile that gap between say, you know, Hughes Airlines and hotels and you know, commercial, real estate and and and businesses that have been really hard hit. And then those that have actually benefited disproportionately. I mean, is it just sort of an average that doesn't show all of these divergences under the surface? Certainly, I mean looking at the aggregated data across industry sectors give you a snapshot of what it might look like overall as far as the economic impact going forward, But when you look down at the numbers by industry It shows a very different picture. As far as those businesses those industries that are moving along quite well during the pandemic, and those that are still very negatively impacted. And will likely continue to be negatively impacted until we have a vaccine that is available to the general population, and we can get the virus under control. So that is the major determinant on whether you know those industries can come back or when they can come back. Also in our survey, the nape survey. Now about almost 80% of respondents anticipate that the economy will come back again, depending on the The availability of the vaccine this summer or in 2021 in the second half of 2021 1st half of 2022 until things to come, you know, come back to relatively normal levels of economic growth as we as we had before the pandemic. Hollywood. Thank you. So much for being with us. Holly Wade Navy Outlook survey chaired an F I B Research Center executive director on that December outlook, which is optimistic, really optimistic, despite the fact that the greatest risk is the second wave of cove it which is here, But you know they're seeing past that. Yes, I think that's that. The numbers are really, really grim here. And I think the expectation is, boy. If we could just get through kind of that February kind of time frame for every March timeframe, perhaps then light at the end of the tunnel. Yeah, let's just try to get their God this year cannot end soon enough right now. Let's head and get the news. Michael Barr has that for us, Michael. Thank you very much. Lisa. Thank you. Paul. California's new stay at home order went into effect at midnight form or And 33 million people. The new rules are impacting Southern California and a large swath of the Central Valley. The rules were triggered when available capacity and the region's intensive care units fell below 15%. That's the ST Clair, registered nurse in Riverside says the ers can't handle more patients. I don't believe it was meant to punish California's or punish people front for the whole United States. It truly was so that we didn't overwhelm our hospital systems, and they're overwhelmed now. However, this Los Angeles resident says that without a plan for financial compensation in place, the new restrictions, including her restaurant could permanently close and others when hundreds of businesses I want everybody to be safe, but we won't survive this. We're not going to survive this. California has also canceled leisure travel. The new orders were last at least through the New year. Proposed Cove in 19 Relief bill is expected to get backing from President Trump and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell. But it won't include $1200 in direct payments to most Americans. That's according to Republican Senator Bill Cassidy, who's involved in the bipartisan talks. With time running out, lawmakers were closing in on the financial language for the $908 billion proposal that would provide $300 in extra federal weekly unemployment benefits. It leaves the issue of cash payments for President elect Joe Biden wrestle over with a new Congress next year. He was 79 years ago today when Japanese warplanes attacked the U. S naval base at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, bringing America and the World War two The Japanese attack began at Pearl Harbor at 7:55 A.m. a Y in time. Global news 24 hours a day on area and on Bloomberg Quick take powered by more than 2700, journalists and analysts more than 120 countries. Michael Barr, This is Bloomberg. The support Michael Barr. Thank you so much. We appreciate that. So Lisa. It sounds like from the fiscal stimulus perspective that is that you know, less than a trillion dollars, but it's something here and I think a lot of this small businesses really need some help us. We heard from, You know, some of those folks in California that are facing another lockdown. Yeah. People talk about that fiscal cliff that basically a lot of the unemployment benefits and Other pandemic relief programs are set to expire in the next couple of weeks. So what happens if people don't have that money coming in? How will that affect consumer spending and then also, how many businesses will close? It does seem like it's gotten more urgency. But really, we're going to get the details today. It will be interesting to see what a compromise looks like Given how Entrenched, the sides have become right. So we have that coming on fiscal stimulus. We also have one of our old topics are old favorite topics. Brexit looks like again coming for announcement Soon. There's some type of Decision there. So Evergreen Evergreen comment X Looks like we got some. Some statement about Brexit comment exactly any time at a year. It's true. Yeah, that remember back in the good old days when we talked.

