28 Burst results for "Jay College"

"jay college" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:57 min | 3 months ago

"jay college" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The confirmation hearings for Supreme Court nominee judge katon G Brown Jackson are over But the voting is not Jackson is continuing to meet with senators on Capitol Hill this week in a push for bipartisan support of her nomination Three Republican senators voted in favor of Jackson's nomination to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. circuit but there were sharp attacks on the judge by Republican senators at her hearings Joining me is Gloria Brown Marshall a Professor of constitutional law at John Jay college of criminal justice How do you think judge Jackson handled herself in the hearings I think judge Jackson has stone grace under pressure and he has handled herself with spectacular patients given the type of political Gabby that are going on between the parties using this platform to get back at each other for failed nominees in the past such as Robert bork and the treatment as alleged by the Republicans as being fraught with all types of political intrigue with Kavanaugh And even clarence Thomas so I think they're taking out past grudges on each other and using this platform and using her I think most of us would not be able to take this kind of abuse of the record and personal attacks about her and coddling criminals and people who possess out pornography and keep a level head but she's been showing herself through this entire time She sailed through three confirmation hearings before this committee She's replacing another liberal on the court Did you expect such attacks by Republicans a lot on culture war issues Yes And I especially felt that given the midterm elections coming up that these politicians are speaking more to their base their creating commercials for themselves as they go into midterm elections And they're trying to gain some momentum with their voters and supporters And a lot of this is grandstanding and hyperbole to the highest degree that they're using This platform as a means to do this is shameful but is very political as well So I expected the Republicans to behave this way and I do expect them not to vote for her overall And they had no intention of voting for her in the first place because it was going to be so divisive around party lines that there was little expectation that their vote was needed And I think they want to paint her so that when she does ascend to the bench still have some paint like that of Kavanaugh's confirmation hearing with so many things came out about him And of course clarence Thomas and the Anita hill testimony about his behavior was sexual harassment So Republican senator Ted Cruz questioned her on critical race theory read from books in the curriculum of a school that she's on the board of and asked her do you agree that babies are racist Was that appropriate And would that have been asked of a white nominee I don't think it would have been asked of a white nominee but I think also that critical race theory is a dog whistle right now for a lot of people who don't want to deal with actual American history American history is racist And for those people who have done well in this country that fine but to turn a blind eye to the nation's documented history and then to say we're not supposed to teach it to children or try to teach how we can undo some of this damage or prevent it from happening in the first place So it's really an issue that many people on the conservative are right who want to gain points on the political spectrum have been using and so they're using it now These are politicians There's been a concerted effort by Republicans to paint the judge as soft on crime I think that she's written as a district court judge and has appellate court judge I believe nearly 600 opinions may be more and so the job of people who want to oppose her domination or take her before she has sends to the bench is to find the most scandalous controversial things in her record and just keep saying it over and over again It was successful for Donald Trump And so there's trying to make it successful for them as conservatives And once again playing to their base to try to get those conservative voters to vote for them in the midterm elections I think it's a political ploy and I think is scandalous but these are politicians And these are the highest ranked politicians in our country So they know how to play dirty They know how to throw mud and they want to get back at the Democrats because of what happened with Brett Kavanaugh you know and what was certainly something that should have happened with clarence Thomas but they believe that trying to use critical race theory is throwing meat to the Lions critical race theory is to me is nothing more than teaching about the history of America that involves race and race or oppression But to turn it into something that is hurting children and therefore should not be taught K through 12 is what they're using and he's on the board And I'm on board and other people who believe in public service are on boards of nonprofit organizations We don't know everything that goes on within that organization And she didn't know the books that the children were reading but she's being held account for it You know a politician will use any type of ammunition to throw mud when mud is necessary in their mind Thanks for joining me on the show That's Gloria Brown Marshall Professor of constitutional law at the John Jay college of criminal justice Coming up next the Supreme Court says the navy can curb deployment for the unvaccinated This is Bloomberg At Bloomberg's event.

