17 Burst results for "Institute Of International"

"institute international" Discussed on Hack

Hack

02:58 min | Last month

"institute international" Discussed on Hack

"These trying government has a great purchase build from the french. This is dr will stoltze. He's the senior adviser at the national security college at. Asu will says nucleus subs have some major advantages over the diesel. Once they can go much longer in the water and much further without having to surface and rape you'll the steadiness of nuclear submarines is much brighter because a nikola engine nuclear battery simply doesn't make as much as much noise generators many emissions as a as an old fashioned moral vision diesel engine does by the way the french government is really peace with the strategy for reneging on that deal and while labor says it's a fan of nucleus. Subs it reckons. The government's wasted billions on the french. Deal we know that the cost up to now has been up to four billion dollars. We know there are contracts in plice already. We know there will be substantial. Compensation cost table today. The grain to adam band came out very dramatically against nucleus helps. It's a dangerous decision will make australia's australia's saif by putting floating chernobyls in the heart of their major city. That will says this is safe technology. I don't think we can really regard that very seriously. These vessels incredibly safe probably scifo and better for the environment. Illness regards then the submarines that we were going to be acquiring. Let's talk about the elephant in the room. China in this speech is this morning. All the leaders were talking about the issues in our region. And how the road is into stable and rosie. As it was five years we have ended. now i knew. Australia's relationship with china has deteriorated in the last couple of years at close relationship with america while donald trump was president. Didn't help and these news is obviously going to send a signal to china. The web beefing up after fences doctor will stoltze from the reckons. These announcement want to anything to repair our already. Fractured relationship with china. I would say that it makes it harder to envisage halfway back. Normalized diplomatic relations with the chinese government. Hack triple j j law reporting on triple j hacks facebook page nikki. Say this is an odd choice considering that we will be dependent on the us or uk for maintenance and building them. How do you feel when you hear about these. Big budget military announcements. Do you feel safe. Or kind of worry about when and why we might need to use these submarines eventually to extend or four three nine seven five seven triple five. Douglas talk to help us through it. Let's talk to sam rogovin. He's director of the lowy institute's international security program. Then thanks for chatting with me You've called this announcement extraordinarily momentous..

national security college french government australia Asu china chinese government adam rosie donald trump government us nikki facebook sam rogovin uk lowy institute international security program Douglas
"institute international" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

Outcomes Rocket

05:22 min | 2 months ago

"institute international" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

"The advisory board company she also has worked for united health group and the general electric company. Such a great mixture of experience across several different birtles in our healthcare economy. Thought it'd be great to have her here to share a little bit of the work that she and her team are up to at the healthcare division of rti so kado such a pleasure to have you here. Eight so nights to be on your podcasting thing absolutely. So we're going to dive into the neat things that you guys are up to. But before we do. I would love to learn a little bit more about you. And what inspires your work to be in healthcare. Thanks i appreciate that question. I'd say i think the the number one thing that inspires me is you know in my role. I work with clients. And i have for many many years and the best days that i've had are when i leave my client knowing that that i contributed chew than finding a solution creating a strategy influencing care decisions in a way that it actually improving the quality as well as the cost of everything. That's going on in the healthcare system right now. So those are back. That's what really motivates me the ability to make a difference with my clients and understand that at the end were making a difference in the way that carats delivered across the country. I love it yeah. It's a great reason to be in the position. You're in a game that That we're in in healthcare and so i'm just curious about our t- i you know. I want to help the listeners. Better understand who is our ti. And what are you guys focused on specific to healthcare if the great question. I've been at rpi almost three years. Now and are ti stanford research triangle institute international. So we're actually the founding research institute in the raleigh durham north carolina triangle and we were founded over sixty years ago in partnership with unc and duke and really really focused around initially cutting our teeth. Tomorrow that hardcore lab sciences that you would expect over the last several decades. We have grown in chew a team that focuses across multiple disciplines and multiple such areas Healthcare is probably more than half of our institute is whole and within healthcare alone and we work in the international face. We work with commercial clients. We have a very large robust business with particularly the pharma. And we have a more growing business now with providers and payers which is where i've affiliated. We also have a really really strong and Impactful business in our federal government. Say so for the past. Few decades within supporting cms with the roll out of a lot of the new payment models both the quality the cost of the design implementation and evaluation kind of everything in the spirit of how we're moving into the value space to do a lot of work around the social determinants. And we have centers of excellence around certain behavioral health capabilities including opioid substance use disorders. All of the things that really really truly matter to driving community based strategies and informing hair before a patient becomes the patient. If you will. And that's really important to us from a social scientists perspective and i i think it's hugely relevant to the market and particularly appendix market. That we're in right now where everyone is starting to ask the questions of. How do we understand our population. How do we understand our communities and what they're looking for. It's research looking for evidence. They're looking for backs through what worked. What didn't work so it's a really interesting time to be at a research institute as you can tell Because we've got depth of content there. That's super interesting cudgel. And so you're right you know right. Now we're all experiencing a huge need for certainty right. There's so many things that we don't know and the need for planning around the pandemic whether it be economic planning or healthcare delivery planning. It's important that we have the right information and do the right thing so talk to us a little bit about our ti and and what you guys doing differently. That can help. The listeners gain insights into some of their toughest problems right now. Yeah thank you know and having been in healthcare from twenty years. Now i'll say that every organization that i've worked at with every client that i've had you know it made laughing thing questions right. We're asking how do we do better with less. How do we drive more value while cutting costs. How do we impact our populations on limited budgets and resources and i will say that you know the differentiating point from an rti perspective. Is we come to the table. Not only with the answers that we believe are meaningful but those answers that we have a rooted in research. They're rooted in twenty thirty forty years of study. That many of our practitioners have done and they have looked at these problems. Not just in today's environment 'cause they oh you know this is what works in twenty twenty. They've looked at it across the last twenty years thirty years. He said you know. These problems have been around for many many years. It's not the first time we're thinking about them now. They may require unique solutions. That are tailored to twenty twenty. But what can we learn from how we have dealt with these problems in the past. What intervention have worked well when intervention. Not and how can we advise our partners around. Where should you be investing resources. Your time your strategic plan in a way that's going to drive you results that's rooted in the evidence of what his work so we come to the table with the research..

united health group general electric company kado stanford research triangle ins founding research institute rpi unc raleigh durham north carolina
"institute international" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

03:44 min | 9 months ago

"institute international" Discussed on 600 WREC

"I'm JT and joining us now Bread Schaper, who was with Heritage Institute, International regulatory Affairs, and taking a look at the U. N, and what President Trump did and pulling us out and why he did that, and now a complete reversal. It's put it on the list of things Biden is doing. Good morning, Brett. Welcome in. Thanks for being here. Thanks for having me on Well, no doubt about it. The United Nations Human Rights Council. The HRC is an organization that has people on it. That are mean huge abusers of human rights around the world. And President Trump was trying to Ah, you know, Change some things reform this panel and get these people you know, out of there, and they didn't want to move. So he said. All right, then we're out. We're not gonna be laying in bed and having conversations. You know, with people that go back to their home countries and violate human rights. So so why would Joe Biden Want to come back in this without the reform taking place. It's um It's a good question and one that I posed and criticized in recent piece that I wrote, you're absolutely right. President Trump withdrew for a number of different reasons, primarily because the human rights Um council is overwhelmingly obsessed with Israel. So about 40% of the condemnatory resolutions that are passed by the council since it was stood up in 2006. Have focused on Israel. That means that, by the reckoning of the Human Rights Council, Israel's responsible for 40% of the world's human rights abuses now some countries have never been condemned by the Human Rights Council countries like China, which is committing genocide and Western China, according not just the Trump administration, but Biden administration as well. Countries like Cuba, which have been refreshing the citizens for decades countries like Russia, which just put in opposition figure in jail and just rest about 5000 people, All right, So what we see here is Not just obsession with Israel, a disproportion and um, frankly unbalanced obsession with Israel in terms of prominent nations, but also an unwillingness to hold other countries. That are abusing their citizens to account so it's selectivity and how it approaches human rights, and finally, it has virtually no membership standards. For instance, Russia, Cuba and China were just elected to the Human Rights Council last fall. Then you have countries like Venezuela and countries like Saudi Arabia and others that sit on the council and pass judgment over other countries. So you know, a very own balance. Listen, Brad, I'm up against the clock quickly. I just in 60 seconds. I want to ask you why Biden would do this again and let's I want your opinion. On the bottom line. Is this about globalization being in bed with more crooks? Because Democrats love to pad their own pockets with power and money? Is this. The reason to get back into this thing is their benefit to Biden or anybody. Besides, you know, padding their pockets is. Is this a good move for the United States? No, it's not a good move. It's a combination of wishful thinking, thinking they can go in there and change things just by being in the room in second, it's Ah, It's about virtue, signaling cell telling other countries that President Biden is not President Trump. That's the bottom line here. Amen. All right. Well, thank you so much. I appreciate your bread. We will have you back. I hate to rush you like this, But we're up against the clock. 6 49, Now Alabama's morning news the weekend here. And some new movies. We'll take a look with Kevin Flanagan next a year right now, Stop it! Gen. $6, Papa! Dear. Us any side this side that side all the sides for just $6. That's a lot of side.