California Michael Barr Lisa Proposed Cove Pearl Harbor Brexit Hughes Airlines Bloomberg Senator Bill Cassidy Southern California Los Angeles United States Hollywood Holly Wade Riverside Joe Biden Mitch McConnell
"holly wade" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:34 min | 1 year ago

"holly wade" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"At the open, the S and P 500 down two towns percent or seven points and 36 91, the Dow Jones industrial average down a quarter percent or 73 points at 30,141. And the NASDAQ is little changed up six at 12,470 10 year treasury of a 32nd 0.93% they yield on the two year 20.14% Nynex Crude oil is down 1% or 44. Cents a 45 82 a barrel Comex gold is up to 10%, or $3.70 at 18 43 80 announce the euro 1.2137 against the dollar the yen in 104.4. Paul and Lisa. Thank you so much. Karen. Really Justus fascinating. How markets Just bleed hired a better What? Interesting to see whether the feeling among businesses is similar to what we're seeing in markets. There's been dissonance over the year with respect to the markets flying high and looking to 2021 businesses trying to struggle through the reality of now, joining us now to give us a sense of the on the ground. Look, Holly Wade, Neighbor Outlook, Survey Chair National Association of Business Economics and And F I. B Research center executive director on the December outlook from businesses Holly What's the headline here in terms of how they're feeling, especially in light of the fact that the pandemic is worsening. Sure, certainly their number of factors that our Panelists are looking at. As far as forecasting ahead in the near term and medium term. One is the elevated spike in Covered related, um, infection rates, but also it's the new are, you know the news of vaccines that will hopefully be rolled out? Um, you know, over the next six months, so looking at all those factors on balance, our Panelists saw that about 37% found that on balance economic growth through 2021 was weighted on the downside, but another quarter said on the upside. About, 37% said. Neither so there are many factors looking forward that will impact GDP growth. The labor market Um, and putting all those together you know, it becomes a bit of a mixed bag. So, Holly, your Your survey was done. Post election. What if some of your survey folks how are they thinking about Biden administration and that positive and the negative or maybe too early to tell I'm right now. It's a little early to tell. We did ask the question, and for the most part, they haven't they haven't changed their forecast based on election results. Whether that is, it's too early to tell or anticipating of Republican controlled Senate that would hold many Biden administration initiatives. Going forward, but most have not revised their forecast. Based on the election results so far, Ali There's a question also about the diverging fates of small business versus big business. Big business, ample access to capital markets. That bridge to the other side is ample, robust and they're smaller businesses. It's been harder Do you see that divergence in optimism, depending on the size of the business? Well, we do look at that specifically in the survey itself, But from the perspective of N if I'd be Yes, there's certainly a diverging factor there with small and large with small business is not interested in accumulating more debt. They're certainly looking to access another round of P p p financial assistance and so hopefully that will be pushed through Congress in relatively short order to help You help those small business owners that are still very negatively impacted by the virus and pandemic. Holly, one of the real key challenges here, in this economic downturn resulting from the pandemic has been the jobs market and we see it in the weekly jobless claims. We we had some data last Friday on on the unemployment and so on. What's the concern of the folks you chat with about You know, Maybe a lot of these job losses are much more permanent than maybe we had initially thought at the beginning this pandemic. Was certainly so about 70 Well. 69% of the respondents in the nape survey anticipate that between 690.1 and 5% of jobs will be permanently lost due to the health crisis. Another 31% are anticipating between 5 to 10% of jobs will be permanently lost in the health crisis is the extension of the health crisis. How it's impacting specific industries looking at, you know certain services, restaurant bars in the entertainment industry and travel industry. Yeah, Anticipating that there will be large losses of just Holly. I think that we've lost Holly. Yes, we'll try to get her back. I think that it's really fascinating to me to see how business they're getting more optimistic even as the pandemic worsens, Paul because they do see the prospect of a post pandemic reality. And there was a question about that for a while. If you remember sure, and I think what we're starting the narrative that starting to Developed out there is that not only do we see light at the end of the tunnel, but we actually have a much better sense of how long that tunnel is, You know, you know, I think the consensus is kind of building towards Boy you think about mid year next year, and that seems to be that you know what it's junior or whatever. But that seems to be a time frame where folks feel like boy. We're gonna have the vaccines in reasonable size in terms of distribution going toe getting somewhere closer to that herd immunity. That's so important that we heard from Dr Sharpstein from Trans Hopkins Talk about S O. That seems to be the timeframe that think people were kind of coalescing around and that provides a little bit more certainly versus where we were, you know, six months ago, but this is this is this is the strange thing. I was looking at the survey and it actually shows that 57% of people business owners that responded Not the greatest downside risk to economic growth was a second wave of covert 19. Well, we have a second wave of covert 19. So I'm struggling to understand at what point that starts to matter against. We have record numbers. Yep. Like what? We have Holly Wade back with his Lisa let xgo to her Holly. So one of things at least I were just talking about here was the second wave. It is here. It's impacting, you know, communities all across the country. How do you respond? It's kind of put that into context. Is that just part of their calculus of near term pain before we get to some Some better times ahead in the 2021. Yes, that was the primary issue regarding the greatest downside risk to the U. S economy through 2021 from our Panelists, who who said that? On balance, they are anticipating downside Brisk. Was the second wave of covert 19, you know, And that is the primary factor were experiencing it now, um, you know, looking forward through the end of the holiday season. We'll see how that progress is. Hopefully it starts easing up, but that is them..

