23 Burst results for "Iou"
"We're going to start in the early nineties back before this shift. When the old rules about government borrowing still applied. Bill clinton had just been elected president. He appointed an economist named laura tyson to be one of his top advisors and she looked at the economy and she saw this glaring problem year after year. Both government deficits and interest rates. Were going up and then he said omega if we don't get a hold of this federal deficit than that trend will continue. Those rates will continue upward. That was a very significant concern. Higher interest rates were concerned for a couple of reasons for one thing. Obviously they meant that the government had to pay more to borrow money but also when interest rates for the government went up. Interest rates also went up for everybody else. And that's it up this whole cascade of problems so we're people won't buy as many houses. There won't be as many houses constructed in their wealth as much capital equipment invested in and investments in important part of the Economic growth in your all sorts of every interest sensitive part of the economy the way the government runs a deficit. The way it borrows money is by selling bonds treasury bonds. The government says to really anybody. Okay lend us whatever one hundred dollars and in say ten years we will pay you back with interest will pay you back one hundred twenty dollars. The bond is basically the government's i. Iou you that it will pay back that loan with interest and during the clinton administration because of that link between deficits and interest rates. Everybody in the white house talked about treasury bonds about the bond market time. James carville was a political advisor to president. Clinton was just an obsession. In the early days of clinton's everybody say what's the bond market could house bot mocking react to hell multiple. i don't know it just became this omnipresent. The heart of every conversation. James carville was not an economics guy but as he spent time at the white house he realized that sort of bizarrely all these people who worked there making policy the people who had what seemed like the most powerful jobs in the world. We're in fact terrified of the bond market so when a reporter from the wall street journal called up carville to talk about the bond market. He came up with this line that became sort of famous or at least bond market famous kid. I wanted to grow up with four hundred hitter. The pope and the president. But i just want to be the bond. Market's gonna scare the hell out of everybody pleat. What did he say. A what a hundred hitter like in baseball pope the president baseball. I cannot tell you how many times he said that's me. Every meeting every meeting a lot of my memories are about carville sort of making jokes about you. Know you issues as a bond trader bond traders. These are the people who work in finance all around the world who manage a bunch of money. Generally other people's money pension funds or college endowments that kind of thing and every day they decide what bonds to buy and what bonds to sell what companies and countries to lend to and what companies and countries to not lend to to stop lending to and like with any lender bond traders worry about lending more money to a borrower who is already borrowing a lot because all that borrowing makes it more risky and so to compensate for that risk bond traders demand a higher interest rate. They stop lending until rates. Go up and this bond traders demanding higher interest rates when the government is borrowing more money. This is the scenario that everyone was so worried about people. Were so afraid of this that there was even a special term for the bond traders. Who do this bond vigilantes. Bill clinton has convinced. The bond vigilantes are scary and in fact he decides the us needs to bring the deficit down. He decides to build a whole economic plan around getting rid of the deficit. One of the economists he brought in to make that happen was jason and a central argument. That we made was if you do this. It will lower interest rates and interest rates are lower will have more investment and more economic growth and sort of amazingly. All of this happened. They did raise taxes and cut spending and get the deficit down. In fact by the end of the clinton administration the deficit felt all the way to zero. And what came next was sort of a golden moment for the economy in silicon valley. There was the dot com boom but really the whole economy was doing great businesses of all kinds. Were doing well. Ordinary workers were getting breezes lower deficits lead to lower interest rates which led to more investment. And that was good for basically everybody. The system was working. The next big moment in the story comes right after the financial crisis of two thousand eight and this is the moment when everything is about to change when this big shift in the way the world works is about to happen but nobody quite nosy yet. Brock obama has just been elected. President obama brings in clinton's guy. Jason furman as one of his economic advisors and ferment. Goes into this meeting to discuss. How big of a stimulus. Bill obama should push for as he takes office. We met with the president-elect december sixteenth two thousand eight and we're all crowded together in a conference room. I think it was in a law firm in chicago and he wanted it to be big. He wanted to be bold but there was this worry. The stimulus was going to be funded with deficit. Spending government was going to borrow the money. And some of obama's own economic advisers worried that borrowing and spending too much money might actually harm the economy for that classic reason
"iou" Discussed on Pod Save the World
"Million dollars in direct aid and investment paid for by the US in the UAE. So Ben, this SST list question is a little complicated for me to answer. Sudan was put on the list of ninety three I remember being in a million meetings with you about this exact question. In makes it really hard for us to the end to get foreign investment. Some people argue that the s designating isn't warranted anymore because Omar Bashir the former dictator is now gone and he was the creepy really had the ties to terrorism but you have no clue rex, we don't see intelligence anymore. So who knows, but this eight hundred million is just a bribe to get the White House something They can call a political wind before the election in my opinion. So then to question for you. Is there anything you can explain about this issue to sort of folks understand? How these processes work or why it's important with the right decision is I guess, and then second do you think the eight hundred million for Sudan will be delivered via pallets of cash or would they find another mechanism? That's a world Oh, deep cut for the listeners at home. Well, first of all, the state sponsored terrorism list is hopelessly politicized tool I mean. Just, consider this facts, right Pakistan is not on the speed sponsors right and and and we know that elements the tax government. The intelligence service had for years basically been state sponsors of a whole range of terrorist organizations. And built organizations that operate. In. Kashmir in in Afghanistan and other places, right. Cuba was on the list until we took them off. And we asked why is Cuban this list and? The only thing they could drag up. was that. Some Basque. Terrorists from eighty people conducted car bombs in the eighties. Lived in Cuba really. and. So we called the Spanish and said Hey. Apparently the only reason these guys are on this list is these bad guys in Spanish said, Oh, yeah. We asked the Cubans to take them because we wanted them to get out of school. They're doing us a favor by hosting these guys and we're like by the way by all accounts, all the room mills they're the trump is gonNA put Cuba back on the state sponsor terrorism list. pre-election, right one more thing. He can try it out in Florida. So this is complete and utter bullshit. This list is some extension of the domestic politics of presidents. It's an outdated tool and and so I think we have to rethink this whole thing. It doesn't mean there shouldn't be some way to designate. Governments for punitive action for sanctioned there should right. But this list is not it I mean this is hopeless. What credibility as a list have? That is just a rotating cast of characters that are basically whoever the current president doesn't like. the second thing is. I think a more profound which is. Why this is our top priority with Sudan. Would like Sudan to recognize. Israel sure Michio absolutely. Yes. But there's a big butter. Sudan is in the middle of a political transition where a peaceful movement ousted this brutal dictator. There's a lot of question as to whether this kind of interim government will follow through on a transition to democracy and allow for credible elections. And a meaningful civilian leadership of that country. There's the biggest concern is that the country's whispering in the ear of the Sudanese military to not allow democracy to our wait for it the United Arab. Emirates, and Saudi Arabia just like they did in Egypt Sudan's neighbour, right. So what was the worry that some of US had about this whole enterprise to begin with that? All it would do is strengthen. Autocracy in the region, and if you have a US government going to Sudan and saying, the only thing we care about is whether or not you recognize Israel a few weeks before the election. So we can have a talking point in Palm Beach and and oh by the way we're GonNa pay you with the Ahmadis who've been telling you to not have a true democracy come to route in Sudan. It's grotesque. Okay. It's not what should be driving the priorities of the United States of America. It's not a good and healthy way to have countries recognize Israel right? That's not how this piece should not happen because of a pre-election bribe in some muscling in politicization of terrorism list right so that's what I think about this whole thing no man look in the frustrating is at this nakedly political play I think is working for some people for whom you know. Israel is their top issue but at the same time, our government is going back to like a fifties style. CI. Coup. Happy. Foreign policy that I think is incredibly troubling reaffirms all the worst things about American. Hemi and you know. Self interest in various countries and is is going to be devastating to us long term I think if we if we. Actively. Help prevent democracy from from taking root in Sudan. We are. You know we are worse than what they say about us. What happens if there's a crackdown in the next peaceful demonstrations and we've given away all of our leverage over this and I want to say I have I have friends who who disagree with me and say, this is so important for Israel and and yes, you can see I'm sure this is having some positive political benefit for them with some voters who care a lot about this but think about is this really the way you want countries to come about normalizing relations with Israel. In the long run is healthy way for Israel to be accepted by the community of nations. Donald Trump and Mohammed bin Salman. Says proxy like strong arming than before us election paying God knows one under the table and not really like it's not that's not how pieces made in sustained. Never mind the fact that I don't believe it's in the long term interest of the Jewish state to have a United States who is supported by white nationalists nationalists, right? Like this is not. The transactional win of chocking up a couple small countries in the column of of recognizing Israel. Is Not worth the greater risk of emboldening this brand of politics. In the world in the US and the world yeah I agree. Okay, you mentioned Pakistan the minute goes there. The former president of Pakistan. A Caesar Dari was indicted Monday on on money laundering charges that his supporters say are part of a broader campaign by supporters of the current Prime Minister Imran Khan to punish or stifle cons political opponents. Zardari. If you don't know about him was married to Benazir Bhutto who is the former prime minister of Pakistan? She was assassinated in two thousand seven before being elected President Zardari actually spent about a decade in prison. US even elected to parliament while in jail and that was on top of any other allegations of corruption that have made against him. Pakistani authorities arrested our sister they arrested Guy Name, Shahbaz Sharif leader of the opposition in parliament in his also the younger brother of former prime. Minister Nawab Sharif. So Ben. I have no idea what to make of any of these charges in large part because I don't think they've released any evidence against Ari but I my gut reaction I guess was to be a little more concerned about the prime minister locking up political opponents than even the corruption itself. But what did you make of the story? Is there anything about Zardari or the Pakistani political system that you think people should know? Well you know it's interesting because this deal this on the interview I'd kind of describes his family's experience with corruption in how however president was it's just everywhere in the Pakistani political system right So yeah these these rumors of corruption dogs Zardari. Just like they dog run con just like they dog every public official Pakistan and I think the basic point is. If you really want to tackle that. There's really sincere desire to get at the endemic corruption, Pakistan. You need to engage in structural changes not selective prosecutions, right? So Zardari may very well of engage in corrupt actions. The problem is when this is how governments act on corruption, it just makes the Pablo population cynical that that quote unquote anti corruption is not about rooting out corruption. It's about whoever happens empowered gets to use corruption as as the vehicle for imprisoning their opponent..