Kevin Flanagan Bread Schaper 2006 Brad Joe Biden Brett Heritage Institute Human Rights Council Biden 40% JT Democrats 60 seconds HRC President Trump United Nations Human Rights Co International regulatory Affai Western China United States Cuba
"institute international" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

06:51 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on KGO 810

"80 88 10 Esso In May, there was a survey done by the Research Triangle Institute International. They pulled 900 not basically 1000 people across us about their drinking habits. Before the pandemic hit and after. What do you think I don't know about you, But my wife and I had a discussion about this this morning. Joining me right now is parenting contributor to the Washington Post. Sarah has any Sarah? What? What did they find out about the drinking habits of people in this study? Before and after the pandemic. Well, I guess you could say that back. Ah, you know, they found that a person's average drinks per day. Those increased 27%. Been drinking went up of, you know, also just Going above the drinking guidelines that went up. There's a guideline. You know, there's a little picture, but you know, I don't know what those are You there. I gotta tell you from my wife and I were talking about this is a I if I just have beer around of one beer day, right, But if there's bourbon around, I I'll drink. And last night I drank too much bourbon and I'm a quiet drunk, right? Andi, you know that, So and this thing is, you know, I have a son that still this with us who works at a grocery store, And so you know, it's like, tell people like the Andromeda strain. They're they're really safe. I feel I feel like he's in good hands there, But of course he comes back, and it's just It's just a stress level. You know that around all this, and so yeah, I was I was. I can't drink bourbon anymore. I just got mad. Everybody listening to me now many times have I quit bourbon can but 5 10, you know, anyway, but I see that everybody I talk to says the same thing that I don't know where they get this 27% that would be like, but a quarter of a beer more. Um, it may be that a 270% is that the real number is there like to shrink survey is this Ah, Did this happen during the great recession to this happened? The Great Depression, or is this a disease thing? That I don't know. We didn't. We didn't really talk about that. But what we talked about was basically I think finding that that was either most shocking or just kind of important to point out that most people who saw that they were kind of moderating okay, every day like No. A beer a day like your thing. You know that these people were really the ones that won't. We're upping it to maybe one or two. It's the frequency really. And then the amount of days you know, so you had people that were, you know, perhaps even just on the weekend, and then suddenly it's foreign five times a week. Maybe it was just that one drink and maybe that's not problematic for you or I are you know someone else. For that person. It could be Yeah. You know, it's interesting in your piece. There's AH group called the sober mom squad and I've actually I know I have friends that have been, you know that air addicts. Either an A or a A. And I've known in my whole life and I've never had a problem with it. I mean, you know, I just I don't know, but this is no way that we don't go anywhere. Right? We all you know those of us that maybe Goto work, But for the most most people just aren't going anyway, there in their homes. All day long. They may walk, but there's no. You know, they may go pick up some takeout food, but, you know, I mean, we have friends come over and we sit in the backyard, You know, 15 ft, away from each other and And I have a big backyard so we can kind of pull it off. But it's still man. It's just It's brutal psychologically, and I don't We don't have young kids. I can't imagine feeling like a couple little toddlers in this I know. I mean, what? What was kind of interesting about the holding? I mean, there's just no outlets, right you're talking about, Okay? Walk outside our backyard thing, But, you know, people are used to several different outlets there. You still like date night with their partner. They're used to You know, like 11 that I'm getting, like a monthly pedicure, Whatever. And it sounds small, insignificant. But, man, when you're getting that pedicure once loved, it feels so good. You know, you can do some of these things on DH. Then you have kind of the other cohort of parents that are like God, I'm stuck at home with these crazy kids and what we're going to dio and the modem and virtual school. But then you have this other subset of parents even that They have to go out to work. They have to be exposed. And then they have to worry about exposing our family, which and just like another layer to it all well, so I'll ask people that that was the last time you wore pants with a belt. Right. I mean, the drinking. Everybody knows that we, You know that alcohol has been around for centuries. It's this thing has its own social construct. You know it. It helps us relax and You know, And but there's a fine line there, obviously where it becomes, you know, a social liability and then finer. Not so, finally is when it actually Khun Damage your health. Andi, you know, and you stop and you ask yourself because I Whenever you get a physical or something, or you have to fill out a form I was going to get, like a my hand X rayed. I think about three or four months ago and I wouldn't know how much I drank. I'm like I don't want to answer. What does that have to do with my hand? But I mean, it's like I've never. I've always been so proud of that part. You know about like cigarettes. I never smoked cigarettes. And and that's a Yeah, I smoked occasional joint and I thought I was Pretty cool. But now when they ask about alcohol if I put down there that drink three drinks a day. I mean, that's so That's the kind of thing I got to go and the and the two are actually bigger than just a regular drink. You're going. That's a lot of booze. And so I mean, I did. I'm not. I know where they were talking to today. After last night. I'm just not drinking, and I didn't do anything weird, except my wife said I got to go the bathroom in the middle night and I went out into the hall. And she said, Where you going? I'm going to the bathroom because the bathrooms in here I didn't remember it. I did kind of say we're talking about. You know, that's your problem in your cool with like the fact that you can't figure out what happened that that's fine, But you know some other people there could be other problems. We're talking like You know? So abusive driving? Yeah, yeah or not, I mean, it could just be like I'm uncomfortable with us or, you know, I'm a single parent and I gotta be in control of my house. And if I just have one or two, I kind of feel out of control or, you know, consider the other concerns the indirect concerns of like accidents happening..

bourbon Andi Sarah Washington Post Research Triangle Institute In partner
"institute international" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

05:51 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Whale. The microphone on when I speak. It's probably new new to me. Yeah, right over there. I don't know what I was doing. I was speaking sentences without the microphone on Paul Inman. Is the guy's name for Katie. You in Portland. All the sudden he ran for his life to get away from the Massive chunks of bleeding blubber that rained from the sky tons of of whale There was raining down anyway, We're going to talk to him in about an hour, so that's going to be a treat. I got an e mail specifically about that. By the way, I forgot to read this to you. So there was a somebody who was a reporter. Let's see in 2001. Shortly after I left New York City took a job with Katie M. Are actually came. Teer. Really? Are You sure? Yeah, I lived there. Oh, I see. I see. Okay. You got that email to fry in Eugene, right? Yeah. Okay. Yeah. Cabins, name news. My report and I were dispatched to a stretch of beach near Coos Bay to cover the removal of a washed up whale. There were several law enforcement and city representatives there to figure out the best way to dispose of it. The local residents gathered yelling Don't blow it up. Nothing happens That day. We pack our gear and we leave found out a few days later. This is the worst part. The whale combusted on its own internal gas. Oh, yeah, it can do that. Oh, yeah. I had so wanted to see them place explosives and try again. But what? Okay, listen, it's bad enough to blow up a 45 ft eight tonne whale in the smell that that would ensue for a four day hold whale, right? Been dead for that one that smell like But it's not pleasant. I wish there was a Google for smells. What about this? Where This was left there long enough that the gas building up in the whale ended up Well, that's what they do in nature. Yeah. Nature, Gary We? We were at the coast One time just south of that in Brookings, which is southern southern Oregon, and our families were there and we had, like a little private beach and a dead seal washed up or sea lion. It was it was big. It was on our beach, and it stunk. And so my dad and his friend, Jack, we're out there and they tried to push out in the water, and they didn't It floated away. And in the next morning it was back. Just go with that point. We had rented the place for the weekend, Rose. Oh, God. Do you remember the smell? Telling you rotting creature is a It was a scientific smell. I'll just say it wasn't pleasant and it did cut down on our beach time a little bit. Ukraine's president was the last latest Teo to test positive for I don't know anybody was taking the you know. The pool on which world leaders we're going to get covert, But current bingo card, the latest Well, people. Are drinking more. There was a survey done by the Research Triangle Institute International. And it found that an average person's drinks per day increased 27%. From before the pandemic drinks per day. Binge drinking increased 26%. Researchers also found that being female or black, was associated with significant increases. And that respondents with Children in the household had greater than average increases. Cause you're stuck with all them kids that make sense. Right. Oh, God. Yeah. I mean, I feel like that. That would be in one of those simple things that you would have come across. Nicky. See is a mother of three in Santa Clarita describes her kids virtual learning as pure chaos. Her kids, huh? You know this person, Nikki see her kids Air 85 and 1.5. My God, she says we're very behind and then laughed off her worry like you did. Our middle child in kindergarten has a D d she says it's hard for him to focus and he could only handle about 30 Minutes of Zoom's. It's a struggle to get him to learn anything. I try to make it fun. We write letters and Plato and the White Board, but it's a constant struggle. Oh, my God, she's going to repeat kindergarten. I just feel for the parents that have had to become teachers and the great appreciation. That people are going to have for teachers even more after this. I don't know. I think some of the parents are going to get the wrong impression. Like teachers don't have it so bad. But we're dealing with one kid. One room with one zoom. Call you that teacher has to deal with 30 kids at a time in one space. I mean, when they go back to school and stuff, Nikki says that she quit her job to stay home. Her husband owns his own plumbing business, she said. It's been hard on her mentally for me being a stay at home, Mom and now Ah home school. Mom, I feel it's not my path. I don't feel like arrive in it. He said. I know some moms love it and think it's the greatest. But I crave that independence and having my lunch break alone Because now I'm never alone. Oh, my God, I can't even imagine again. This has been a common conversation between my wife and I were we say, Thank God our kids are older. Yeah. She says before the cove it she would have a glass or two of wine with dinner on Fridays and Saturdays. But now she's drinking a glass 4 to 5 times a week. I bet it's not just a glass. You know when you will see that they ask you how much you drink. Nobody tells you always double it, So she's admitting to one or two. It's 34, right..