judge Jackson judge katon G Brown Jackson Gloria Brown Marshall U.S. Court of Appeals clarence Thomas Kavanaugh Jackson John Jay college of criminal j Robert bork senator Ted Cruz Capitol Hill Gabby Supreme Court D.C. Anita hill Brett Kavanaugh Donald Trump Lions America navy
"jay college" Discussed on Journey to Wherever

Journey to Wherever

04:20 min | 10 months ago

"jay college" Discussed on Journey to Wherever

"One hundred nights hod. It's extra you've gotta be willing. Resentment is is a true a trait that is deep to the call. It gets initiated at any time. Yeah generally generally through a stressful situation. You know young kids one keeps crying one room. Another crying on thirsting comes into your mind not resent them why the hebrew it's like shit could be good if i had a hand. Yeah and that's us the build you know. It's like mold on wall. I think it would just just keeps spreading natural it. I think it takes almost just as a great greater if not a better human being to be there for the whole you look at these these the it wasn't the whole ride these climbing partner. He's but that's what he's climbing partner is. He's the equal level of great if not likely better because he just stock boy so hard in just believed in him. Yeah so that's at marble in utah. I mean by both stories are incredible. I i'd my both of them. And if everyone kind of leasing these whole coming back to the start like going watched adorn walls. Incredible documentary Definitely thought to ask yourself questions you do. Y'all have questions and in or just over the complexity of the human spirit partnership friendship obsession risk level in the whole thing fascinating just everything that he does. He's just see his methodical. Those a there where us coaching johnson. A across that like horizontal bit pitch the rain. He's going and he's gone a k. Left crossover right leg. on your toes. Does clinton clinton back lynch back row showed up in the show. He has like every tiny little step. Yup map printed in head. We would understand that he's obsession you conscious. I do that on. The side of the your brain's not wide that way to be able to know every not only the or how to climb the peach and this is the picture but every single step in what tone what finger to contract and what to do with you back in like that is crazy was incredible craziness. That's an incredible chemistry. Yeah yeah let's reflect on. And i mean i'm still i still think back on it now every now and then like just a whole thing and now articulating. Kind of the podcast made me of think and realize some most off but i encourage everyone to go and watch wash the woolen afflicts. It's it's an incredible entry to kind of round that aspect of its lack. I had a question for canoe completely went blank. It's almost like She'll come to me but it's like how is the stake for the movie ice of medium rare for sure that was a. What do you call it. A a ten plus mob will wag top-shelf let's for sure bidding aged with with a read on the side read on the side and everything else in jay college when blank on that bit on the. I'll remember when the podcast features but yeah it was it was it was good..

clinton clinton utah lynch johnson jay college
Global Crime Sting Using Messaging App Sees Hundreds Arrested

AP News Radio

01:03 min | 1 year ago

Global Crime Sting Using Messaging App Sees Hundreds Arrested

"The FBI and police agencies around the globe pull off a cyber sting it was called a non a secure messaging service built by the F. B. I. designed to snare criminal groups since October twenty nineteen the FBI and other law enforcement around the world log more than twenty million messages from a total of eleven thousand eight hundred devices with about nine thousand currently active the messages on illegal activity range from drugs to money laundering to high level corruption and plans to kill people in more than a dozen countries John Jay college of criminal justice professor Adam Scott want says the chats provided police all the evidence they need it not only are they able to look at who the people are communicating with they're able to see what was said and basically have copies of all the information on your own servers some eight hundred people have been arrested in raids that netted tons of drugs fifty five luxury cars and close to one hundred fifty million dollars in cash and cryptocurrency I'm Jim acquire

F. B. I. FBI John Jay College Of Criminal J Adam Scott JIM
"jay college" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on WGN Radio