"iou" Discussed on The Playbook
"You know like my friend Gus rods career ended when he head butted the football padding when he scored a touchdown talk about some of them may be leaned over and pulled out their back from picking up the tennis balls instead of playing. So these types of stories that can be real they can be modified. I would do some research at all the tennis clubs or even a contest who has the best stories about picking up tennis balls and then use those two emotionally attached. Does that sound fair? That sounds. Amazing. You are amazing. All six of my contestants are amazing. Luanne IOU question. I think. But that's okay. We'll do it off line. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you all six contestants and all the six sponsors that presented these unbelievable pitches. You could see there's so much to learn from everyone in please take into context. This is just my opinion. These are just my suggestions. So go ahead and seek other people experiment in practice as much as you can now, what I like to do next is run. A short video about how we did this. There's lessons to learn about all of you out there WANNA know how best can we virtually present or pitch? How can we do mastermind speeches exhibits? How best can we do TV shows movies virtually to keep everyone safe in social distance? Well, clarity experiences done it for me and they've proven it with this stage. Let's watch this video and then we're GONNA come back and pick the three winners with the CEO of clarity experiences. Brian Legacy thank you so much. As the event space evolves clarity experiences remains.
The Birth Of The Greenback
"Stacey next. Jacob Feldstein. Planet money author of money the true story of amid up during a new book. Say I. brought props for us to do the indicator. I say. That's been months. It's been. That guy's been honking hall eight months. I have props came over so I could give you these troughs. Okay. Go ahead and look at them. All right. Okay. So, this is like a really high quality xerox of an old piece of money. THREE DOLLAR BILL RE dollar bill that's really a real thing. There's like a a lady standing next to in like a ball gown standing next to a cow to I chose a cow to pander to you I do love a cow keep going. Okay. The Orange Bank It's orange because this from the orange. Bank and this is a one dollar bill. So Stacey, these are reproductions of real paper money that was printed by private banks in the United States in the eighteen forties and fifties. This is one of the most interesting periods I found in the history of money when I was working on my book, it's this moment when the United States government did not print money, there was in fact, no single national paper currency but if you wanted to. Open Up Stacey's Bank of New York and print your own paper money. You could. I don't know if I would trust that dollar from that. Was a real problem that was a real problem we'll get to that. I. Mean they were just so many different kinds of money at one point the Chicago Tribune counted eight, thousand, three, hundred, and seventy different kinds of paper money in America. This sounds very confusing for everyone involved this indicator from planet money. I'm Stacey Vanik Smith and Jacob. Goldstein can we make eight, thousand, three, hundred and seventy, the indicator? Yes. Today on the show. How can you even have that many kinds of money and also just what does it tell us about money works? Let's just go. Let's just go a block away to get away from the horn. Yeah. Support for NPR and the following message come from fund. fundraise fund makes it easy for anyone to invest in high quality real estate by building you a portfolio with their more than one billion dollars in assets get started at fundraise dot com slash indicator to have your first ninety days of advisory fees. Waived. This message comes from NPR sponsor. Microsoft teams. Now, there are more ways to be a team with Microsoft teams bring everyone together in a virtual room collaborate live on the same page and see up to forty nine people onscreen learn more at Microsoft Dot com slash teams. So can we should set the scene here Jacob the nineteenth century America lots of is apparently also this was the era when gold and silver were money and Jacob say in the book that the government minted gold and silver coins, but it did not make paper money at that time. The exactly right. So the only paper money in America was printed by all of these different. Private banks people called paper money in fact banknotes, right. So they thought of it as like a piece of paper from a bank and they thought of paper money in particular as like a receipt or a coach ticket as as a thing that you could substitute for gold and silver, and in fact, if you look at at the bills I gave you all have this kind of. Writing like just grab a different one for fun. So we can say what it looks like. Okay. This is the stoning ten bank, a two dollar bill. There's a way. Moby Dick or something Wail Bell we've cow Bill Wail Bill So okay. So now look at the cursive writing see the cursive they're just blowers is stoning to. Two dollars to the bear on demand right and if you look all these different bills are different colors, they have different pictures on them, but they all say that will pay how ever many dollars to the on demand and so the second interest. Yeah it's an Iou because the interesting thing is it's telling you the paper money is not the real money. Right? They're saying we will give you two dollars in gold and silver for this paper money right? So the real money in this world is the underlying gold or silver the paper is just like. The Standard. So this is a time in history when there's not federal bank, there's not a national bank. There's like thousands of of little local banks and I guess all these banks can issue their own money. That's right and it's kind of evolving in this period at the beginning of this ehre the eighteen thirties. If you wanted to open a bank, typically you had to go to your state legislature and get special approval. Basically, they had to pass a special law that would let you open your bank and this was problematic because I was super corrupt essentially. Bank and print money. Then you're gonNA bribe whoever you have to. Say all the knee. All due respect to get them to let you open your bank. Right. So around eighteen forty, a little earlier, this new idea became popular. The new idea was called free banking. And the idea of free banking was anybody who is willing to follow a few basic rules could. Take and start printing money and literally start printing money and you know not surprisingly a lot of people wanted to print money. This is how we get eight thousand different kinds of money. Yes. How do you know if the bill that someone's handing you is real money or if it's literally just a piece of paper from the First Bank of Stacey Vanik Smith which might be real money. I wouldn't. Maybe. Add bribed senator so I love this so there arose in response to this problem these special periodicals Magazines that were privately published called banknote reporters. And what they were was these lists in tiny font of every kind of money. So I actually have a reproduction here another prop from a page. This one was called. Thomson's Bank note. Reporter. K.. So the people who subscribe to this merchants people who need to accept money. So so let's just say I'm running a bar and I got my thompsons bank note reporter and I come in I need a drink who thirsty I'm thirsty. So okay. So the page of the bank note reporter I printed out is for Orange Bank. Okay. Okay. So have that bill right here it is and it's a one dollar bill. So I find Orange Bank here in my Bengal reporter and it says Okay Orange Bank listed different bills and says ones and under wants it describes what the bill is supposed to look like says to horses check. Hey, Cart Jack Blacksmith shop male portrait Jack Girl. Check. So it's at least plausibly real. The reporter also tells me something else that's important and that explains a lot about how many works at this time. Typically would tell me whether I should accept that paper money at full face vowed I can buy my dollar whiskey with this whether you can get your dollar whiskey because remember what we care about is whether I can turn in that paper money for gold or silver, and so if the bank is shaky or even if it's just really far away. You know the reporter might say, just knock five cents off the dollar give Stacey Ninety five cents worth of whiskey instead of a dollar that took a really long time to buy that we ski. It does seem like it would have been absurdly inconvenient right and for a long time when people look back at this period, the basic story of free banking was just that was a horrible idea like that many kinds of money right but. Much, later, like in the nineteen seventies. This generation of economic historians started going back and looking more closely. At the banks and how money works in this period and what they saw when they really went through the numbers was basically like it wasn't that bad Bankston go bus that often people didn't usually lose much money when they used. We're you overall they would lose like a few percent which is. Kind of like what you pay today. So when you take money out of the weird off Brand ATM at. The corner store. which I always do. Yeah, I. Mean. That's basically like the the bartenders giving you ninety cents for your dollar when you do that, right? So. Obviously, we do not have eight thousand different kinds of money now this ended and it ended after the civil war. Yeah was the civil war. So during the civil war, that old American argument of can we have national banks or not came up again and Congress passed a few important banking laws. One of them basically taxed all those thousands of kind of state banknotes out of existence, and then the other one created these new national banks that printed much more reliable, much more uniform paper money. It's interesting because I mean, this was obviously after the civil war was the time when the United States went from like a collection of. To One Country, and it seems like the same thing happened with currency maybe not a coincidence. Your I mean, there is this idea at least in the modern world money is part of what makes a country a country and I think you do see that happening at this moment in the united. States when we go from thousands of kinds of money toward one uniform kind of paper money I'm just sad we lost the cow bills. Because you know Jacob I have a fever and the cure. This story in like a whole bunch of other like believable stories like this are in your new book money. The true story of a made up thing. This episode of the indicator was produced by Nick. Fountain fact check by Britney Cronin, the indicators edited by Patty hearst and is a production