Katie M. Nikki Gary We Paul Inman reporter Google Portland New York City Eugene Coos Bay Oregon Plato Brookings Ukraine Santa Clarita Research Triangle Institute In Jack Rose Nicky
"institute international" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:19 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Plans continue to shutter and coal mines continue to close down during his presidency, not because of any government policy really, but experts say it's because of economic pressure. Cole's just got into expensive relative to natural gas and to renewables. And what about oil? I mean, thie idea that a move away from fossil fuels from reliance on fossil fuels is increasingly popular with the public. I mean, the polls make that clear, but apart from that, Are the economics driving oil to face a similar fate. A colleague of yours reported last month, for example, that British Petroleum BP has come out publicly and said it is shrinking its oil and gas business and investing in wind and solar. So are sort of economic imperatives or whatever public policy imperatives regardless of what President Trump sort of perspective on this. Are they driving in that direction anyway? So during the pandemic, at least in the short term, the oil industry has been hit particularly hard as people drive and fly less. There's a lot less demand for oil, and that has caused a lot of oil companies. They have to lay off people and even have to declare bankruptcy in this country. That said there are some experts who do you think that oil is going to go the way of coal right now. Electric vehicles. There aren't that many being used relative to the entire auto market in the United States, but There's this expectation that adoption of electric vehicles is going to pick up and that's going to really eat into the petroleum business because most of the petroleum in this country is used towards transportation, people turds the gas tank in your car. That is Dino. Gran. Tony. He is an energy and environmental policy reporter with the Washington Post. Dino Granny. Thank you so much for talking to us. Thank you for having me on As we get closer to Election Day, you might be noticing a spike in the amount of misinformation and disinformation. You're seeing online on a variety of different platforms like Facebook or Twitter or instagram. But if you speak Spanish and use that language with friends and relatives, and to get your news, you're probably getting bombarded with it. On one particular platform, WhatsApp is the app of choice for many who keep in touch with relatives throughout Latin America and the United States. And because the messages are encrypted. It's hard to trace the origins of stories shared by what's that users. It also creates a unique way for anybody outside of the United States to filter inaccurate or deliberately misleading information into the country that, according to Randy Pestana, assistant director of research at Florida International University's Institute for Public Policy, External State Actors don't actually have to target these Latin groups in the United States. You condemn to their host country spread the news there If it comes up on media and let's say, Columbia, oftentimes what you'll find is a Colombian relative will then send it to their relative in Miami, and then it will be shared throughout Miami. So you don't even need to target the United States. You can target another country, but there are efforts to fight the spread of online misinformation and disinformation. Right now we're going to hear about one of the newest ones. It's a fact checking tool available to WhatsApp users in both English and Spanish. It's called fact chat. It was developed by the Pointer Institute International Effect checking network. And joining us now to tell us more is associate director Christina Aguilera. Cristina Torre, Dracula. Welcome. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you. It's a great pleasure to be here. So tell me more about fact, chat. How does it work? It's quite easy if you are English speaker and you have your phone in your hand with a Watson the count on it. You just have to type high dot f a city c h 80, Which means fact at that me Anything for a Spanish speaking, You should have to change the high for Ola. So it's hh. Oh, l a about facts, not me and want to do that. You're going to see your watch up, popping up and you're gonna have to send the message that is there and you're going to receive a numerical menu and you just have to type the number that you want. If you wanted to search you, Type one if you want to. Reed. Latest fact checks you tied, too, And that's the way the fact checkers in United States found two fighters. Information on what's up, which is quite big today. You were telling us that there that the amount of misinformation and disinformation targeting Spanish speakers is a lot. So are you seeing a spike in this? Are you seeing sort of an increase as we get closer to the election day, although I do have to say I think everybody knows that you know, people are already voting millions of people have already cast about. But what sort of ideas or misinformation and disinformation are we talking about? While we are when we talk about the Latino community, what we see from the fact checking point of view is is a lot of messages trying to connect both Trump and buy two politicians in different countries. So we see a lot of messages trying to correlate both of the candidates to Daniel Ortega, Nicaragua, Maduro in Venezuela. Chavez in Venezuela, also with Castro in Cuba, a little bit with the Colombian president. So that's one point. The second point that we're seeing is a lot of interest from the Latino community. In fact checks related to abortion. It's like family and family..

United States British Petroleum BP President Trump Cole Dino Granny Miami Daniel Ortega Trump Washington Post Columbia Venezuela Facebook Pointer Institute Internationa Christina Aguilera Cristina Torre
"institute international" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

07:08 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"They will use an all tools and all sectors approach and that demands our own all tools and all sectors approach In response, our folks at the FBI are working their tails off every day to protect our nation's companies. Universities are computer networks and her ideas and innovation. To do that. We're using a broad set of techniques from our traditional law enforcement authorities to our intelligence capabilities, and I will briefly note that we're having real success. With the help of many of our foreign partners. We've arrested targets all over the globe are investigations and the resulting prosecutions have exposed the tradecraft and techniques the Chinese use raising awareness of the threat. And our industries defenses. They also show our resolve and our ability to attribute these crimes to those responsible. Now it's one thing to make assertions. And in our justice system when a person or a corporation is investigated and then charged with a crime, we have to prove the truth of that allegation Beyond a reasonable doubt the truth matters. And so these criminal indictments matter then we've seen How are criminal indictments have rallied Other nations to our cause, which is crucial to persuading the Chinese government to change its behavior were also working more closely than ever. With partner agencies here in the US and our partners abroad. We can't do it on our own. We need a whole society response. That's why we in the intelligence and law enforcement communities are working harder than ever to give companies, universities and American people themselves the information they need to make their own informed decisions and protect their most valuable assets. Confronting this threat effectively does not mean we shouldn't do business with Chinese FBI director Christopher Wray and WCS pfm Washington Not mean we shouldn't host Chinese visitors. It does not mean we shouldn't welcome Chinese students were coexist with China on the world stage. But it does mean that when China violates our criminal laws and international norms, we're not going to tolerate much less enabled. The F B I and our partners throughout the U. S government will hold China accountable and protect our nation's innovation. Ideas and way of life with the help and vigilance of the American people. Thank you for having me here at the Hudson Institute is hosting this discussion. Thank you, Director Walter Russell Mead Hudson Institute, International Relations and National Security Fellow. We will be taking questions from people who weren't able to be here today. So if you could email any questions you have to events at Hudson dot org's That's Hutts o n dot or will be happy to take a look at them. Hudson staff member will get it. The questions would be collated, and we'll see if we can get your question to the director. But before that, I have fueled my own that I liked. The 1st 1 is one. I think that may be on the minds of a lot of Americans who listen to your your talk and You hear that? China is stealing personal data on DH. Their efforts may be intensifying. What would you suggest? For Americans? You're concerned about their own personal data security from China or other hostile foreign actors? Well, I think the American people I need to be taking steps on their own to protect their data as well. So that includes things like changing your passwords frequently that includes things like monitoring your credit history and your account transactions to see if somebody may have stolen your identity. We have a whole bunch of information about that kind of thing on the FBI's website. On people have more questions they can reach out for the local FBI field office. Okay, Great. And how would they find their local FBI field office is pretty easy to find online. Okay, Terrific. You said that there has been a trend of increasing cooperation among different countries on this. Can you talk about that little bit right? So one of the things that I actually have found most encouraging in the middle of everything. I just finished talking. The degree of alignment on consensus that seems to be growing between the United States and our foreign partners on this threat on the severity of the threat, the priority of the thread the importance of working together to combat the threat. I find that when I sit down my foreign partners, which I do all the time that this threat the Chinese threat is one of the first things they want to talk about, even when it wouldn't be necessarily on my agenda on I see the same thing frankly, happening with the business community with academia, both here in the U. S and elsewhere. In fact, in many ways, in a time in this country, where things often seem so divisive days, it feels like people this country. Can't even agree on what day of the week it is on this threat on the Chinese threat on the seriousness of it on the priority of it on the need to come together to tackle the threat. I'm actually seeing a level of alignment and consensus bipartisan across the public and private sector with academia. And as you noted, in your question with foreign partners. In a way that I've never seen in my career. And I think that's good news is certainly different from a lot of the narrative that we hear. Um do you get any sense that China is targeting the November elections? Is there Do you have any special concerns about that? Well, I would say that, of course, China's malign foreign influence. Campaign targets are policies our positions. 24 7 365 days a year, So it's not an election specific threat. It's really more of an all year all the time threat, but certainly that has implications for elections and they certainly have preferences that go along with them. And what are the issues that you see the most Chinese influence campaign? Most of this malign foreign influence campaign around you mentioned Taiwan are there others? Taiwan Hong Kong any calling out of Chinese oppression of dissidents, human rights leaders China's response to a coded pandemic, There's a long list of things In some ways, China's government's own policies and positions and preferences are pretty well known, but more pernicious..