Holly Wade Paul Justus Lisa Biden Karen Senate Congress Ali National Association of Busine executive director Dr Sharpstein
"holly wade" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

17:36 min | 2 years ago

"holly wade" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"This in other words your future this election season directs and until see the biggest picture for yourself and make up your own with C. span's campaign twenty twenty right to use a public service television provider the economic policy conference hosted a series of panel discussions focusing on economic growth and domestic security in twenty twenty Holly Wade national federation of independent business research and policy analysis director begins this two hour event I thank everybody for joining us this morning over coffee and the opening session of knaves policy conference I'm Holly Wade the director of the research center at the national federation of independent business and I am delighted to introduce two months the Lipson thank chairman and vice chair of the White House council of economic advisers in preparing for the session I found the first available and then I have a foundational commonality he's originally from Sweden I'm originally from Minnesota the land of American Swedes both of them the lives and stopped a bit short of the Minnesota border and is currently on leave from university of Chicago where he is the Daniel Levin professor of public policy studies at the university is terror school public policy and direct the backer Friedman institute's program on foundational research in health care markets and policies within the health economics initiative before arriving at the university of Chicago he served in several public sector positions including his role as senior adviser to the head of the food and drug administration and subsequently as the senior economic adviser to the head of the centers for Medicare and Medicaid services he also served as the health care adviser for senator John McCain's during his presidential campaign German children thank you so much for joining us today to start I would like the seventy fourth edition of the economic report of the president was released last week which it says on wikipedia that the chairman right all three hundred pages I'm sure if you would please take us through some of the highlights of the report sure this is the report you can download it for free the White House site and I'm gonna talk a little bit about sort of the main themes it's it's obviously a stopper I didn't write the report it's about four hundred thirty five pages so it's quite an effort that takes place over several months and I'm gonna go through the main themes if you want sort of the bottom lines of what see a dolls house on on the R. P. or in general our Twitter account White House CA almost daily updates on all our all of our activities and also on sort of the bottom lines on the your P. a number for the president so basically there's two themes that kind of in the report are kind of our main things that on the the trump administration's pro growth agenda which we take the B. consisting of four pillars one is tax cuts to corporate capital second is the regulation of economic activity the third is basically freeing up energy innovation in the private sector and the fourth one being renegotiating trade agreements to be more fair or with more reciprocity across the globe and the two main themes basically in the report the kind of over lays a lot of chapters is that the first theme is that what we've seen in the expansion after at these policies were implemented under trump is very different from the early part of the expansion after the Great Recession the second team and I'll get into those numbers the second thing that we laid out is really about that the last three years and they're gonna meet again as opposed to the previous part of the expansion has really been inclusive in terms of growth that is to say the real benefactors the people are doing better are the lower end of the distribution so let me go into a little bit of why we how we document we documented two ways essentially why this expansion is different this part of the expansion is different from the earlier part usually when I have in a recession you have a early growth directly after the recession that's pretty rapid and then it kind of levels out to normal growth after that that's the opposite of what happened after the Great Recession where we had essentially you know a pretty slow growth initially and we have had accelerated growth of the last three years this is in spite of that fiscal and monetary policy was a lot looser I'm pro or stimulative in the early part of the recession as opposed to being more constrained we have eight rate rate hard substantially since sixteen and then we have them coming down three times since then essentially we have more easy monetary policy in the beginning of the cycle then in the end so the two ways we show that it's different from the earlier part of the expansion is one is we look at what did people say would be the continuation of the Obama economy in twenty sixteen so people obviously forecasted in twenty sixteen what they thought seventeen eighteen nineteen would look like in fact CBO's main goal is to forecast under current law that is to say Obama policies what the future will look like and if you look at that is basically not surprising but it's a pretty mistake forecast because people generally had to believe that it recessions or love the longer you go into an expansion the harder it is to actually do well so what happened obviously was different than that they predicted for example the labor force participation rate would fall it increase they predicted that the unemployment rate would rise to five percent and decreased to three point six finally they predicted wage growth of low income individuals very low with actually celebrated at several so I think you mean this last week this all this sort of that this come to an had with the president called this a con job basically if people wanted to claim that this was a continuation of the bomb expansion but it is kind of a condo because basically those people in twenty sixteen or now are claiming that this is a continuation of the bomb iconomi when they themselves in twenty sixteen said company something different so they're pretending to do some someone else than they actually are which is a con that's what a con man is so I think that's actually something that's worth noting that no one predicted and this kind of performance and given current law in twenty sixteen the second way in which the later part of the expansion different from the first is that actually if you look at just the date of the second part of the expansion compared to the first it's very different so for example prime age labor force participation shrank in the early part of the expansion and has picked up in the last three years same with home home ownership same with inequality and inequality is basically narrowed and the last three years as opposed to widening and before that and I cannot kind of gets me to the second team of the report which is inclusive growth and if you look at inequality both in income and wealth actually that has taken a turn for