Brad Pitt Gets Emotional With The Property Brothers On 'Celebrity IOU'
"You may love the show property brothers lucky enough actually to interview the property brothers and I can report that they are actually really nice people they are as nice as they seem to be on their show and in an episode there is going to be a visit a celebrity visit a big celebrity visit from Brad Pitt in the celebrity I owe you on HDTV server getting sick of watching Netflix apparently the Oscar winner grew teary eyed in the property brothers latest show because he surprises longtime friend and make up artists of thirty years by renovating her detached garage into a stunning guest suite complete with a bathroom and make up studio to drew and Jonathan Scott helped Brad Pitt make over the garage and apparently drew and Jonathan Scott who I mentioned are nice guys say that Brad Pitt is a really
Grad Students Will Receive Billions in Debt Forgiveness
"Believe you know by now that Americans have a lot of student. Loan debt and many people are paying down. That debt was something called an income based repayment plan. That's where your payments are based on. Yes your income and you pay a percentage of that income every month and then if after twenty to twenty five years you haven't paid off those loans. The government will toss what remains of your Iou into the trash. But so how much is that? GonNa cost the government as taxpayers. The Congressional Budget Office put out a report answering that very question yesterday. And the number is around two hundred and seven billion dollars over the next decade. Wow marketplace's justin who reports it might sound like the government's issuing a get out of jail free card for all student borrowers but Justin Drager at the National Association of Student. Financial aid administrators says graduate students stand to benefit the most. There are less subsidies grants available for graduate students and there are more high cost programmes for graduate students the CBO report says Grad students on income based repayment plans. To two thousand dollars on average. Five Times what an undergraduate on the same plan over the last decade the percentage of Grad students participating in the program has grown six-fold drager says while the program was meant to be a safety net for students. The more students are needing the safety net than I. It should be a warning signal that we have a distress in the student. Loan market part of the issue. Is that a lot of graduate programs. Don't lead to higher. Earning jobs says Antoinette floor is at the Center for American progress you have people like social workers and teachers who may already have undergraduate debt and they are going into a field where the earnings are relatively low borrowers on income based repayment plans. Typically pay off their loans using ten to fifteen percent of their discretionary income each month. That's often barely enough to make a dent in what they owe says. Jason Delile the American Enterprise Institute. The payments are very low relative to what people are borrowing and relative to the term before they would have the debt forgiven the C. B. O. Estimates that by the end of the decade eighty-one percent of the government's two hundred billion in student loan. Forgiveness will go to graduate students.
"iou" Discussed on How Neal Feel
"Do not at all played against the Yes. Women love exercise classes in a way that men don't and if a guy went in it would probably feel a little exercise class at Golden. I was the third weakest woman in there like there. There were eight. There was a class of thirteen people. People I was in terms of strength. I think I came in tenth anytime I do any of like Yoga. Pilates I mean women are way more flexible. The guys in there like yes. But that's what I'm saying but the amount my point is there are like we have different hormones and different inclinations like women they always like to use them for the closet. None of but women are more. Socially adapt women are better at building. Consensus scientifically women are better managers jurors in that regard because they're better at building consensus that's been proven in study after study so to the same point will accept the positive. Is it of things about women but we but anything negative like now that sexism did say we're forever. They said women are good at multitasking. And everyone was fine with that. And then if you go women are low about science you know it's only been primed into what I'm saying is which ones are we accepting if we accept the positive you gotta accept accept the negative when I love exercise classes here nothing. There are innate differences that we all notice between men and women sure K.. Women Love Exercise Classes Justice. You going thank you. Women love exercise classes. Men kind of don't I I don't think it's just in us is like manner like no one. You can't teach this. I won't be a part of a class. Was Women are like. This'll be fun. Where together? It'll be shared responsibility and all that same thing of we're good at at consensus building goes into why women enjoy exercise classes more than men men in love a platoon women love a class swelled killing Women love of men. Women Love Exercise Class in a way that men don't and I don't know what it means and I think I mean the assumption of makers because women are more social than I. I just think there's there's a lot of these two project that onto things like science like that really has to do with comprehension and your understanding of something. I don't think as any bearing on and I know that's not what you're saying but it's hard to take this example of exercise clubs and platoon and projected on why women aren't even small Mina in these fields. You know like why. They're obsolete in some of them. Yes you do see innate differences between men and women right. Yeah Yeah So. Could that possibly apply to one of these fields. Whether it's you know the here's a sexist interpretation of this. The women don't want to sit in a fucking room by themselves like a fucking loser for a decade that that would be my the sex of the lack of of patents. And lack of beets is is like men feel like we have to earn to disguise point and we have to earn our status so to speak are like sexual viability and we do it by accomplishments. Where women do it by being being good looking men have to do this to this guy's point that's my sex and it's probably wrong but it's my brain spit it out? I do think that the industries we're talking about these extraordinary people. These are people who are pioneering these industries and smart people and people who who didn't just take computer science classes but are like getting you know pivotal roles in that industry and somehow women aren't so we're not just China run of the mill right but still so there's a hundred to one men to women of extraordinary what you're saying. No I don't think saying that's it innately true. I'm just saying that the idea that Oh. I don't want to be in a room all day because like I like being social and I don't WanNa do that. I think we're not talking about. I think there's obviously differences in men and women but these pioneers in the industry. You know I think they. I think they have a lot more in common than just their. I don't know gender generalizations. I think like a woman there. I'm sure there's a woman out there that does want to do that. That is as good at comprehension and that is like fuck. What getting my nails done? I won't do that. She's still prevention right. But I think that that's that's who thirty GINSBURG is or Schumer. Any the whoever pick a person or a different any of these people like. I don't think that these people I don't think able to do is short on glamour or any of that stuff and maybe i. I don't know what I'm saying. Is there could be a potential gender difference in some of these things and I think it's you're not allowed to say you're not supposed to say that you know it's because it was like maybe they just don't WanNa fucking sit in a room like a fucking loser for and smoke weed and or whatever people like beat makers a lot to sit there and smoke with their boys and then fuck around and then the science one. I don't understand. I don't think it's because women aren't good side. I just don't understand why men have so many fucking invent everything I just don't understand documented. I know I know I don't that is a good idea. You imagine how many women have been like not approved. I'm not saying it's a bias against women. I don't know if it is. I don't know if you have to prove what gender you are when you apply for it. I'm just saying you know I don't know I don't know enough and you're right in that if it were black people and white people. I'd be like well because they don't want programs like it would be in my explanation very simple and I would never dare say. Might there be innate differences between black people white people right. No you'd never say that but I do you think you particularly do like to poke at these gender roles that we as I do and I feel like you're a little bit less open to like absolutely jumping to sexism absolutely i. It's my comfort zone. I will also say that I do think that at the average black guy on the street is funnier than most white comedians. So again I'm I when I see it I'm honest about like rock. Every black earth has stage presence which is basically saying. Let's wrap it up that's enough you've had enough podcast podcast. You had to fill and the PODCAST. Now I think you know what's good bye uh-huh and took the..