China FBI Chinese government Hudson Institute director United States International Relations and Na Director Walter Russell Mead Hudson Taiwan Christopher Wray Taiwan Hong Kong partner U. S
"institute international" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

06:04 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"Are still closed right so right if companies are making assumptions about the child care that their employees may or may not have at home they have to be really careful about saying okay well now the office is open and you really have to come back to work and they could get into you know discrimination hot water more diversity out water right because that is likely disproportionately gonna fall on female employees and so they that could lead to a lot of a lot of and for that issue that employers don't necessarily want you to be in the past that so if there are employees at and also look into not just discrimination and diversity inside but like if employees have been doing a good job from home and that's where there's the faith in the company's doing okay with that probably best to leave them there at least through the first phase that may you know phase one is now the the Q. is going to be something in between so maybe that's where you want to start saying Hey you know why don't we have you know one day a week back in the office there are certain key team meeting back in the office increase here and then P. three is where you start to look at something even then even if you completely social growth and in your office for example there are areas like elevator it's right that are common in a lot of the office building it's just gonna be really really difficult to clean efficiently and maintain maintain question different to really keep people safe the offices are certainly gonna have an easier job of that but they're still a lot of complex factors then consider do you think teleworking has become more common place even after the threat of the corona virus is passed I think that it might become the new normal for some team events some function at some companies I think a lot of people are really going to be anxious to leave the house again after this yep prediction for awhile after different braking is black we've seen the production of of you know companies leaving expensive city centers and people being able to work wherever they want I think it's still going to be hard for people to wrap their heads around that particularly in an environment in which people are not forced to stay home right like if if your company is totally rebel and your employees like well I can work from Bali and that's fine I don't know that all companies are going to be totally fine yeah with that right so I I think it will inspire some of that obviously the demonstrated that it can work and your all really lucky from the perspective of you know the economy that that can and go to a been amazing but Noone calls are exhausting if you're on them all day and there's a lot that are getting people together in person not bad you know this is gonna be I of course when I think it's gonna be a couple years right before we really get back to normal so we're just lucky that we have the two of them that we can continue on with so many essential services from home for now and then in a couple years you know it'll probably be some sort of staggered approach right some people people who are customer facing sales jobs those kinds of things like those are not going to be from home maybe more the back office solution might start to be more from home I'm joined by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe dem Roski here on on her radio another big concern for businesses at the moment our liability issues the worry that if a customer or an employee is exposed they could be sued what advice do you have for them when it comes to that issue they should definitely be thinking about them first Sir any plan that you have absolutely should be left by the lawyers if you have a board of directors they should be looking at it too you need to get them to sign off on all of the policies take a look at it insurance policies like directors and officers insurance if you what kind of coverage you have for liability because it's gonna be a huge concern but ultimately what I think is that we're gonna need to see some sort of guidelines out of the Ataris out of out of the government on that particular issue because otherwise they're just going to be to potential lawsuits that are going to be really unstable and will lead to government and got the businesses operating out of such an abundance of caution for fear of liability concerns but it really stagnant the reopening of the economy so I think will really have to look to see some some sort of guidance coming out of the government on that particular issue for sure I'm curious what are your thoughts on the government response to the problems the businesses across the country have been facing what we get right and what do we have maybe done a little bit better so you know certainly the some of the lessons of the financial crisis were learned which is that we you know we we need to get people help as quickly as possible and so that really worked in a really surprisingly bar bipartisan fashion so I think we're really lucky in that regard and I think we will see something else coming next yeah a matter of when and how they figure that out exactly another thing that I think is key here is that if this is real public health is a lot of the authority for it really is with states and localities and that is exactly where it should be the federal government is there to serve in a coordinating mechanism and that has been kind of hit or miss right like a lot of conflicting communication a lot of saying one thing and then retracting the next day I mean we're learning a lot about the virus every day there's a lot we don't now obviously a lot of the change but the messaging has to be really clear and like I said the federal government job is really to coordinate resources are persistent that that then can be given out through the state and local government so as far as criticism about like should we be reopening or should we not be re opening that really is going to have to be decisions at the local level yes and so they really have to be looking at you know they're the cases that they have monitoring any local bike monitoring you no weighing the the cost of staying in in sort of.

"institute international" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"Talk about a couple of different issues resulting from the corona virus outbreak in a moment I'll talk to the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international about measures businesses should be taking as they re open I'll also be joined by the executive director of the center for election innovation and research to discuss how this pandemic could affect the upcoming election and finally the former chief spokesman for the New York City office of emergency management will check in to explain how America is preparing for the combination of natural disasters and covert nineteen all of that and more is on the way as we try to help you better protect yourself and your family and better understand how to navigate this corona virus outbreak to get things started I'm joined now by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe Dembosky Chloe thank you for joining us offer some insight into what businesses should be thinking about as they re open let's start with the big headline what are some of the main issues they should be focused on well I think first of for starters it's not going to just kind of rebounded be what it was before right there's gonna be a new normal and the three opening is going to be different in different areas and it's gonna be different for different businesses so every business is going to have to be thinking about all right how will this impact my business how can I operate safely but I think it would be important for all business owners to be thinking about the ways in which they can be not just putting in place measures like social distancing and cleaning but communicating them to how important do you think it will be for business is to show customers that they're taking things seriously in order to get those customers to do business with them do you think that's gonna be a big part of this or do you think that for the most part as long as you're open at this point the customers will come on it quickly it is super important e.on important not only you cannot assume that your customers are just gonna be like yeah they're they're being responsible absolutely not you it is your obligation as a business owner to show them that you're being responsible and there's a lot of great ways to do that signage all over the business saying you know not only to say look this is what we're doing but also to express your empathy in your concern for your community your customers your employees right if you have an email at a really great time to be crafting the right email to communicate your less than say like Hey we're going to be re opening this is our policy we wanna you know our concern is for you we want to take care of you we want to take care of our community so this is what we're doing I've been really great email to that effect in terms of like Hey we're gonna limit capacity we're gonna go to contact with him and we're reducing high touch areas like common areas if you're a jam like they're saying No Way Out meat have the showers have been temporarily for example are like access to some of the amenities that would just be harder to control also things about you know extra environmental cleaning the kinds of cleaning products these are the things that nobody wanted to be or think about or talk about before but now they're top of mind for everybody so I think it's really key for business this is particularly small businesses that maybe have been cash strapped for a while let people know that they're gonna say okay is the business like adequately prepared are they cutting corners like you don't want the customer to be assuming thing you want to circumvent that you want to get out ahead of that control the message and say Hey we're being safe we're here we're here to serve you and we're gonna make this work you know you mentioned a moment ago a lot of businesses re opening at a limited capacity talk a little bit about some of the challenges and some potential solutions or ideas for businesses that have to do that it's not ideal obviously but in a lot of cases it's just the reality of the situation at the moment yeah it's gonna be really tough I think that it's gonna be easier for those businesses that are kind of sole proprietorships or have like you know their owner operated because they don't have to carry the wage burden that's going to be really tough because if you have the higher significant staff to run your business and then you open and you're opening a twenty five percent last week I don't know how you make those numbers work right so you're gonna have to think about how you can do this in a safer way with more limited staff and that's that's not going to be super simple I think also what we're going to see is that especially in like the service industry in restaurants for example because some of that yeah maybe unemployment is gonna need more money for them then going back to a ship based in income where the author not there with the customers aren't there so it's going to be well a lot of stop and start in the beginning as we start to see really where the consumer confidence because the government can say Hey it's time to reopen all they want but really it's going to be individual consumers voting with their feet which is how we got into the first place I'm joined by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe dem Roski here on I heart radio let's talk about office based businesses do you see a lot of employers continuing to let some workers operate remotely while slowly reintegrating employees who for whatever reason really need to be back in the office yes I think that that is very much going to be the case and I think it's really important for one key reason in particular which is that schools.

president and CEO disaster recovery institute executive director
"institute international" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