the better the last three years and so in income inequality if you look at a wage growth pretty much all across the board in terms of disadvantaged group but are you with the lower end you know the bottom half were set up for how minorities were as white Americans etcetera you have had a reversal of the disadvantaged groups are not rolling faster compared to before any seventeen when they were growing slower than their counterparts to repentance groups part of that we argue is obviously the tax cut that increased labor demand but also the regulation deregulation we organised report has been progressive in the sense that we'd seen larger gains has a share of income from the regulation for poor individuals that we have seen for richer individuals and that's an important component of why we work with the deregulation is important important set up on the income inequalities on the wealth inequalities are you seeing an enormous growth of wealth in the bottom half of the wealth distribution fifteen times faster than the last three administrations so forty seven percent growth in wealth among the lower half of the wealth distribution to benchmark that you know this is good this is the greatest generating self sufficiency as opposed to government dependence of the benchmarked against other things we do to try to help the poor it's in doubt wealth about point six trillion is larger than the three federal largest federal anti poverty program which is you know and you would be Medicaid food stamps and cash transfers Tomas Philipson with the White House council of economic advisers in years so it's a big deal in terms of how much the poorer gaining therefore they're coming off welfare programs basically by not qualifying which is how we want people to come up with welfare programs as opposed to not being in an eligible for other reasons but it pretty much every means tested welfare program we see people gaining enough income tax would become more self sufficient so this is kind of the you know the belief in that labor demand is probably the best and the part of the program we invented but human by man I would say in this self sufficiency is something that you know the forgotten men and women that we talk about in the demonstration this is really a big deal in terms of how we see the economy turning in their direction there's some additional risks discussed in the reports and also kind of the two main things there's some additional risks discussed in terms of housing regulation that we believe are extremely intrusive in certain parts of the country certain cities mainly New York and California and that housing regulation has led to a contract you know not enough supply there basically restricting the supply and therefore having very high prices in those areas and the question is can one Ondo state and local level get out deregulating those prices which I think it should be regulating those that supply to meet the demand better I think is very important going forward given that people are working more and earning more and therefore we kind of have a housing boom in conjunction also with the low interest rates so we're gonna have a demanding crease that's pretty substantial in those areas and you need supplies to basically feed at the man better than what we're currently doing it's very concentrated in certain areas Athens homelessness in those areas because housing becomes very expensive homelessness is you know I'm mainly it or a huge New York and California problem relative to other areas where health housing is not as the as regulated lastly this report in terms of risk is the first report which is surprising I think that this girl since the opioid crisis that's been going on for ten years or more and it's really is something that the president is very concerned about from day one but in the end the report we argue that this is really an important component of the opioids crisis is how with with finance that if this is partly an economic phenomenon because if you look at consensually how much the government financed opioid prescriptions at the first of all that was sort of a prescription wave of the crisis and then the markets go big enough for you legal innovators to improve quality and reduce prize which is really what Sentinel is about but if you look at the early part of the prescription an epidemic really that was highly subsidized by the government so we went from about fifteen percent of pills beings government financed through public programs to about sixty seven percent of pills in government finance during that period so if you think of other addictions alcohol and cigarettes we we tax those addictions this is the central yes we've been subsidized with addiction I would well intended programs obviously that are aimed at doing something else which is subsidizing the medical use of opioids which is not harmful people don't die from medical use for pain management opioids but at the same time we subsidize the nonmedical use of opioids which is what kills people and in in terms of an addiction so this I think wouldn't really this does growth of this epidemic wouldn't be feasible without those subsidies because if you look at in the middle of that prescription epidemic it costs about fifty grand to buy an addiction out of pocket per year because you buy a lot of pills when you're addicted so it's not like you or your co pay when you go to a pharmacy and it's twenty Bucks who cares this is basic if you were buying these out of pocket the amount of pills you would need prices that we're going it would cost about fifty grand to keep up a yearly addiction which is infeasible obviously for a large part of the population who got addicted so I think these government subsidies were important to basically provide an entry into the secondary market of nonmedical use of opioids during this period in the report basically lays out that transmission so that's part of the threats kind of we talk about in the report that's the third theme going forward what or certain things that in the future might be important to think about and salt stop there and we'll take some questions thank you for your remarks just a reminder your app on your phone or iPad or computer submit questions that you have I'll start off with one myself the economic report assumes an annual GDP growth of two point nine percent through twenty thirty if all the recommended policies are enacted the administration's proposed budget depends on this level of growth to shrink deficits going forward but without it deficits increased considerably how concerned are you about the real possibility of this happening since past predictions of GDP growth by the administration have not been realized and it assumes no recession during the forecast period which seems unlikely yeah so intro to realize our pass protection we're we're pretty close and if you look at the report we actually document the the errors all past administration in terms of forecast errors and and the trump administration is lower than any other administration since Reagan essentially so if you're concerned about forecasters you should have seen the errors of five percent roughly that took place in the early part of the expansion where people thought those programs would be very beneficial.