"iou" Discussed on How Neal Feel
"Right this. They've really a good point that a guy made the headline was true crime. He'd order at another email about true crime and he said true. Crime is sort of like cultural appropriation. That's not frowned upon white people benefiting at the expense of others whom they have no real concern for all right. So he's he's got a point but the problem is black people like true crime. Maybe more than I mean. No people like cheap. That's what I I mean like women and my joke about women love true crime because they have to make sure that they're not on that episode because every woman thinks she's either been murdered GonNa be murdered and she just has to make sure the The and the reason women tell us about their day so much is in case there murdered. We can repeat it back to detective now. Stanton Neal Brennan doing stand up this weekend. Gend at the Shoe Mash Casino. As a matter of fact doing a casino isn't that near Santa Barbara Baba Baba Santa Barbara Jewish cool. Thank you that that joke is part of it benefiting the expense of others whom they have no retirement. I I will say that there is something a little bucket but a little weird about a network or podcast or Any any outlet that does documents about murders not giving money to the victims. I know that if a Manson sold his art he would have to give money to to victims right. But I don't think I don't think I mean my is not right and by the in my character governors fucking hilarious. She's amazing isn't that podcast is fucking great listener but no one ever. She probably gives money to some sort of in this moral like push you know. Why have fun? They're having fun about someone getting murdered there. I will say they're really good about not lie about acknowledge on in certain areas. Now they just they don't. It's not like giggling through rape. Yes it is fun though. They're having more fun right. They're not giggling eraser giggling through murder. I mean it's like that's what I'm saying like me and somebody we're talking about. How often people like you? Can every boat joke about rape women the last time you said to somebody I'm GONNA kill you probably in. LS Four to eight hours. Hey are you joking about murder. We'll know it's absurd so is rape in this context. If I say I'm GonNa rape you right Ukraine. I'M GONNA murder you go. Oh that's hilarious. Yeah where is way more desensitized to murder. We ought to rate yes because of Ame no into true crime. Dogs how I am going to once. I've liked better. Did you watch outside it premiered. Hbo It's Jason Bateman and it's the they adopted the Stephen King novel all right. It's so good. It's so in part or five I fucking HBO. I don't know but they premier two episodes on Sunday. It's it's the watchmen salivating for that. True Crime Great Yeah like I think there's something exploitive about it but I don't think that it's cultural appropriation. I don't think it's cultural vision. But I think it's exploitive. I don't think Netflix paid. Any Ted Bundy's victims for the movie undocumented. They just don't in fact when you you like the Steven. Avery documentary need dating Stephen Every major money. You can't pay too many now you can't. You can't pay the subject of documentaries says Ou ooh the rules. No yes shut. I was the fire festival thing. The reason Hulu and Netflix had different ones. Because Hulu Paid Hulu paid billy and people say was better It was a toss up but it was a toss up Engineers thing. Hey you can't shut the fuck up makes so much sense I mean like Kevin the one I'm doing with Kevin Hart. He's paying for it but he's I mean he's I'm not glorifying him. I don't even know how much it's going to be in it. I'm trying to cut this. How about Neal's he's directing so I told as raw the guy to the? OJ documentary that can was paying for this and it's like it's not a documentary. It was like I don't know what his idea of propaganda. Yeah it's like. It's his ideas so I can't really it's not gonNA glorify him but poor. Ezra doesn't know that goodbye This is a good one and it's apropos and word is the subject. COMEDIANS often counter argue. How they're edgy? racy jokes help help society talk about issues that we generally don't like to talk about that said in twenty ten in two thousand twenty for that matter what exactly can be solved by a white comedian saying the N.. Word Lord Sir as a white comedian. WHO said the N.? Word in public on comedy central and now on I tunes and wherever else Nothing can be solved by saying the N. Word a public and I didn't think I was solving anything when I did say it. I will say say that my feary was the I was talking about my experience with the N. Word Right and And and and it I believe that. Wipe it won't by people talking about race in a funny way is good for racism. It's good for like melting racism. A little bit. I don't think it's massive but I think white kids who grew up on Chris Dave and hip hop and and the the way I did I was completely transformed by Spike Lee. Michael Jordan Murphy like that. Having those people people in your mind is helpful. But we're you and I both know that. There's some levels to comedy here. They're your are an informed culturally informed white dude There's a lot of people who just I don't know any white comedians who were going to say it Lewis said it. Yeah everybody he was set it like has full control of saying and their new reset it onstage publicly is it it onstage publicly Rogin does Rogan. said he had a J- not it was like a bit any said it but it wasn't like disparaging he has actually has a bit where someone went and just took all the time to reset it and played it and he was like. Oh okay. Maybe that but no he just mentioning it. It's not yeah I don't like it. I don't like white people say like I'm like meanwhile I love when I say it again I would. I can make a case that I mean in some ways it was I was just getting by technicality. Yeah like well I write it. which was it's like some kind of right for little bitchy on my part? Yeah but you do right for I've written. I've told I'd say I'd go even further with my raises. I make black people say the N. words so I'm getting the N.. Word out there. I'm forcing I'm controlling controlling the minds. Blackman Tackling Blackman's So there's nothing. Composite is not solving. It did mean Louis saying get help anything no did CHAPELLE show help. Yeah Like did the joke about the white kids getting excited. That the blind white supremacists called them. The Dan word help probably mean Louis. Saint onstage did was a push goodbye What are your thoughts? On the new Chris Rock saw reboot and horror films in general. Do you have any desire to make a horror flick horror films did he do. Chris is Chris was having a meeting meeting with Lionsgate. And he's there was like a saul post on. He's like you know you could make saul movie. That's kind of funny like some. There's like humorless right there number so like and he's like you. There are jokes to be made in these movies. And you WANNA be like all right so they wrote it. They shot it. Oh Yeah thirty him. And Sam Jackson. I think that coming out it's coming. It's coming out. I think they gave it a good date. They gave it like Valentine's sometimes stay. Maybe that's a good movie to see on Valentine's yeah. I think they gave it a good. I'm sorry may fifteenth. So they've made it a summer movie makes sense. I think he'll do pretty good. I don't know I don't know how. How much teeth franchise has left? And that's why they're they all amny hor franchise. Sometimes they do the the like the free goes to New York thing. Yeah the the. What is it lever calling the hood? Exactly just the the switch it up the purge. They've made it about race or the origins of Writing about class in black. Yes so cool. I mean you know I don't I have no. I honestly have no idea what it even looks like. But you have any desire orf like I have a very good idea for a horror movie. I'm the Hor- Quyen. I have a really good idea for one and I don't to me I think Well I'm not going to pitch it on here. 'cause it's too good an idea to like. I pitched Jordan Peele like three years ago and he was like that's a really good. I was like my announced before he made the get out. Yeah Well No. He's production company but again he don't like ring me. ooh ooh lack I but I don't wanNA write a hormone me. I don't want to write a movie it's not. I don't like any of the people I don't like meetings. I think people just sell an idea that someone someone else could make. Oh I should. I mean that was a joke I made that. I wish I made about half ache. When they they're rewriting they're putting half-baked? It's like it took me and David Day. You have somebody else. Take a day income with another movie. Like fucking come on. It took a day. We were twenty three and it took a day. I don't understand what the the sequel aspect. I don't know what could be this. I don't ever going to happen. There was A. I saw a thing on Netflix. Yesterday do you remember over the Damon. Wayans Adam Sandler Movie Bulletproof Love the movie sequel starring you ready for this phase on and Kirk Fox On I've seen it's out. It's on Netflix on Netflix. Starting today or yesterday ice so that is my family. Both those guys like Faiz Fazel is interesting. I mean he's got a lot of interesting ideas okay But but yeah they'll make it business. They make eight hundred. You know what's funny. I saw that and the trailer was like this could have been a different movie. I know well that's the other thing is just make a different. They just call it. They're protected by the intellectual property it. If it doesn't work the go-to sequel boss proven okay. But the bulletproof almost fucks sandwich career. Oh by the way. That's how old I am. I remember when he was in trouble. Evil because bulletproof was the movie he made before wedding singer and it was tank and he'd just gotten far. SNL So he was like am my am I wrong. I never thought I remember a scene where somebody was singing in the shower Damon. Sam Don't think those guys have good chemistry even insight on saying goodbye. You've got mail right so I got a lot of notes about my quote unquote lack of understanding about Dolemite dolemite and parasite You're by the way I think you're adult my parents. I don't even know what that means. So this she comes comes in. She's adult my parents and I could the parasite be the system victimizes the poor to the benefit of largely benevolent indifferent and ignorant upper per class. That they didn't the rich people paid them. The rich people paid them right. A fair wage. There is no uh-huh seen of them trying to lower their fee. There was none of that now. The rich people I someone said that they think it's that no matter matter how wealthy you are like you can never really separate classes. They'll always come fuck. Okay trying to figure out I mean it. Basically like it doesn't matter how successful you are her. How much how much wealth you have you know you can never really like Notice how the walls were very high and they had this very nice life. Still the other classes will come in. You can't really separate yourself from other human human beings no matter how you could if you bought your own food. I mean it's not that hard I know I'm just saying someone else made that point which was not me that was the oh I get got it right. There are all of these like all these counterarguments are very easy to dismiss. Because it's like now there's a bed or there's a way better way to make that point with the same dynamic but if if didn't he say what the point was Boondock I don't know I didn't read it fucking read And then someone tried to explain which is I hate to be the explain to the holly what he didn't get about a movie but you missed the point and Dolemite is my name. The whole movie was made to feel like shit was out of place. The original Dolemite is a classic. I think that I've tried to make my ten year old son watch and I had to apologize halfway. There's no good way. There's no way he could understand. Why the terrible movie is a masterpiece? The goofy montages in overacting as a direct to dolemite and they should be watched in succession to really get the brilliance of these tribute to Rudy. Ray Moore not convinced you've convinced me nothing. I hit my bong and I'm playing two K.. As I listen to you all so if you already knew what I was saying than just no I was trying not trying to be a dick and Bianca what's good with US grabbing a drink ring my ten year old kidding you got the email That's not. What the movie? That's not what the move every scene and DOLEMITE was A. They said we couldn't do this. Let's do that. I'm not talking about the the I'm not talking about the Rudy Ray Moore movies. I'm talking about the Eddie Murphy. Movie was just not a plot wasn't very no it it keeps US Manam. Yeah it's cute and it had momentum but to your point. I don't need every movie to be an allegory..