12:20 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on WTVN

"Corona virus explained here's your host Ryan Gorman as the world continues to deal with this global pandemic Americans continue to take steps to mitigate the spread of this infectious disease and adjust to the re opening of our communities here at I heart radio we're working to make sure you have the right information so for the next half hour we'll be joined by a few special guests to talk about a couple of different issues resulting from the corona virus outbreak in a moment I'll talk to the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international about measures businesses should be taking as they re open I'll also be joined by the executive director of the center for election innovation and research to discuss how this pandemic could affect the upcoming election and finally the former chief spokesman for the New York City office of emergency management will check in to explain how America is preparing for the combination of natural disasters and covert nineteen all of that and more is on the way as we try to help you better protect yourself and your family and better understand how to navigate this corona virus outbreak to get things started I'm joined now by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe Dembosky Chloe thank you for joining us offer some insight into what businesses should be thinking about as they re open let's start with the big headline what are some of the main issues they should be focused on well I think first of for starters it's not going to just kind of rebounded be what it was before right there's gonna be a new normal and the three opening is going to be different and different areas and it's gonna be different for different businesses so every business is going to have to be thinking about all right how will this impact my business how can I operate safely but I think it would be important for all business owners to be thinking about the ways in which they can be not just putting in place measures like social distancing and cleaning but communicating them to how important do you think it will be for business is to show customers that they're taking things seriously in order to get those customers to do business with them do you think that's gonna be a big part of this or do you think that for the most part as long as you're open at this point the customers will come on it quickly it is super important e.on important not only you cannot assume that your customers are just gonna be like yeah they're they're being responsible absolutely not you it is your obligation as a business owner to show them that you're being responsible and there's a lot of great ways to do that signage all over the business saying you know not only to say look this is what we're doing but also to express your empathy in your concern for your community your customers your employees right if you have an email list it's a really great time to be crafting the right email just to communicate your less than say like Hey we're going to be re opening this is our policy we wanna you know our concern is for you we want to take care of you we want to take care of our community so this is what we're doing I've seen some really great email to that effect in terms of like Hey we're gonna limit capacity we're gonna go to contact with him and we're reducing high touch areas like common areas if you're a jam like they're saying no we're not great have the showers have been temporarily for example are like access to some of the amenities that would just be harder to control also things about you know extra environmental cleaning the kinds of cleaning products these are the things that nobody wanted to see or think about or talk about before but now they're top of mind for everybody so I think it's really key for business this is particularly small businesses that maybe have been cash strapped for awhile like people know that they're gonna say okay is the business like adequately prepared are they cutting corners like you don't want customers to be assuming thing you want to circumvent that you want to get out ahead of that control the message and say Hey we're being safe we're here we're here to serve you and we're gonna make this work you know you mentioned a moment ago a lot of businesses re opening at a limited capacity talk a little bit about some of the challenges and some potential solutions or ideas for businesses that have to do that it's not ideal obviously but in a lot of cases it's just the reality of the situation at the moment yeah it's gonna be really tough I think that it's gonna be easier for those businesses that are kind of sole proprietorships or have like you know their owner operated because they don't have to carry the wage burden that's going to be really tough because if you have the higher significant staff to run your business and then you open and you're opening a twenty five percent capacity I don't know how you make the numbers work right so you're gonna have to think about how you can do this in a safer way with more limited staff and that's that's not going to be super simple I think also what we're going to see is that especially in like the service industry in restaurants for example for some of that data maybe unemployment is gonna need more money for them and then going back to a ship based in income where the author not deal with the customers aren't there so it's going to be hello a lot of stop and start in the beginning as we start to see really where the consumer confidence that's because the government can say Hey it's time to reopen all they want but really it's going to be individual consumers voting with their feet which is how we got into the first place I'm joined by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Khloe Damm Roski here on I heart radio let's talk about office based businesses do you see a lot of employers continuing to let some workers operate remotely while slowly reintegrating employees who for whatever reason really need to be back in the office yes so I think that that is very much going to be the case and I think it's really important for one key reason in particular which is that schools are still closed right so right if companies are making assumptions about the child care that their employees may or may not have at home they have to be really careful about saying okay well now the office is open and you really have to come back to work and they could get into some you know discrimination hot water more diversity hot water right because that is likely disproportionately gonna fall on female employees and so they that could lead to a lot of a lot of sensitive issues that employers don't necessarily want you to be in the past that so if there are employees at and also look into not just discrimination and diversity inside but like if employees have been doing a good job from home and that's where there's the best in the company's doing okay with that it's probably best to leave them there at least through the first phase that may you know phase one is now the the Q. is going to be something in between so maybe that's where you want to start saying Hey you know why don't we have you know one day a week back in the office door certain key team meeting back in the office increase here and then please three is where you start to look at something even then even if you completely social distance in your office for example there are areas like elevators right that are common in a lot of the office building but it's just gonna be really really difficult to clean efficiently and main to maintain possession different to really keep people safe so offices are certainly gonna have an easier job of that but there's still a lot of complex factors then consider do you think teleworking has become more common place even after the threat of the corona viruses passed I think that it might become the new normal for some team and some functions and some companies I think a lot of people are really going to be anxious to leave the house again after this yep prediction for awhile after different kinds of crazy is like within the production of of you know companies leaving expensive city centers and people being able to work wherever they want I think it's still going to be hard for people to wrap their heads around that particularly in an environment in which people are not forced to stay home right like if if your company is totally rebel and your employees like well I can work from Bali and that's fine I don't know that all companies are going to be totally fine yeah we'll be back right so I I think it will inspire some of that obviously it is demonstrated that it can work and your old really lucky from the perspective of you know the economy that that can and go to a been amazing but soon calls are exhausting if you're on them all day and there's a lot to be said for getting people together in person that said you know this is going to be I import plant was going to be a couple years right before we really get back to normal so we're just lucky that we have the two of them that we can continue on with so many essential services from home for now and then in a couple years you know it'll probably be some sort of staggered approach right some people people who are customer facing sales jobs those kinds of things like though they're not gonna be from home maybe more the back office solutions might start to be far from home I'm joined by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe dem Roski here on on her radio another big concern for businesses at the moment our liability issues the worry that if a customer or an employee is exposed they could be sued what advice do you have for them when it comes to that issue they should definitely be thinking about them first Sir any plan that you have absolutely should be blessed by the lawyers if you have a board of directors they should be looking at it too you need to get them to sign off on all of the policies take a look at it insurance policies like directors and officers insurance the what kind of coverage you have for liability because it's going to be a huge concern but ultimately what I think is that we're gonna need to see some sort of guidelines out of the Ataris out of out of the government on that particular issue because otherwise they're just going to be two differential lawsuits and it's going to be really unstable and will lead to government and got to businesses operating out of such an abundance of caution for fear of liability concerned but it really stagnant the reopening of the economy so I think will really have to look to see some some sort of guidance coming out of the government on that particular issue for sure I'm curious what are your thoughts on the government response to the problems the businesses across the country have been facing what we get right and what do we have maybe done a little bit better so you know certainly the some of the lessons of the financial crisis were learned which is that we you know we we need to get people help as quickly as possible and so that really worked in a really surprisingly bar bipartisan fashion so I think we're really lucky in that regard and I think we will see something else coming next yeah a matter of when and how they figure that out exactly another thing that I think is key here is that if this is real public health is a lot of the authority for it really is with states and localities and that is exactly where it should be the federal government is there to serve in a coordinating mechanism and that has been kind of hit or miss right like a lot of conflicting communication a lot of saying one thing and then retracting the next day I mean we're learning a lot about this virus every day there's a lot we don't know obviously a lot of the change but the messaging has to be really clear and like I said the federal government job is really to coordinate resources and offer assistance that that then can be given out through the state and local government so as far as criticism about like should we be reopening or should we not be re opening that really is going to have to be decisions at the local level yes and so they really have to be looking at you know they're the cases that they have monitoring any local lakes monitoring you no weighing the the cost of staying in in sort of lockdown or or sort of that's the one area with kind of responsible reopening I mean it really is different in every county works huge country we're gonna have to allow a lot of that to be local and in some ways that's a really good advantage for us right because different different.

Ryan Gorman president and CEO disaster recovery institute
"institute international" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