Holly Wade national federation
"holly wade" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

TalkRadio 630 KHOW

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"holly wade" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

"ABC news on meaning on the corona virus now possibly in Canada where health authorities say a traveler who visited Wuhan China is being tested for the virus Canadian chief public health officer Teresa Tapp wants to impress upon everyone although we now have a case in Canada the rest to Canadians remains low and in the U. S. the third case a corona virus confirmed in Santa Ana California senator Chuck Schumer wants the trump administration to declare an official public health emergency while the president risk is low you can never be too careful when it comes to to something is deadly and they're really into as this virus once the emergency has been declared the centers for disease control can get eighty five million dollars in federal funding to prevent its spread the virus killing fifty six in China and infecting thousands now spreading to dozens of countries the Senate impeachment trial resumes tomorrow and president trump's lawyers will continue their case at the house Democrats failed to prove the articles of impeachment and the president did nothing wrong this is ABC news a new report indicates a strong economy has at least another year of steam minute ABC's Dave Packer has the story panelists for the latest national association for business economics business conditions survey but more bullish for the next twelve months and they've been previously expecting stronger growth says Holly Wade needs director of research majority of them are still looking at growth between one to two percent but Wade says if you are saying between two to three percent of all sales in the fourth quarter were down sales expectations rebounded and that was really really good news with some analysts expecting price increases in the coming months they've Packer ABC news and.