Martin Scorsese Discusses 'The Irishman'
"Big happening right now is Martin. Scorsese's the Irishman which to me is the best movie that you can see out out there this year and so it's my pleasure to sit here and talk with the man himself. Mr Martin Scorsese. We've taken a field trip. We've come to your screening room tasers. I've seen so many films. Yes and it's always a treat. It's here where you show all the marvel films. Yes yes. I'm getting a bigger screen. It's it's going to exactly exact- pitching the sound system. That God will you get a lot of flack from that. He's do you care the s in the sense that I know those pictures. Some of the people making them To beautiful work and I really mean that I know what goes into that stuff The amount of work the amount of artistry that goes into a lot of it. I just find that ultimately for me. There was concern when I did Irishman for Netflix as possibly Altering or affecting in a negative way to theatrical experience. There is because Netflix only gives you a couple of weeks in about three weeks on this one. The problem here was that I pointed out that that I've made a number of pictures that only last week and a half in the theater. Anyway King of comedy was considered the flop of the year and entertainment it now button. Oh Okay so you said that and also having pointed at that No studio in Hollywood would make the picture. A netflix stepped up and it was a trade off or tradeoff. Have two three four weeks in a theater. Stays in a theater meantime and streamed so this is the way this picture had to be made eight when when issues he does really say. I'm not GONNA do this. Yes they give a reason for it. Yeah in a couple of reasons. There's period of nine years. One of the reasons was who's you know the the gotTa say that it's delicate issue but you know the box offices the names. Oh no well of course you had nobody in it. Well that's Al Pacino. They're saying at this time it really wants to see this kind of thing Having said that having said that there was also the issue that Heft Mo- almost half the picture they younger and they couldn't play younger and then we had the CGI come in And that's costly. That's cost and it was an experiment. You know it was an experiment so afraid of that no I know but but people have to give you money they they they have a right to question Mardi millions of dollars sure. Are you sure. Yeah absolutely but the thing about it too. Is that if that made me then think about what is theatrical experience when I was accused of of endangering at the ethical experience by by making this film at Net flicks And then I looked at the theaters and most of the theaters are playing superhero films. I said so. What's left? Do we have any theaters left for a movie. You know I mean the other movies that fine. It's it's it's not my thing and I I I. I tried over the years to watch some of the stuff and I lost interest a great deal of interest but in any event So at it's time for us to think about what constitutes cinema. Well now the idea that we talked about this over the years the idea of people watching the movie that you've you've made me the Irish epic and size. It just is so to watch it on my phone on my smartphone. That seem very small that I thought I certainly I could make I made a film. I made the past twenty some odd years. I made films both for television and for in terms of the screen size and the theater never for a phone. I don't know how to do it. I wish I could well. You don't have anything they take it and reduce use it so no I don't get it to light and I mean I know but films will be made for phones saying so even if they're not because that's where they can eventually wind up. Well I would suggest if you WANNA see one of my pictures on most films please. Mardi Mardi will phone an IPAD big IPAD. Maybe you know. But the essential thing and it goes to the Irishman to me completely lately. The last time that we talked about this kind of thing was the departed and win the Oscar. It lasts fortnum. Did so on predicting another but you know so what you know if you lose. Iou Twenty five cents so you have to pay up. I know people you know. Go People Deniro you but I still think people unless they have a gigantic screen. Their thing they have then the decision and making to decide to go to the bathroom or tickets his three and a half hours long. Yes so they can say well. I mean yeah I understand that too. I one of the things about a film three and a half hours in what this Netflix venue afforded us was. I wasn't sure about how should I put it. four theaters for home viewing wing Looking at it in sections looking at it for the end looking at the end I and going back to the beginning. It's kind of a picture. I think I find that when and I was running it here in this room I saw you know I have to see the whole thing again to figure out and after the first five minutes I was enjoying watching it now. I'm not saying because all I made it just it was an interesting Interesting a narrative structure and it got me involved each time. And so I I in a funny way I think I made it To cover all the bases in terms of how you can watch this picture. Ideally like you to go to a theater look at it on a big screen from beginning to end and and I know it's long because you gotta get up. You have to go to the bathroom and that sort of thing I get it but Also at home I think if you can make a night of it or after noon thereof you know and know that you're not going to answer the phone or you're not going to get up to much might work that's very often and you lose to me. You lose what you see by seeing a movie on a screen and you're in there and there are people with you like Sunset Boulevard. All those wonderful people out there in the dark are actually watching. That's right you right heart of the experience of Dino I wanna go we and changed that I know and it's going that's what's happening. That's what's happening so I took this chance to make a picture knowing that in my other films do like Ugo should be seen in three D Rarely is shown in three not particularly seeing it on TV now. So I know that it's going to have a subsidiary life in a sense or an ancillary life here. I said let's embrace that right away and let's see what happens. There are many ways to look at this film. I think
"iou" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"We'll review your tax situation we'll have our state attorney review your wills trusts basically be certain that your estate plan is not an IOU. To the, Internal, Revenue Service but lastly we're going to look at all of your investment statements regardless of where their custody whether, it's with an insurance company a Bank brokerage. Firm or. Another RIA what we want you to do is take all those statements as they come in. A shopping bag, throw, them in and make an appointment we'll do all the work what we want you to do is, be able to compare apples to apples the see if your. Portfolio has the three key elements of a successful strategy as diversification fees and income not all portfolio, diversified, most of you are taking more risk than necessary To. Achieve your financial goals why take, more risks when you don't. Need to, a lot of portfolios are overcharging you you want to be certain that. You're not paying any more fees unnecessary yes. Is Ryan says there's a lot of hidden costs, in those portfolios let's pull back the. Curtain and make sure you're. Getting what you're paying for and lastly we retire, or if you're in retirement you know there's two goals in retirement yet retired and the. Stay retired, and in most cases there's a gap in income that has to be filled we, want to be certain that you, had the cash flow to support the. Lifestyle and to achieve the dreams and goals that you and your family of set out for and, lastly we wanna tie it all together. And be certain that you. Have a portfolio where you're going to outlive your money your money's not gonna..
Dr. Kecia Gaither, MD Pt2 Child Birth Not Always Black and White
"Treatment. Taste this parade. Sydney. Right back to heart, but delivers the. Walk into the radio health show with Dr Christine Horner your source of information that will help you to achieve extraordinary health and longevity or each week. We bring you a fascinating interview with the leader in natural health from practitioners, ancient systems of medicine, such as traditional Chinese medicine that IRA Veda to experts and the latest frontiers of complementary and alternative medicines. You'll be entertained in mesmerized by my guess we'll learning many tips on how you can reach an joy in extraordinary state of health simply and naturally. I'm your host, Dr. Christine Horner for resurgent, and now an expert natural health in the author of two award winning books. The first is waking warrior goddess, Dr Christine hunters program to protect against and fight breast cancer. And my most recent book is called radiant health, Asia beauty, a thirty day program for extrordinary health, beauty and longevity. My guest today is Dr. Kisha gazer and this is actually part two of a two part interview. If you did not listen to last week's interview, I strongly encourage you to listen to that. I can get kinda fundation of what we're talking about, but she say double board certified physician in OB GYN and also in maternal fetal medicine. And last week we were talking specifically about, there's been a rise in the ternal deaths in the United States, and we kind of went through the various different factors that are responsible for that. And so this week, what we wanna do kinda get into more details about it and what women can do to really lower the risk of having difficulties with their pregnancies as well as having actually not thriving from from having that. So doctor gave me thank you so much for being on my show. Again, thank you so much for having me again banks. So last week we were talking again, kind of the main thing. Things. I guess that were causing people that have increased maternal deaths and problems. You had mentioned words, obesity is obviously a huge thing. You know, people have diabetes and that kind of thing. And then and then we also talked about the that the main things that people can potentially die from when they have a child from infections, high blood pressure issues, if hemorrhage. So to this week, we just wanna go a little bit more in depth, you know, into these areas and it's like, so if a woman wants to lower risk as much possibly can. What, what are the main kinds of recommendations that you have? Well, certainly in the best of both worlds before you even get pregnant, it will be helpful to go to your provider and have a discussion about, you know, whatever medical cool morbidity that you may have. Which may need to be optimized. If you're diabetic, you need to get your blood sugar in control. Certainly because while you can handle high high blood sugar, your developing fetus cannot and high blood sugar leads to specific congenital abnormalities in the developing fetus primarily affecting their brain and spinal cord their hearts in their legs. So to prevent these things, it's helpful for diabetic women to get their blood sugars and good control. The other thing that diabetics can do prior to becoming pregnant is to take full of gas. It's up limitation full of gas that is very good for fetal brain development. If you are a woman who has had a baby in the past that has had a neural tube abnormality in the neural tube is that progenitor that develops the baby's brain and and spinal cord. So if you've had a baby in the past that have had. That has had despicable nominally certainly again for