Newsradio 600 KOGO

12:57 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

"Welcome to corona virus explain here's your host Ryan Gorman as the world continues to deal with this global pandemic Americans continue to take steps to mitigate the spread of this infectious disease and adjust to the re opening of our communities here at I heart radio we're working to make sure you have the right information so for the next half hour we'll be joined by a few special guests to talk about a couple of different issues resulting from the corona virus outbreak in a moment I'll talk to the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international about measures businesses should be taking as they re open I'll also be joined by the executive director of the center for election innovation and research to discuss how this pandemic could affect the upcoming election and finally the former chief spokesman for the New York City office of emergency management will check in to explain how America is preparing for the combination of natural disasters and Kobe nineteen all of that and more is on the way as we try to help you better protect yourself and your family and better understand how to navigate this corona virus outbreak to get things started I'm joined now by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe Dembosky Chloe thank you for joining us offer some insight into what businesses should be thinking about as they re open let's start with the big headline what are some of the main issues they should be focused on well I think first of first order it's not going to just kind of rebounded be what it was before right there's gonna be a new normal and the three opening is going to be different and different areas and it's gonna be different for different businesses so every business is going to have to be thinking about all right how will this impact my business how can I operate safely but I think it would be important for all business owners to be thinking about the ways in which they can be not just putting in place measures like social distancing and cleaning but communicating them to how important do you think it will be for business is to show customers that they're taking things seriously in order to get those customers to do business with them do you think that's gonna be a big part of this or do you think that for the most part as long as you're open at this point the customers will come on it quickly it is super important e.on important not only you cannot assume that your customers are just gonna be like yeah they're they're being responsible absolutely not you it is your obligation as a business owner to show them that you're being responsible and there's a lot of great ways to do that signage all over the business saying you know not only to say look this is what we're doing but also to express your empathy in your concern for your community your customers your employees right if you have an email at a really great time to be crafting the right email to communicate your less than say like Hey we're going to be re opening this is our policy we wanna you know our concern is for you we want to take care of you we want to take care of our community so this is what we're doing I've been really great email to that effect in terms of like Hey we're gonna limit capacity we're gonna go to contact with amen where reducing high touch areas like common areas if you're a jam like they're saying no wacky have the showers open temporarily for example are like act that the some of the amenities that would just be harder to control also things about you know extra environmental cleaning the kinds of cleaning products these are the things that nobody wanted to see or think about or talk about before but now they're top of mind for everybody so I think it's really keep her business this is particularly small businesses that maybe have been cash strapped for a while let people know that they're gonna say okay is the business like adequately prepared are they cutting corners like you don't want customers to be assuming thing you want to circumvent that you want to get out ahead of that control the message and say Hey we're being safe we're here we're here to serve you and we're gonna make this work you know you mentioned a moment ago a lot of businesses re opening at a limited capacity talk a little bit about some of the challenges and some potential solutions or ideas for businesses that have to do that it's not ideal obviously but in a lot of cases it's just the reality of the situation at the moment yeah it's gonna be really tough I think that it's gonna be easier for those businesses that are kind of sole proprietorship have like you know their owner operated because they don't have to carry the wage burden that's going to be really tough because if you have the higher significant staff to run your business and then you open and you're opening a twenty five percent capacity I don't know how you make those numbers work right so you're gonna have to think about how you can do this in a safer way with more limited staff and that's that's not going to be super simple I think also what we're going to see is that especially in like the service industry in restaurants for example because some of that data maybe unemployment is gonna need more money for them and then going back to a chip based in income where the author not there with the customers aren't there so it's going to be well a lot of stop and start in the beginning as we start to see really where the consumer confidence that's because the government can say Hey it's time to reopen all they want but really it's going to be individual consumers voting with their feet which is how we got into the first place I'm joined by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Khloe Damm Roski here on I heart radio let's talk about office based businesses do you see a lot of employers continuing to let some workers operate remotely while slowly reintegrating employees who for whatever reason really need to be back in the office yes I think that that is very much going to be the case and I think it's really important for one key reason in particular which at that school they're still close right so right if companies are making assumptions about the child care that their employees may or may not have at home they have to be really careful about saying okay well now the office is open and you really have to come back to work and they could get into you know discrimination hot water more diversity out water right because that is likely disproportionately gonna fall on female employees and so they that could lead to a lot of a lot of and for that issue that employers don't necessarily want you to be in the past them so if there are employees at and also look into not just discrimination and diversity inside but like if employees have been doing a good job from home enough where there's faith in the company's doing okay with that it's probably best to leave them there at least through the first phase that may you know phase one is now the the Q. is going to be something in between so maybe that's where you want to start saying Hey you know why don't we have you know one day a week back in the office there are certain key team meeting back in the office increase here and then please three is where you start to look at something even then even if you completely social distance in your office for example there are areas like elevator traits that are common in a lot of the office building it's just gonna be really really difficult to clean proficiently and main to maintain possession and to really keep people safe so offices are certainly gonna have an easier job of that but they're still a lot of complex factors then consider do you think teleworking has become more common place even after the threat of the corona viruses passed I think that it might become the new normal for some team and some functions and some companies I think a lot of people are really going to be anxious to leave the house again after this yep prediction for awhile after different gravy is like within the production of of you know companies leaving expensive city centers and people being able to work wherever they want I think it's still going to be hard for people to wrap their heads around that particularly in an environment in which people are not forced to stay home right like if if your company is totally rebel and your employees like well I can work from Bali and that's fine I don't know that all companies are going to be totally fine yeah with that right so I I think it will inspire some of that obviously the demonstrated that it can work and your old really lucky from the perspective of you know the economy that that it can and go to a been amazing but do you recall during docking if you're on them all day and there's a lot that are getting people together in person that said you know this is gonna be I unfortunately going to be a couple years right before we really get back to normal so we're just lucky that we have the two of them that we can continue on with so many essential services from home for now and then in a couple years you know it'll probably be some sort of staggered approach right some people people who are customer facing sales job those kinds of things like that they're not going to be from home maybe more the back office solution might start to be far from home I'm joined by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe dem Roski here on on her radio another big concern for businesses at the moment our liability issues the worry that if a customer or an employee is expose they could be sued what advice do you have for them when it comes to that issue they should definitely be thinking about them first Sir any plan that you have absolutely should be left by the lawyers if you have a board of directors they should be looking at it too you need to get them to sign off on all of the policies take a look at it insurance policies like directors and officers insurance if you what kind of coverage you have for liability because it's gonna be a huge concern but ultimately what I think is that we're gonna need to see some sort of guidelines added the Atari is out of out of the government on that particular issue because otherwise they're just going to be to potential lawsuits and it's going to be really unstable and will lead to government and got the businesses operating out of such an abundance of caution for fear of liability concerns but it really stagnant the reopening of the economy but I think will really have to look to see some some sort of guidance coming out of the government on that particular issue sure I'm curious what are your thoughts on the government response to the problems the businesses across the country have been facing what we get right and what do we have maybe done a little bit better so you know certainly the some of the lessons of the financial crisis were learned which is that we you know we we need to get people help as quickly as possible and so that really worked in a really surprisingly bar bipartisan fashion so I think we're really lucky in that regard and I think we will see something else coming next it's just a matter of when and how they figure that out exactly another thing that I think is key here is that if this is real public health is a lot of the authority for it really is with states and localities and that is exactly where it should be the federal government is there to serve in a coordinating mechanism and that has been kind of hit or miss right like a lot of conflicting communication a lot of saying one thing and then retracting the next day I mean we're learning a lot about the virus every day there's a lot we don't know obviously a lot of the change but the messaging has to be really clear and like I said the federal government job is really to coordinate resources and the opposite stand that that then can be given out through the state and local government so far it could have been about like should we be reopening or should we not be re opening that really is going to have to be decisions at the local level yeah and so they really have to be looking at you know there the case is that they have monitoring any local bike monitoring you no weighing the the cost of staying in any sort of lockdown or or sort of that the one area where kind of responsible the opening I mean it really is different in every county works huge country we're gonna have to allow a lot of that to be local and in some ways that's a really good advantage for us right because different different areas can experiment with different ideas and maybe we'll find something that works but also it's it's affecting different parts of the country very different so kind of kind of next I just wish that the the communication was a little bit more consistent and again kasha another issue that I know a lot of businesses have had to deal with insurance and whether or not they qualify for some kind of coverage during the course of this pandemic what have you heard from businesses on that front so the insurance industry is facing what could be cataclysmic.

Ryan Gorman president and CEO disaster recovery institute
"institute international" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