"By Lear Field. I am Jay College and approved by the university. 23 20, Northwestern, on top of Indiana, Mark Carmen and our downtown WGN studios as we take you around the scoreboard as you would imagine all the games. Later tonight, there's two in the big 10. We've got Iowa hosting Rutgers that tips off. It's 6, 30 hot guys coming up on some hard times. Right now. They've lost four of their last five that lost nail biter Indiana Sunday 67 65. Rutgers playing a lot better basketball as late they've won their last four. They had lost five in a row before that is the big 10 continues to have a lot of teams. Having up in down seasons. There's one more game tonight. That's it. 8 30 number 21, Wisconsin is at Nebraska, the Corn Oscars Oh, and seven in the Big 10, Wisconsin. Has lost three of their last five couple in state games coming up later as well. Bradley at Valparaiso, Southern Illinois, on the road at Missouri State. 23 20 the wild gets on top of Indiana Come back with one question with coach Next. This is Northwestern basketball presented. I win Trust on 7 20, WGN. Wildcat fans. David it here for ups. Your customers want more from your business. You've got to make more happen, whether they're in Evanston, Chicago.

Indiana Rutgers Northwestern basketball WGN Lear Field Wisconsin Jay College Mark Carmen Iowa Evanston Wildcat Valparaiso David Bradley Missouri Chicago Nebraska Southern Illinois
TV Dinners