look, it's up limitation would be benefit to you in the pre conceptual period. That was like routine for everybody, like no matter what like it was in the prenatal vitamins. It is, but for certain subsets, the doctor is going to give you more. You're gonna get an additional, you know, prenatal vitamins have like one milligram folic acid in it for those women that fall into the categories. We're talking about giving them four milligrams daily, so you, it's it's more. Got it. And then what like what other? I mean, of course, always heard a fog acid, you know, from yawns ago about the news editor, are there other vitamins or minerals or supplements that you feel are really beneficial for women while they're pregnant? Seen as you know, I am a high risk doc. I really liked vitamin d vitamin d is good for a whole host of things. First of all, you know, vitamin d is the only vitamin that's made exclusively in the skin, and it's made particularly when you're in sunlight, sunlight helps to promote the census of it in your skin. However, for those women that have color or people who live in cities where you got the high skyscrapers and your endorsed most of the time where you tape taking public transportation, particularly the train underground train, you know, your exposure is low sunlight. So it goes without saying that you're vitamin d levels would be lower to. Now, vitamin d deficiency affects everybody, not not just pregnant women, and you know, I'm gonna. Go into how it's affects pregnant women, but vitamin d is really good for your cardiovascular health for your bone. Development deficiency has been linked to a psychiatric disorders, so therefore it's good for your mental health. So it's, you know, it's not just doing a body good for the pregnant ladies, but for everybody now in my arena, being high risk doc, I see a lot of Preterm labor. So there has been research out there, correlating low vitamin d with an increased risk of Preterm birth. So for all of the ladies that I see in in my office, everybody get screened and if they're values alot, they get supplemented vitamin d is an expensive, and if it can prevent something that will have a high morbidity and mortality, like having a little preemies. And all that goes along with having a premature baby. Then, you know, I'm all for checking levels and supplementing for those ladies that are hypertensive, vitamin d supplementation is as good as well as it can pretty much. I can't say lower, but it will hopefully prevent some poor outcomes from hypertensive disorders in pregnancy. So do you notice I know vitamin d is kind of a tricky thing as far as how much you give. Because you know, years ago we used to say, I take four hundred international units today, and now we know that that's way way too low in somebody who's not pregnant at the kind of normal is about two thousand international. That's what I what I give. Okay. 'cause situations like sometimes when people have you know some sort of chronic illness or you know cancers, it turns out that they'll need way more than that, like, you know, five thousand or something like that. So I was just wondering if pregnancy was a situation like that to where you actually need it a lot more than the normal. Well, I think it depends on what your levels are. You know, anecdotes, you know, I've I've had a few patients that had psychiatric illnesses, and interestingly enough, you know what I've found is these ladies have values of vitamin d in the single digits. Don't I? And I don't know why that is. So for those ladies, I will give, you know, certainly give them more than you know, two thousand day. It'll probably be more like five thousand a day, and then you know what a month or so we'll we'll check their levels to see how you know whether or not that that affords them, you know, a treatment. Working. So the women just curious to the one that you've had that has psychiatric problems and you really low vitamin d levels like the single digits. Now when you get their vitamin d levels up to kind of European range of say, like, you know, forty to sixty or something. Have you noticed that there's an improvement in their mental, you know, it's hard to say because not only are they taking vitamin d, but they're also taking whatever psychotropic medications that the psychiatrists recommending. So if there's any change in baseline, I don't know what that's due to the due to the vitamin d the meds, or is it something that's that's, you know, is it both of them that that and that's hard to gauge. Right, right. Got it. So are there any other like vitamins or nutrients that you think are particularly important? I think you're mega threes are important in pregnancy, a mega threes or really good for heart health, but in practice. Conc-. It's good for fetal brain development. So I would recommend any patient taking prenatal vitamins. Make sure they take a formulation that has those nice magazine. It other sources of Maga's are certainly salmon. Salmon is good for pregnant ladies, and you know, having that nice little fetal brain development. So mega of our, you know, besides helping pregnant ladies good for everybody else protects your heart. And it's a bonus nutrient for patients or people that are sitting dwellers as well air pollution kinda facts mega levels. And so certainly taking the supplementation is really good to help your health. Make it three levels. I generally do recommend that, you know, I am kind of a believer in vitamin supplementation. Certainly, I can certainly provide him in d, your mega IOUs vitamin b. twelve items. See. So those are the main ones that I really kind of inform my patients about simply because of where we're living and the types of exposures that we have vitamin b. twelve, for instance, is beneficial. We, you know, the area that I live in is urban and you know, there are a lot of cars around and various toxins like sulfate and black carbon can affect our cardio vascular system. Vitamin b. Twelve is nutrient that. That keeps the bodies nerve and blood cells. Healthy helps to make the building blocks of who we are DNA. So certainly, you know, it's important to have your level levels check because it'll pollution can affect your levels. And certainly if the vitamin b, twelve is building blocks for basically who we are, it's best to to have that supplements it there, certain people that have a particular type of Nimia call mega blasted anemia. And you see this more so and people that have GI illnesses or had GI surgery. So these people in particular as well. All right risk for vitamin b. Twelve deficiency and supplementation for them is essential. It's not even choice. That's essential. Vitamin c, we all know vitamin c is the saying that we spouse during flu season bills your immune system. Adam helps you to fight off getting colds and so forth. But the other thing about vitamin c. for the ladies out there vitamin c. keeps your skin Dewey and healthy and helps the Bill the collagen and everything in it being a city dweller again with the air pollution, the oxide kind of destroy your vitamin c levels. So you know, pumping a little vitamin c daily certainly is is helpful on many levels recommend. You know, there's various formulate Sion's and so it's hard to gauge which would be the best. I think any formulation over the counter that in the ranges are similar. That would be fine. Do you think I mean, do you recommend like a thousand milligrams a day or do or more than that? It depends. It depends on what what you're dealing with that I would say there's some formulations that are four hundred. There's some formulate at thousand, you know, I have given the four hundred dosage, certainly. If you are in flu season, I might recommend you bump that up. Okay. Anything else that you routinely recommend for women? No, no, you know, from my pregnant ladies are prenatal there Maga's checking those vitamin d levels. If they have certain, you know, GI illnesses or anemic, making sure the vitamin b twelve is is up to par. And during flu season, I do tell them to take extra vitamin c to prevent them from having flew flew in pregnancy or not a good thing together. Do you recommend the flu shots? I do. I do. I really, really do you know this particular winter. I had so many patients in the intensive care unit affected with the flu. I've never seen that. I might have one, you know, during the course of of flu season, but I had double digits this year. I've never seen that. So this particular strain was pretty VERA lint very violent to make. Yeah, to kinda shut down your system and have you one, you know, breathing machine. So yeah, I do recommend it. You know, I'm pregnancy. Your immune system declined. You know it decline. So the flu in a pregnant woman is disastrous. It really is not only as mommy affect the baby's affected too. If mothers oxygenating babies, not gonna oxygenating there. That women stay indoors a lot or minimize commerce. They go out. I mean, particularly enough Lucy's and like that. I think that, you know, if you have gotten your flu shot, you're giving, you know your level of protection, certainly, and taking your your vitamin c. I think that what kind of company and certainly coming since dictated. If there's somebody with the flu, you're not gonna be around them. Yeah, hopefully yeah. yeah.
"iou" Discussed on WTVN
"Know all these years we've been working hard and putting money into our 401K's with these that will eventually have a nice stash for our future but financial author Patrick Kelly says we need to remember that we also have a silent Partner who's going to expect a cut. Of that money and it's not a relative do understand. That there's another person's, name, on, your retirement account if it's a qualified plan like an IRA a 401K a CEPA. Simple and that person's name is Sam he owns whatever your tax bracket is it belongs to him and he's going to make sure he gets it one. Way or the, other okay it, is a relative but not. A blood relative but still Sometimes it feels, like blood Do people tend to forget about the taxes that they're going to. Have, to. Pay in retirement oh absolutely and that's why I jokingly referred to the IRA, as the internal revenue account, or I, say something fun you know because you know my jokes are awesome right So, the IRA is an IOU to the IRS Yes, so? Don't try to say. That fast three times right but here's the thing everything. That we put off till tomorrow will eventually come. We will have to pay taxes on. Those accounts says IRA's all this tax deferred vehicles the key is understanding the best way to take it out how to convert, it to, Ross or other tax free vehicles without you. Know having to give, up the farm to do so these are big big key elements because we don't want to spend the. Rest of her life paying tax on social. Security when in many cases it won't be necessary so have tax plan in place so that you can kind. Of get the IRS out of your financial future do you know where? You stand when it comes to taxes in retirement I would. Be willing to guess you probably. Don't listening today that's, why we're having this conversation and that's why Greg and Kristen include that as. Part of the retirement income planning that they do, if you have, specific questions about taxes and retirement they can say Send you that simple two page retirement tax and benefit. Guide to better know where you stand and they're. Happy to sit down with you and. Do a retirement tax analysis so that you make sure that you're paying all you need to pay but no more than your, fair share, come in and sit down with him for. That opportunity or call, and maybe get that retirement benefit guy just to.