11:13 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe Dembosky Chloe thank you for joining us offer some insight into what businesses should be thinking about as they re open let's start with the big headline what are some of the main issues they should be focused on well I think first of first order it's not going to just kind of rebounded be what it was before right there's gonna be a new normal and the three opening is going to be different in different areas and it's gonna be different for different businesses so every business is going to have to be thinking about all right how will this impact my business how can I operate safely but I think it would be important for all business owners to be thinking about the ways in which they can be not just putting in place measures like social distancing and cleaning but communicating them to Martin do you think it will be for business is to show customers that they're taking things seriously in order to get those customers to do business with them do you think that's gonna be a big part of this or do you think that for the most part as long as you're open at this point the customers will come on it quickly it is super important beyond important not only you cannot assume that your customers are just gonna be like yeah they're they're being responsible absolutely not you it is your obligation as a business owner to show them that you're being responsible and there's a lot of great ways to do that signage all over the business saying you know not only to say look this is what we're doing but also to express your empathy in your concern to your community your customers your employees right if you have an email list it's a really great time to be crafting the right email just to communicate your less than say like Hey we're going to be re opening this is our policy we wanna you know our concern is for you we want to take care of you we want to take care of our community so this is what we're doing I think some really great email to that effect in terms of like Hey we're gonna limit capacity we're gonna go to contact with amen where reducing high touch areas like common areas if you're a jam like they're saying No Way Out meat have the showers have been temporarily for example are like access to some of the amenities that would just be harder to control also things about you know extra environmental cleaning the kinds of cleaning products these are the things that nobody wanted to see or think about or talk about before but now they're top of mind for everybody so I think it's really key for businesses particularly small businesses that maybe have been cash strapped for awhile like people know that they're gonna say okay is the business Mike adequately prepared are they cutting corners like you don't want customers to be assuming things he want to circumvent the Ivano de out ahead of that control the message and say Hey we're being safe we're here we're here to serve you and we're gonna make this work you know you mentioned a moment ago a lot of businesses re opening at a limited capacity talk a little bit about some of the challenges and some potential solutions or ideas for businesses that have to do that it's not ideal obviously but in a lot of cases it's just the reality of the situation at the moment yeah it's gonna be really tough I think that it's gonna be easier for those businesses that are kind of sole proprietorships or have like you know their owner operated because they don't have to carry the wage burden that's going to be really tough because if you have the higher significant staff to run your business and then you open and you're opening a twenty five percent capacity I don't know how you make the numbers work right so you're gonna have to think about how you can do this in a safer way with more limited staff and that that's not going to be super simple I think also what we're going to see is that especially in like the service industry in restaurants for example because some of that stuff maybe unemployment is gonna need more money for them and then going back to a a chip based income where the author not there with the customers aren't there so it's going to be so a lot of stop and start in the beginning as we start to see really where the consumer confidence that's because the government can say Hey it's time to reopen all they want but really it's going to be individual consumers voting with their feet which is how we got into this in the first place I'm joined by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Khloe Damm Roski here on I heart radio let's talk about office based businesses do you see a lot of employers continuing to let some workers operate remotely while slowly reintegrating employees who for whatever reason really need to be back in the office yes so I think that that is very much going to be the case and I think it's really important for one key reason in particular which is that schools are still closed right so if companies are making assumptions about the child care that their employees may or may not have at home they have to be really careful about saying okay well now the office is open and you really have to come back to work and they could get into some you know discrimination hot water more diversity hot water right because that is likely disproportionately gonna fall on female employees and so they that could lead to a lot of a lot of sensitive issues that employers don't necessarily want you to be in the path of so if there are employees at and also look into not just discrimination and diversity inside but like if employees have been doing a good job from home and that's where there's the faith in the company's doing okay with that it's probably best to leave them there at least through the first phase that may you know phase one is now the shoe is going to be something in between so maybe that's where you want to start saying Hey you know why don't we have you know one day a week back in the office door certain key team meeting back in the office increase here and then P. three is where you start to look at something even then even if you completely social difference in your office for example there are areas like elevator it's right that are common in a lot of these office buildings that it's just gonna be really really difficult to clean proficiently and main to maintain possession defense to really keep people safe so offices are certainly gonna have an easier job of that there's still a lot of complex factors then consider do you think teleworking has become more common place even after the threat of the corona virus is passed I think that it might become the new normal for some team and some functions and some companies I think a lot of people are really going to be anxious to leave the house again after this yeah prediction for awhile after different kinds of crazy is black we've seen a production of of you know companies leaving expensive city centers and people being able to work wherever they want I think it's still going to be hard for people to wrap their heads around that particularly in an environment in which people are not forced to stay home right like if if your company is totally rebel and your employees like well I can work from Bali and that's fine thank I don't know that all companies are going to be totally fine with that right so I I think it will inspire some of that obviously it is demonstrated that it can work and we'll all be lucky from the perspective of you know the economy that that it can and the to open a phasing button zero calls are exhausting if you're on them all day and there's a lot that for getting people together in person that said you know this is gonna be I unfortunately I think it's gonna be a couple years right before we really get back to normal so we're just lucky that we have the two of them that we can continue on with so many essential services from home for now and then in a couple years you know it'll probably be some sort of staggered approach right some people people who are customer facing sales job those kinds of things like those are not going to be from home maybe more the back office solutions might start to be more from home I'm joined by the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international Chloe dem Roski here on on her radio another big concern for businesses at the moment our liability issues the worry that if a customer or an employee is exposed they could be sued what advice do you have for them when it comes to that issue they should definitely be thinking about them first Sir any plan that you have absolutely should be left by the lawyers if you have a board of directors they should be looking at it too you need to get them to sign off on all of the policies take a look at it insurance policies like directors and officers insurance to see what kind of coverage you have for liability because it's gonna be a huge concern but ultimately what I think is that we're gonna need to see some sort of guidelines out of the Ataris out of out of the government on this particular issue because otherwise they're just going to be to potential lawsuits and it's going to be really unstable and it will lead to government and got to businesses operating out of such an abundance of caution for fear of liability concerns but it it could really stagnant the re opening up the economy so I think will really have to look to see some some sort of guidance coming out of the government on that particular issue for sure I'm curious what are your thoughts on the government response to the problems the businesses across the country have been facing what we get right and what do we have maybe done a little bit better you know certainly the some of the lessons of the financial crisis were learned which is that we you know we we need to get people help as quickly as possible and so that really worked in a really surprisingly bar bipartisan fashion so I think we're really lucky in that regard and I think we will see something else coming next yeah a matter of when and how they figure that out exactly another thing that I think is key here is that if this is real public health is a lot of the authority for it really is with states and localities and that is exactly where it should be the federal government is there to serve in a coordinating mechanism and that has been kind of hit or miss right like a lot of conflicting communication a lot of saying one thing and then retracting the next day I mean we're learning a lot about the fires every day there's a lot we don't know obviously a lot of going to change but the messaging has to be really clear and like I said the federal government job is really to coordinate resources are persistent that that then can be given out through the state and local government so as far as criticism about like should we be reopening or should we not be re opening that really is going to have to be decisions at the same local level and so they really have to be looking at you know they're the cases that they have monitoring any local spikes monitoring you no weighing the the cost of staying in any sort of locked down or sort of that the one area where kind of responsible the opening I mean it really is different in every county works huge country we're gonna have to allow a lot of that to be local and in some ways that's a really good advantage for us right because different different.

CEO disaster recovery institute
"institute international" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Among those breeding and tear gas in Minneapolis tonight is MSNBC host Ali Velshi he's been reporting from the city's streets and said officers fired on protesters who were in front of him fell she said officers fired without warning and without being provoked the city of Chicago is imposing a curfew as a response to violent protests over the death of George Floyd today mayor Lori Lightfoot said she is disgusted by those who brought weapons to what was meant to be a peaceful protest I'm here to call you out for your recklessness and for your obscene disrespect to the righteous cause that you are trying to hijack the curfew goes into effect tonight at nine PM local time and national city hall is on fire as protests erupt into violence police gassed the demonstrators who say they set fire to the historic courthouse and city hall this is been an NBC news radio special report hi Matt Manson welcome to corona virus explain here's your host Ryan Gorman as the world continues to deal with this global pandemic Americans continue to take steps to mitigate the spread of this infectious disease and adjust to the re opening of our communities A. L. we're working to make sure you have the right information so for the next half hour we'll be joined by a few special guests to talk about a couple of different issues resulting from the corona virus outbreak in a moment I'll talk to the president and CEO of disaster recovery institute international about measures businesses should be taking as they re open I'll also be joined by the executive director of the center for election innovation and research to discuss how this pandemic could affect the upcoming election and finally the former chief spokesman for the.

Minneapolis Ali Velshi Chicago George Floyd Lori Lightfoot national city hall Matt Manson Ryan Gorman A. L. president and CEO disaster recovery institute executive director MSNBC NBC
"institute international" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:32 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Of millions of dollars on a variety of local and international initiatives aimed at halting the spread of the virus and supporting first responders Bloomberg allies say his efforts are a reflection of Bloomberg's unique strengths as a business leader with a vast political network but they're also saying that the former New York City mayor is in the process of rehabilitating his image after an embarrassing finishing the democratic presidential primary as scientists and healthcare professionals learn more about covert nineteen patterns of behavior in patients they're also anticipating what a second wave of infections could look like Dr Simone while this is an infectious disease physician and ABC news contributor always anticipating to see more Colbert nineteen days leading is I don't know for sure one thing I want to encourage everyone to do continue to practice social distancing stay home if you're ill make sure you wash your hands all the time so that we all can be healthy and ready and prepared when it comes around in the fall and there are also fears that some people might get infected with both the seasonal flu end over the nineteen at the same time in the fall a federal judge finding that the government is violating protections for migrant children during this pandemic under what is known as the Florida's agreement children detained at the border are supposed to be released within twenty days CBS legal expert Laurie Levenson this is all driven by the cove it spread and even if politically the president doesn't want to police these migrant children as a matter of the children's right and public health the federal judge says you have to and have to do it now the floors agreement has faced multiple challenges since the trump administration enacted a policy of separating family members of the border as a means of dissuading illegal crossings many things will never be the same in the covert nineteen pandemic is over CBS news correspondent Steve Futterman tells us about an organization that focuses on recovery after disasters you will probably never heard of a group called the disaster recovery institute international but now it's become a go to place to find out what life could be like after the covert nineteen crisis the CEO of the group says things will not instantly go back to what they were and some businesses may never re open it's a lot more difficult to re open a store than to close one other things likely to change shared workspaces and open offices there may be temperature checks at the entrance the public buildings and don't look for traditional out of town conferences and conventions for a long time Steve Futterman CBS news new questions about the health of north Korean leader Kim Jong hoon sources telling Reuters a delegation led by China's Communist Party left for Pyongyang yesterday Asia expert Gordon Chang says any suggestion Kim is ill would be significant because there is no set line of succession in North Korea we suspect that Kim Jong moon who's in his mid thirties perhaps thirty six is in poor condition for person of his age there is the feeling that he has got out and perhaps cardiac problems as well as diabetes this would seem to be logical for giving his great weight Kim has a history of health problems and has not been seen publicly since April eleventh there.