ABC director of research Senate official senator Santa Ana officer Canada Holly Wade Dave Packer trump president Chuck Schumer Teresa Tapp Wuhan China
"holly wade" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"holly wade" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Israeli prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu says he hopes to make history when he visits the White House this week of for president trump's Mideast peace plan could be revealed Israel's prime minister says he is coming to Washington with a great sense of mission responsibility and opportunity Benjamin Netanyahu will meet on Tuesday with president trump to discuss the still secret U. S. plan for Mideast peace it reportedly reflects many of Netanyahu's positions including Israeli sovereignty over Jerusalem's old city and most of the disputed west bank it also differs Palestinian statehood all of that according to senior Israeli political source says Palestinian leaders are already vowing to reject the plan calling it biased Giordana Miller ABC news Jerusalem thank in the U. S. a new reports suggests the strong economy has at least another year of steam in it panelists for the latest national association for business economics business conditions survey but more bullish for the next twelve months and they've been previously expecting stronger growth says Holly Wade needs director of research majority of them are still looking at growth between one to two percent but Wade says if you are saying between two to three percent of all sales in the fourth quarter were down sales expectations rebounded and that was really really good news with some analysts expecting price increases in the coming months they've Packer ABC news this is ABC news the garden rebel I am telling you all about black cow cow manure for thirty nine years black cow KO W. the mature manure if your lawn is looking brown and sparse pick up a bright yellow bag a black cat a plane as a top dressing.

Benjamin Netanyahu White House trump Israel prime minister Washington Jerusalem Holly Wade president Giordana Miller director of research ABC
"holly wade" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"holly wade" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Israeli prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu says he hopes to make history when he visits the White House this week for president trump's Mideast peace plan could be revealed Israel's prime minister says he is coming to Washington with a great sense of mission responsibility and opportunity Benjamin Netanyahu will meet on Tuesday with president trump to discuss the still secret U. S. plan for Mideast peace it reportedly reflects many of Netanyahu's positions including Israeli sovereignty over Jerusalem's old city and most of the disputed west bank it also differs Palestinian statehood all of that according to senior Israeli political source says Palestinian leaders are already vowing to reject the plan calling it biased Giordana Miller ABC news Jerusalem thank in the US today reports suggest the strong economy has at least another year of steam in it panelists for the latest national association for business economics business conditions survey but more bullish for the next twelve months and they've been previously expecting stronger growth says Holly Wade needs director of research majority of them are still looking at growth between one to two percent but Wade says if you are saying between two to three percent of all sales in the fourth quarter were down sales expectations rebounded and that was really really good news with some analysts expecting price increases in the coming months they've Packer ABC news this is ABC news ready to create your own income with your own home based business where there's no such thing is getting laid off if a billionaire entrepreneur spent five years in twenty million dollars searching for the.

Benjamin Netanyahu White House trump Israel prime minister Washington Jerusalem US Holly Wade president Giordana Miller director of research ABC
"holly wade" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:59 min | 2 years ago