"iou" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"iou" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"Emergencies way you can have your look and feel with disney potentially you could have all the emojis look like disney characters i could see that being huge and could work with the current standard yeah see that's going to happen now just because we've talked about it is why tell me why broadly emoji are unbelievably popular they're kind of developing into their own language tell me why emoji are important kind of in this in the grand scheme of everything that's happening in the world why is this thing so important to people you know it seems frivolous on the outside sometimes people you know in my job documenting what the emojis look like and how they use people sort of think of it as a frivolous topic but in a way it's like the dictionary is keeping up with what how trends language and how it communicating i think it is interesting to document how people use them or jeez over time and the fact is the emerging is the most installed keyboard in the world so i think that a learned makes it an important factor that if a company does change even if it is the eggs in the salad they change one small thing that's affecting billions of fortunes around the world so i can that's what gives the power over say a downloadable apple something that only some people have this is affecting everybody when you make a change well and when you look at it kind of as a language as sort of pictographic language i mean could it be the new esperanto anybody can communicate i love the idea of communicating only in emergency i mean i've tried it before and it's a horrific tusk trying to if you take away all aspects of language in just left with the modine you end up it's a mess i mean it's great it's a great complement to existing languages but i don't really see the day where we can descend emojis back and forth and have a meaningful conversation about our families or allies all what do you want to do this weekend to get it ended up being pretty basic compensation so we took the lead is off the keyboard anyway jeremy berridge it's cheap emoji officer for emoji pedia thank you so much for the time thank you to speak to you this final note before we go i had this whole plan to do a whole thing about england and france and the final of the world cup i was going to call it the hamilton final i was even going to sing but apparently i jinxed it because croatia one and now you get kylie jenner according to a cover story in forbes magazine this month kylie is about to become the youngest self made billionaire in history the magazine says she's made some nine hundred million dollars in just three years off her kylie cosmetics line and yes she owns one hundred percent of the company she turns twenty one in august so whenever she hits the big b she can celebrate with champagne i guess all right we gotta go the dow jones industrial average was up two hundred nineteen points the nasdaq down forty two points half a percent the s and p five hundred shed nineteen points sarah brugare
"iou" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"Shifting gears completely now to emoji they are a huge part of how we all communicate but not yet huge moneymaker there is a standards body in charge of approving new emoji it's called the eunuch owed consortium recently it approved more than one hundred and fifty new images there is a red headed person allama toilet paper even bagels it's a big deal if you're a red headed llama farmer but what's also interesting is that once the emoji are approved and unical says you know you can have toilet paper then it's up to apple or microsoft or google to design what the teepee looks like they become a little exercise in branding but no money changes hands in any of this jeremy burgess chief emoji officer for emoji pedia which is kind of like miriam webster for emoji jeremy thanks for joining us know where he's going to be here so i have this kind of basic question which is does anybody make money off of emoji yes some people do there are companies out there that do make money but the call the emergency on your part and i guess they don't really moneymaking product the companies like them and support them to sell devices really people don't necessarily make money off of creating a letter but they might make money off of creating an entire funds like do you see a time when someone might create an emoji typeface yeah i mean that is a real thing i tell the implemented on farms i guess we think of them as pictures but on most foreigners today sitting in a fund that looks different on every foreign the not yet interchangeable on your phone and you can't say i want to use this emoji funnel that emergency fund but that could be potentially a huge market if if people wanted to go down that path there are examples of companies interpreting emoji in different ways for sort of their own marketing purposes right every company they try and do it their own way so i guess google recently they've decided that they're going to take the edge out of the salad the said that the green salad emoji and it currently has an egg and they say we're going to get rid of that make it vegan friendly so i guess it's a way of companies expressing their in values in a mood deform where apple a few years ago changed the gun emoji to look like a what a pistol or a squad gun and now other companies doing that too so it's kind of an interesting area with a company gets to express some thoughts about what they think about the world in the little picture foment is that kind of right now there are only the two big players i guess there's basically android in but is it weird that they don't that they're not cross compatible yeah a lot of people wonder why if i send to the merge of this miley face when i send it to another type of foreign look different and i guess people often awesome it you know why don't we just have one set but who sent would that be would be happy to just use google sent i don't think so competitive so they want to any edge that they can have and if it just comes down to a mode you design if they think that's an edge of the day have the negative take advantage of that but maybe if there's money to be made in future there could be an app store for.
"iou" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"Odal roy llc a company owned by real estate investor odell barnes based in south carolina you may have already heard of odell barnes in the barnes method many news publications call him the foreclosure king the king's company but torres his house in twenty sixteen for fourteen thousand dollars but earlier this year martin discovered it had sold to another company for almost eighty five thousand i don't know what that was an accounting thing i don't know now torres sends her rent to a third company none of these companies would provide someone for an interview and sometimes just tracking them down puts martin in a tricky spot it's her job to ensure the city's houses are up to code but she also knows that going after the landlord could get torres and her three kids evicted we find out enforcement we really do become social workers most of the time you know it just becomes a job full of a lot of human drama we stop in front of a small white house on a quiet street with a stroller parked in front a refrigerator blocks one of the living room windows martin says the house has forty code violations and supposed to be vacant but a woman is living there with several kids under a contract martin says is illegal this time the landlord was arrested but martin was back in that same tricky situation or he's not willing to make the repairs so my guess is that he's going to end up victim her the woman facing eviction is maureen seymour who answers the door holding her baby granddaughter i see more works to low wage restaurant jobs and she's on the hook for at least thirty thousand dollars in repairs and another eight thousand in unpaid property taxes i think i'm just going to work on them a little bit at a time and look for somewhere else to live and they just walk away and lose the twenty five thousand dollars she's invested these types of arrangements tend to victimize people who feel that they don't have any other choice and it's absolutely tragic martin or team have made progress fighting blight and south euclid and median home prices have risen more than fifty percent in the past six years but even a decade later south euclid littlest enforcer is still trying to dig out from the crisis she was brought on to contain in south euclid ohio i'm amy scott for marketplace you can find all of our divided decade coverage in one handy location it is marketplace dot org slash divided decade.
"iou" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"The option to quit their jobs but as you remember ten years ago things weren't so good we're headed now to south euclid ohio an outer suburb of cleveland it's part of our year long series on the legacy of the financial crisis called divided decade like a lot of cities that were hit hard by foreclosures south euclid saw a lot of its housing stock bought up cheap by investors who thought they could flip them when the market got better but it didn't and a lot of those houses fell into disrepair and some of those landlords started unloading houses through shady rent to own deals the city has been trying to get to the bottom of those deals marketplace's amy scott brings us the story there is a picture of sallie martin taped up in the housing department at south euclid city hall she standing in front of an abandoned house knee deep in grass holding an oversize yardstick the caption reads the littlest enforcer martin is mall just four eleven with short blond hair and she didn't get that nickname by accident when the housing bubble burst a decade ago there was a lot of predatory lending that went bad in our community so in two thousand eight the city of south euclid hired its first housing director to make sure this middle class community with its good schools and low crime rate didn't sink into a sea of abandoned homes and blight sally martin got the job to enforce the city's housing code and keep south euclid south euclid what's great place to live i live here myself my husband grew up here many lower income families in the cleveland area aspire to live here too and subprime mortgages with no money down and adjustable rates had allowed a lot of those families to trade up what happened next is a familiar tale over twenty percent of our stock in up in foreclosure some streets had you know over ten percent sometimes twenty percent bacon see before long martin started hearing about shady rent to own deals that illegally saddled would be buyers with the responsibility for thousands of dollars in taxes and repairs we try to find out you know who's doing this what's going on and what the outcomes are and unfortunately the outcomes are usually terrible martin takes me on a tour of south euclid to show me just what terrible looks like that's when we meet maria torres who's rent to own house turned out to have one hundred twelve housing code violations we came in and we really this is skimpy a big job a job martin says should have been done by the landlord the laws vary explicit i think the question is how easy is quite and be to prosecute when may the parties are not local and not easy to find maria torahs landlord originally was.
"iou" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"Joy jolts tells us is how much turnover there is in the labor market and so that is quite rates hiring rates and open vacancies that employers are trying to fill unemployment is already low but wages aren't really growing so when bosses won't give raises and there are a ton of open jobs on the market people quit sometimes with enticement says andrew chamberlain chief economist at glass door skilled workers or having their telephones ring and its recruiters on the other end offering them positions and so that sort of poaching activity that shows up in the jolts report with more people quitting that's what happened to stephanie safari bassil in evanston illinois she's leaving her job as an academic adviser in higher ed for a twenty three percent pay bump to work in career services at another university i'll also be able to travel a little bit with us role which is exciting for me money was the big lor she has a new baby and child care costs are no joke but she says the overall economy also played roll i felt kind of comfortable thinking about a change because i felt confident that jobs were opening up in a different way and the latest jolts report revealed others or feeling that confidence as well in may three point six million people quit their jobs in washington i'm kimberly adams for marketplace now i have a fun new way for you to hear more about the quits rate it's our new alexa skill if you've got an echo or another alexa device just say alexa make me smart and you'll hear a little explainer from other me or cairo doll try it out and of course they play marketplace on any smart speaker.