"institute international" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:54 min | 1 year ago

"institute international" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Iverson ABC news is five forty eight all right nearly two months after ending his presidential campaign Michael Bloomberg is again deploying is massive personal fortune but this time to combat the corona virus the billionaire businessman is spending tens of millions of dollars on a variety of local and international initiatives all aimed at halting the spread of the virus and supporting first responders Bloomberg's allies say his efforts are a reflection of his unique strains as a business leader with vast political network they're also saying that it's helping the former New York City mayor rehabilitate his image after an embarrassing finish in the democratic presidential primary as scientists and healthcare professionals are learning more about covert nineteen and its patterns of behavior there is dissipating what a potential second wave of infection could look like Dr Simone Weil's an infectious disease physician and ABC news contributor has more on what we can do to prepare always anticipating to see more Colbert nineteen days leading is I don't know for sure one thing I want to encourage everyone to do continue to practice social distancing stay home if you're ill make sure you wash your hands all the time so that we all can be healthy and ready and prepared when he comes around in the fall and there are also fears that some people might get infected with both the seasonal flu and covert nineteen at the same time come fall a federal judge finds the government is violating protections for migrant children during the pandemic under the Flores agreement children detained at the border are supposed to be released within twenty days CBS legal expert Laurie Levinson explains is all driven by the cove it spread and even if politically the president doesn't want to police these migrant children as a matter of the children's right and public health the federal judge says you have to and have to do it now and the floors agreement has faced multiple challenges since the trump administration enacted a policy of separating family members at the border as a means of discouraging illegal crossing or many things will never be the same when the covert nineteen pandemic is over I will probably never heard of a group called the disaster recovery institute international but now it's become a go to place to find out what life could be like after the covert nineteen crisis the C. E. O. of the group says things will not instantly go back to what they were and some businesses may never re open it's a lot more difficult to re open a store than to close one other things likely to change shared workspaces and open offices there may be temperature checks at the entrance to public buildings and don't look for traditional out of town conferences and conventions for.

Michael Bloomberg Dr Simone Weil flu Flores Laurie Levinson president disaster recovery institute E. O. Iverson ABC New York City ABC Colbert CBS
"institute international" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

03:24 min | 2 years ago

"institute international" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Been lifted for residents impacted by the easy fire in Ventura county that fire blackened over seventeen hundred acres around seamy valley more park in thousand oaks in the weeks wildfires have threatened some public and beloved landmarks throughout southern California but according to one report we're actually in pretty good shape when it comes to protection Khloe dumb rob ski heads the disaster recovery institute international a nonprofit that helps organizations prepare for and recover from major disasters and she says the Golden State is in better shape than most regions lot of your historical buildings and you look them up are fairly modern they actually have more state of the art kind of fire safety earthquake safety bill tend to get a museum actually has a very impressive system built in from the beginning as opposed to kind of retro actively trying to add you know fire suppression systems like they had to do with not heard on the Getty center is rated type one the highest level of fire resistance by the national fire protection association Khloe dumb rob ski was a guest on the morning drive I'm Jeff Whittle K. ABC news and the forty six fire in her group of valley continues to grow Fernando Herrera with riverside county fire says crews are battling mother nature I see a lot of heavy feel a lot of trees down here a lot of work the winds have been slightly call but then we have those guys that come in and could be up to thirty mile an hour or more Herrera went on to say twelve hundred homes in the area have been evacuated affecting over three thousand people a hundred and fifty firefighters are on scene there are reports of the fire has chewed through more than four hundred acres there's a high speed chase at the time the fire broke out but official cause of fire is still under investigation and firefighters battled the Getty fire in the support over the past today they remain focused on the sample Xing a containment line along the southern end of the last remaining evacuation zone orders were lifted for all residents except those on tiger tail road between your brook lane and chicory lane stone hill lane Linden wood lane sky lane can a road chicory bluestone trail and bluegrass way lane and trail that's according to mayor Garcetti E. cigarette giant jul is getting sued by the second biggest school district in the nation officials with the Los Angeles unified school district have filed a class action lawsuit against the company saying it's responsible for creating an epidemic that's affecting the health of students L. A. U. S. T. claims that they've had to divert dollars from the classroom in order to teach kids about the dangers of nicotine tool has recently come under fire since people started getting sick from vaping and some folks have even died Jay's in camp Donia K. A. B. C. news the house Republican leadership is vehemently reacting to the democratic resolution that was passed today which moves the impeachment process into a new phase minority whip Steve Scalise call this a Soviet style process house minority leader Kevin McCarthy call the impeachment investigation a sham the last three years they're pretty term in the president's guilt they have never accepted the voters choice to make him president so for thirty seven days and counting they have run an unprecedented undemocratic unfair investigation talk radio seven ninety K. A. B. C. sports lost in Utah their home again San Antonio this evening kings lost in Vancouver and Washington beat Houston to clinch their first World Series title San Francisco visits Arizona on.

"institute international" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

07:47 min | 2 years ago

"institute international" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Cases that worked for making the show happen. Jason is working. The dials Vic thanks for tuning in. We really appreciate it. Don't get the follow us on Twitter and on Facebook, the Dr Dalia show. So this is kind of fascinating. They say there's voice analysis software that may help diagnose PTSD in veterans. Based on a veteran speech. This voice analysis software could maybe pick up if a veteran post traumatic stress disorder. As we know our veterans are plagued with a lot. And I do not feel they get one thousands the attention. They need and the medical care they deserve. And so I'm kind of excited that they're studied this. They say doctors have long understood that people psychiatric disorders may speak differently than individuals who do not have mental health problems. Okay. Stop calling post traumatic stress disorder psychiatric disorder. I get how there's this stigma attached with a psychiatric disorder. And so when you hear it worded like that. They're not trying to use the stigma. They're trying to say, well, you know, it's a mental health disorder. So it's under psychiatric but post traumatic stress disorder is like a disease just like diabetes, just like high blood pressure, and you have manifestations psychological manifestations and medical manifestations, and maybe they should call it, a psychological disease. Versus like a psychiatric disorder. But I not gonna win unless they get rid of the stigma of intially, and I'm not sure how that's going to happen. They say some previous research points to the potential for distinct speech patterns among people post traumatic stress disorder. It's been cleared whether depression that often accompanies PTSD by explained the unique voice characteristics. So the current study voice announce a software detected which veterans had PTSD and which ones did not with about eighty nine percent. Accuracy. Now, they said if you have post stress disorder, you talk to war slowly there was slower tongue movement. More monotonous with fewer Bursa vocalisations, less animated, less energetic. Longer hesitations and a flatter tone. That's according to lead study, author Dr Charles marver care of psychiatry at NYU school of medicine in New York City. So they're looking at not so much the exile aspect of PTSD depression aspects depressed. You're like what are you doing the Saturday? I I don't know. Not. Not much see. Kind of monotone slow long pauses longer hesitations. Whereas oh my gosh. I wanna go see movie we're gonna have a party what more inflection. Inflections? However, somebody with PTSD, I think can have the opposite. Can you come over this weekend? Why why why why? The anxiety is a little different. Not a lot of hesitation between sales. It's very interesting speech and moose. I mean, when I okay, I have righty, different moods. Okay. So when I'm let's say mad at my husband, and I got mad at him, you know, fairly I shouldn't say fairly frequent odyssey. I have he has a tick me off in a while. So what we're doing pretty good? I've ticked him off pretty good. He he's he's as be day. Anyway, if I get mad at him. I have two different voices. One is really quite. And he's like. Can you do that for me? Fine. And I go really low when my voice goes low. He does the kids to if my voice goes what what's going on? They know I'm getting mad or I'll grou- with the kids. You know, vegetables. No, mom, all I had was a burger for lunch. All gro-, but I low now the other thing I do what I'm at my husband is I will sometimes v very ancient. So like if I'm in the middle of something and he's bugging me about something. Like what what's going on? What what? What are you trying to tell me what I'm busy? Can you bug me about this later? Really, why do we have to go? Again, we got to see them again. And so I will sometimes do the opposite where I had flecked like crazy all go. Hi with my voice. And and I'll speak quickly and he can't get today. Vice so I think both things happen at the same time. And then with the kids when I scream at the kids what inflect like crazy. You know, like, okay. Like, I may step on somebody's underwear. That's not you know, the claim right? You know, what this is doing this? I have to step. Hey, you notice how high got I hit three different octaves. What what what? Okay. Vase about to lose it. I have stepping. Where? Splayed to me. And I will basically sing a whole offer when I'm mad, but it's both. But what I really really really mad. My voice goes low. I don't mess with me. That's the boiling. Okay. So what of the researchers? This research is recorded. Our log interviews face out questions often by clinicians diagnose posted for so the interviewed fifty three Iraq and Afghanistan veterans Iraq, all the wars, obviously with post BAC stress disorder. Related to their service as well seventy veterans without the disease, then they fed the recorded voice announce the software developed by Stanford research institute international they were the designers of the Siri app. I don't do. Well, with Siri Siri doesn't understand everything. I say, hey, Siri, call Corey. We have five course curry. No, that's that's a restaurant curry. No, no. I don't want the Cy. I don't I don't really use Siri that much. Anyway, they yielded a total of forty thousand five hundred twenty six speech based features captured in short spurts of talk. The software leagues patterns specific features with PTSD, including less, clear speech, a lifeless tuned both of which had been reported and don't only as helpful in diagnosis. So anecdotally is is like when you don't have scientific evidence. But people report it, and there might be signs and evidence behind it. Just hasn't been studying. So the study was small. And it didn't explore the mechanisms behind the post traumatic stress disorder, but the theory is that traumatic events change brain circuits that process motion and muscle tone. That affect a person's voice..

PTSD Siri Siri Siri Twitter Vic Jason diabetes Facebook New York City NYU school of medicine Dr Charles marver Stanford research institute Iraq Corey Afghanistan eighty nine percent