"holly wade" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Your people to judge four percent senator any club which are four percent the poll bilang research was done last Monday through Thursday of about a thousand adults and numbers could be off three and a half percent plus or minus Chuck Sivers and reporting we have an update now to a lawsuit involving two university of Connecticut students who face criminal charges for repeatedly shouting racial slurs outside an on campus residence the defendants say their speech is protected under the first amendment a federal judge has ruled that while their cases are in progress the pair cannot be kicked out of university housing the incident which occurred last fall has disturbed members of the UConn community it was definitely really crazy **** kinda shocked that people would do that the two students Jared Carow and Ryan because you were charged with ridiculing someone on account of creed religion color denomination nationality or race Jeff bees obeys does the world's richest man may have to blame a family member for an expose of photos and texts published in the national Enquirer right around the time of his divorce A. B. C.'s Marcy Gonzalez has more sources tell ABC news that federal prosecutors had evidence suggesting Jeff Basil's his girlfriend Lauren sent her brother those intimate Texan photos that eventually made their way into the national Enquirer sources confirming the Wall Street journal report this is Sanchez's brother Michael sold those images to the Inquirer for two hundred thousand dollars Michael Sanchez has denied any role in those leaks to the Enquirer this sixty second Grammy awards will air tonight on CBS with Alicia keys hosting nominees in some of the top categories include favorites like Billy I wish lists and little man as X. but this year's show is already controversial over allegations from suspended recording academy C. E. O. Debra Dugan that this year's song of the year nomination was manipulated to include a less deserving artist which the academy denies here is CBS is the fireman there is definitely a cloud hanging over tonight's Grammy show it all has to do with the recording academy which runs the Grammys it's in the midst of turmoil the head of the academy Deborah Dugan has been ousted accused of misconduct she is now making claims of sexual harassment and suggesting that some of the Grammy nominations or rigged Steve Futterman CBS news Los Angeles Boston based draftkings won't give a former bachelor contestant the one million dollar prize for winning an online fantasy football contest after she and her husband were accused of cheating the draft kings millionaire maker contest involved picking a line up of players from the N. F. L.'s four wild card games jade Roper told bear beat more than a hundred thousand entries to take the top prize but some in the fantasy sports community were quick to alleged coordinated with her husband Tanner told bear to submit more than the maximum one hundred fifty entries Roper told there was no longer listed as the winner yesterday a draftkings statement says the company decided to update the standings for several contests but did not elaborate a new report indicates the stronger economy has at least another year of steam in it A. B. C.'s Dave Packer report analysts for the latest national association for business economics business conditions survey but more bullish for the next twelve months and they've been previously expecting stronger growth says Holly Wade made director of research majority of them are still looking at growth between one to two percent but Wade says if you are saying between two to three percent of all sales in the fourth quarter were down sales expectations rebounded and that was really really good news with some analysts expecting price increases in the coming months Dave Packer ABC news.

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"holly wade" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

02:28 min | 3 years ago

"holly wade" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"In soft betting or under a parent who rolls over on them in their sleep. Ron Istre says the safest place for a baby at night is in a crib or a bassinet Tampa Bay hospitals apologizing for what it calls a devastating clerical error Johns Hopkins all children's hospital recently invited former patients to cancer survivor day at an upcoming raise game. But at least one invitation was sent to the parents of a child who died of cancer thirteen years ago when Tampa's Holly Wade saw the Invitation XI tells news channel eight it made her sick hospital. Meanwhile, says it doesn't know how the mistake happened. But it is deeply. Disappointed. It's seven oh five at NewsRadio. WFL a realtor said they expect a stronger spring real estate market than last year, but home sales in the south fell in March two two percent lower than a year ago. Prices are two and a half percent higher than a year ago. Even though the number home sales fell auto executives say they think new vehicle sales have plateaued and are down slightly now after several very strong years. But the head of Toyota says it is far from a crisis. If new vehicle sales level off at this level gas, those ten cents a gallon higher than a year ago at this time an oil rose more yesterday because President Trump may put sanctions on other countries that buy oil from Iran, Senator Elizabeth Warren wants to cancel much of the student loan debt of students from families earning less than a hundred thousand dollars a year. She also wants state and federal governments to share in the cost of making college free largely this would be through higher taxes. On the wealthy with incomes up in a several millions of dollars and beyond Gisneyi ABC eras Abigail. Disney says I like there's knee head Bob idir, but his sixty five million dollar package is quote insane. That is one thousand four hundred times the median pay of Disney employees for NewsRadio WFL a I'm Joe Connolly with a Bloomberg business update. All right men were making our way through the week on a Tuesday here and think back not just to this past weekend. Or maybe even the weekend before distinct back in your recent history in the bedroom. And you know, are you having an issue in the bedroom? ED DAV this function. Is that something that's impacting you if it is don't just go about your daily life and let it take over and consume you it's impacting you in a negative way. It's impacting your partner in a negative way..

Senator Elizabeth Warren Holly Wade Tampa NewsRadio WFL WFL Johns Hopkins Tampa Bay Ron Istre cancer Toyota Disney President Trump partner Bob idir Iran Bloomberg Joe Connolly sixty five million dollar