"iou" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"The putin's thumb and means germany will pull billions of euros into russian coffers while nato and particularly the us has to spend billy liens defending europe against the russians so he thinks it's a kind of russian bridgehead into europe breaching nato defenses you know there are these two things happening somewhat simultaneously in which the president is playing the role of bull in the china shop and those are trade negotiations and then of course these defense conversations are they related in some way what is the what is the bigger picture here technically they should not be related about they are politically and emotionally intertwined it was very noticeable but in his various public comments today in brussels president trump talked not only about defense spending but also trade and talked about increases in both so i think as far as president trump is concerned yes there is a connection is particularly for the president a concern about germany which he sees as a country which may major exporting country with a huge surplus on it's a trading account which is sitting back and benefiting from the security shield provided at great expense by american taxpayers stephen beard as marketplace's european bureau chief steven thanks so much for the time thank you molly on wall street today markets seem to think things are getting real in the trade war and they don't like it we'll have the details when we do the numbers more on the tariff fallout that isn't really bad news when the us proposed adding this other two hundred billion dollars in tariffs on chinese goods this week it included a few let's say questionable items like live trout radio tape players and liquefied natural gas now tariffs on those items might hurt china if the us actually imported any of them but we don't china sends none of those items to the us and when it comes to liquefied natural gas in particular or lng as those in the know call it china's actually really interested in our guests so much so that ellen g could be one american export that could bypass tariffs marketplace's justin ho has more natural gas is so popular that the panama canal is rushing to double the number of slots a gives the ellen g tankers the canal will also let more of them pass through at the same time even at night sylvia dan marucci handles market research for the canal we know that volumes of energy from the united states are going doing increase new natural gas plants have been popping up all along the gulf coast in recent years all the new g projects are pretty much gearing up to supply china energy analyst barbara shook china's in the middle of a nationwide shift toward cleaner products like ellen g shook says that's poised to make the us atop ellen g exporter it certainly helps improve the us balance of try china's been signing deals with suppliers in gulf coast states to import more gas damian ma at the university of chicago says at a time when trade tensions between the us and china or high the free flow of ellen g has a benefit that's to probably offer some countervailing forces to what's happening between washington and beijing so far china has not levied tariffs on that gas moss says china could look elsewhere if things escalate but barbara shook says china is hungry for allergy and the us has a lot of it the united states is bliss with so much general gas i mean we're talking about decades if not centuries worth of natural gas which could give the us a powerful tool in geopolitics i'm just in ho for marketplace okay enough trade talk how's that workday going good bad ready to walk out in a huff will if you did you wouldn't be alone more americans are quitting their jobs nowadays the latest numbers out from the labor department show that in may the most recent batch of data available the socalled quits rate hit its highest level since two thousand one that tells us that at least in some sectors people feel good enough about the economy to dump that old job and take a chance on a new gig marketplace's kimberly adams reports from washington that it also tells us something about wages these numbers came out in the monthly job openings and labor turnover survey casually known by the people who talk about this sort of thing casually as the jolts report kate bond is an economist at the washington center for equitable growth so with the.
"iou" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"In san francisco i'm ali woods sitting in for kyra doll it is wednesday july eleven thanks for joining us today we begin with and this should not be a surprise tariffs and trade we have been talking and talking about a potential trade war and how it could get out of hand and what it might mean so but did it just get really real last night the trump administration announced its tariffs on china would increase fivefold and no surprise here either beijing said it would respond in kind and increasingly economists and market signals suggest actual tangible affects like the kind you may start to notice from washington marketplace it's got tongue reports bigger and tariffs against chinese imports hit industrial innards compressors engine parts boring machines yeah boring around to if it happens taxes chinese fridges furniture seafood about half of everything china sends here this is a new ballgame game that's the kind of lynn reaser at point loma nazarene university in san diego to her falling commodity and metals prices today suggest factories slowdowns are coming because of tariffs and the dollar is up making us exports expensive and less competitive well so we'll be fighting and four goals overseas so it's gonna be harder road for exporters in the next several months big investments by us companies are being scaled back or delayed by trade and certainty that's according to the latest federal reserve meeting minutes and here's the math when you add up the threaten tariffs coming from the us china europe and everywhere global risk has really stepped up says adam slater at oxford economics told me about a hundred billion bowl with the world trade tariffs he says that helps explain some global market wooziness we're seeing today but economists mickey levy at bernburg capital markets says investors can overreact and when they see unfavorable heads line about new proposed tariffs the shift gears but the underlying economic and profit fundamentals are positive things could stay that way but other see this trade spat at or near an economic turning point i'm scott tong for marketplace if you think the conversations over tariffs have been testy i mean remember when canadian prime minister justin trudeau said that canada would not be pushed around well you should have seen the pushing around in brussels belgium today the first day of a summit of the north atlantic treaty organization at a breakfast meeting the president's slammed other members of the military alliance for not spending enough on defense almost a tremendous amount of money years back where delinquent for them concerned because united states fame for them and that was just at the photo op here with more on the nato summit is marketplace european bureau chief stephen beard hi steven heller molly steven tell us how our relations i mean how did the you know these were very blunt words delivered by president trump how did they go down with other nato members well it was it was pretty bruising stuff even by president trump standards but i think you know to some extent the other leaders arrived in brussels already in the brace position they knew an onslaught was coming and come it did president trump has made pretty clear the us is very dissatisfied and has been for many years about the huge disparity in defense spending there's no doubt that the us counts for the lion share of the alliance is total defense spent something like seventy percent so many analysts say the us is quite right to feel aggrieved nevertheless things are changing the european allies are beginning to spend more on defense in some cases a lot more germany in fact has increased its defense budget by thirty percent over the possible years analysts say that some president trump can claim some credit for this increase well let's let's talk about germany for a moment because not only did the president have strong words for germany raised this kind of other issue that's been it sounds like bubbling up for a while it here i what he said germany's totally control the russian because they will get it from sixty to seventy percent of their energy from russia at a new by blood and you tell me because i think it's not and i think it's a very bad thing for nato so what is this pipeline that president trump talked about and why is it such a source of irritation this new pipeline bypasses poland and ukraine to get russian gas directly into western europe trump says this pipeline puts germany on.
"iou" Discussed on Download
"Don't even ask you we're gonna open the pandora's box here what about you do you not care about keyboard keyboards if you have some specific opinions becky boards i feel it's a moral failing that i don't care more about keeping but i do not i might twenty fifteen mac keyboard is just fine and is a magic keyboard with my ipad and i'm fascinated first of all kimber the tower of keyboards on the wire cutter article that the four i shouldn't call it a tower more like a four the fact that you created a fort of keyboards is amazing and wanted to commend you on that thank you that is also why i have this problem it was that guide that did me and now i own five to seven keyboards depending on how you count it's like extra letters don't ask just i'm going to throw a little curveball at here and show you something that i've been testing lately that will probably blow your mind this you've already seen it it's the tap like finger keyboard it's tap with us dot com and it's a keyboard that fits over your fingers and it's a keyboard and mouse and you have to learn a whole different language like the thumb is a and then it's eighty iou for your hands and i've just started learning it and it's insane but you can tap on any surface you can tap on your desk you tap on your head you can tap on your heart so tap with us dot com it's a ridiculous thing that i'm not i guess it's for gaming too but i haven't learned the language yet but i think it would i just wanted to blow all of your keyboard obsessed.
"iou" Discussed on Mixergy
"On people really believed in it and so we they took the pay cut uh we close the funding we paid everything that we had had not paid out animal decorate wow i and how i'm gonna take you to pay them back on the iou i don't remember anything was a few it was a few months it wasn't like a year did you do any of kind of marketing that helped out so you you told me about starting out getting therapists in an therapist help bring in clients what else did you do that brought in more clients we turn a few things in some things didn't work we trade social media i didn't really work retried sem search engine marking didn't really work seo worked a whittle but not much a lot of people are not searching for online therapy suites need you grow awareness that the methods attended to work were the insurers and also on we had some early evidence that primary care providers would work so the number one driver of mental health visits is primary care providers seventy percent of all antidepressants are prescribed by pcp is not the reality because they don't really they aren't as familiar with antidepressants or or psychotropic medications compared to mental health specialists so the the insight here is good a pc peas and say look one in four patients a come through your door have a mental illness you're not going to do therapy with them you'd probably rather knocked prescribed medication for them because not as familiar to increases your liability you'd wanna specialist so sevens us not the majority of visits tend to come from a pc p how new p therapists as a pcp going to know and what tends to happen is that these pc peas have one or two.
"iou" Discussed on Mentoring Moments
"She tells you to you in how deeply through your nose and you have to ex how to there's no until there is absolutely no breath left in you and you do the numbers so you win how and you ex how and you do run and you do that until you can't breathe anymore and you do that for all ten numbers individually so in in health for one and xl even hill in xl for two and she does it with the bowels also eight iou and they all do different things to help you get into that state of creativity of calmness so just becoming present incur and being with yourself had that silver light around you to protect you i love that i think that somport and because so many people now think how did it it it seems so monumental like it's brain surgery or i need to go take this three thousand dollar meditation class now you really don't it's getting back to the basics simply breathing it really does center you yes and you know it's also helped with i have school llosa's mi my back cyber curvature in my spine super lack of a better is a better way to describe that but that's the easiest writer and is starting to reverse itself and my chiropractor has said he thinks he agrees that it's a combination of him plot plaudits but the breathing coach has been the newest thing and she's and since then is when the x rays were showing the reversal so he is saying when you when you bring in oxygen to your body things can heal themselves that is not delude delay right this is really scientific as well so there is more than just the mental state is the physical state of just taking so encourage everyone even if you start where i started with the three breaths.