Gastropod

08:38 min | 1 year ago

TV Dinners

"How has food. Tv changed over time. And how has it changed us. All not just us gastropod. That's right. you're listening to gastropod the podcast. That looks at food through the lens of science and history. I'm cynthia graber. And i'm nicola twilley and this episode. We're taking a spin around the dial which sounds medieval but believe us when we say. Tv's used to not have remotes. You had to literally spin odile. Even i barely remember those wild and wonderful days. This episode is supported in part by cabot. Creamery cabot is a co-op of new england and new york dairy farmers who make award winning cheeses with pure rich milk straight from family farms their specialty cheeses include unique flavors like roasted garlic cheddar and their team of cheese graders indirect with every batch to ensure award-winning quality. Go to cabinet. She's dot com to find out where to buy cabot near you there. You'll also find pairings how to videos and delicious comfort food recipes like the best mac and cheese and more the first thing to know about the very earliest food. Tv wasn't actually on tv. It was on the radio almost as soon as a radio came into being in the nineteen twenties in the us food radio came into being. It was a really easy way for programs to be created because they were easy and cheap. They were obvious outlets for advertising for sponsorship for food products and appliances. So that's where we saw food before. Tv was even a twinkle in the eye. Kathleen collins is a librarian and professor at john jay college of criminal justice and she's the author of the book watching what we eat. The evolution of television cooking shows the stars of these very first food shows. Were hardly stars in today's cents. These radio shows were unglamorous. It was all teaching housewives. How to economize and optimize and generally do all their chores. Better one of the not remotely. Glamorous stars was a woman named and sammy who we can only imagine was supposed to be the wife of uncle sam which is kind of disturbing. She wasn't actually a person. It was a program delivered by an arm of the. Usda and the she was not just one person but several different actors around the country. Adopting regional accents similarly a figure. That's much more well known was betty crocker. She actually started on the radio and like aunt. Sammy was played by many different actresses and she was one of the first we. Could i guess call her one of the first cooking teachers in broadcasting And we have some fun you one for. You are cooking lessons. This week is on some new christmas cookies. And besides that with sending seven ethically recipes to order numbers of schools who had indicated that they want the wednesday menu ambassador. I hope you'll be sure to watch for them on. Sammy's show was called housekeepers. Chat and betty crocker's was the slightly more enticing cooking school of the air. That sounds as though it was all about meringues and souffles and all things fluffy which it decidedly was not and then the very first television station came into being in the nineteen twenties though at the time the technology was still super experimental and people did not have. Tv's in their homes yet. Even as late as nineteen fifty only nine percent of american homes had a tv set. Foot made the jump to tv before. Tv even made the jump to people's living rooms so more megan was thirst. Tv shafran her snapple titled Tv show was called suggestions for dishes to be prepared and cooked in fifteen minutes and that demonstrated single ring. Cookery back in hundred thirty six. This is julie smith. She's a food writer. And podcast and the author of a new book called taste and the tv chef and she's british so i will translate for her single ring. Cookery means the kind of thing you can make on just one burner in your bed. Sit which is british for a studio apartment. Thanks for the cross pen translation of my uses as well as my bizarre accident. True also interesting. Megan was doing this. Fifteen minute meal about eighty years. Before jamie oliver's tv show and book of the same title. We have a picture of her filming her show dressed in. What looks like a raincoat on our website. Glamour personified where was i but by the nineteen forties food. Tv show started showing up for real in the us to the shows were cheap to produce and they were sponsored by kitchen and food companies and they were pretty boring. It was a very practical probably rather dry and yet a lot of the airtime was filled with these programs in different markets around the country. These shows obviously targeted at women most. Tv's at the time. Were actually in public places rather than homes especially bars where there weren't a lot of housewives. There was a show actually the first national televised. Tv show was james beard and it started in the mid nineteen forties and despite everything i just said about how most of the tv shows and the radio shows were led by home. Economists james beard was not a home economist. He was a gourmet and he was really all about the food and so it was a little strange to have this show on. Tv in a bar being watched by men james beard was kind of a one off for a long time but still here we go right off the bat you can see a gender divide in food tv women were the ones who were proper and teaching viewers had cook the man a ormond. Just appreciate food for food. Food was a chore for women and a pleasure for men until the only lucas came along. So diani lucas. Like james beard was a bit of an anachronism. She was a cordon bleu trained chef. Who was born in. Britain came from a very artistically oriented family. Do you only had a restaurant and cooking school in new york and she treated the kitchen as her art studio. it was her serious creative outlet. Her recipes were complex and mostly french. And they took a lot of time to make she was also kind of a taskmaster her british accent and her scraped back hair and she did not cut corners. But kathleen says the. Tony did occasionally have a little sparkle in her eye. Like when she told viewers to use as much rama's they liked or needed in their cribs. Suzanne that show was on the evening and prime time and it ran from nineteen forty seven until nineteen fifty-six but she was kind of ahead of her time. I would not be surprised if many of your listeners have never heard of the oni lucas. She just came along at the wrong time for the public. Viewing audience at diani did have a big influence on one particularly important person. Julia child the french chef. I'm doolittle she was a california girl. She was not a spy for the cia before being cooking show guru as many people think she was a research assistant at the oh s the precursor to the cia but she was really one of these happy accidents. She married paul child who had a foreign service assignment. in france. They moved to france and she fell in love with food. And she got herself trained. You know at the core blows school which was really challenging as a woman and she just became. You know a master in nineteen sixty one. Julia published a book with two other. Women called mastering the art of french. Cooking it is eight home and that seven hundred fifty. Two page book provided the kick. That landed julia in front of millions of viewers happen was. Julia was doing the rounds promoting her book and she'd been invited onto a book show hosted by a local professor on w. g. b. h. Which is the boston public. Tv station and she decided she didn't want to just talk with the professor. She wanted to cook. She wanted to teach him how to make a proper french omelette. The professor wasn't a particularly skilled cook in this live tv cooking class but people wrote into the show after it aired. They called julia a hoot and the producer thought. Julia was incredibly well-spoken so gbh gave her her own show. It would eventually become the french chef. The show was a huge hit. It was on national. Tv for three decades and it not only made julia household name but it also kind of launched the modern era of food

Cynthia Graber Nicola Twilley Odile Creamery Cabot James Beard Kathleen Collins Betty Crocker Sammy Shafran John Jay College Of Criminal J Cabot Julie Smith New England New York Cabinet Usda Diani Lucas Jamie Oliver
"jay college" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

01:39 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"1000, home of the White Sox W M v P. Chicago Tampa Bay Buccaneers with a reverse play. Who would have guessed? Campbell Bay Buccaneers are going to be the first team ever to host a Super Bowl? The bumps of punch their ticket to Super Bowl 55, so they will and soon Definition. How's it go? Right now we head to the Super Bowl. He's by the biggest reason we are where we are. That's the scary thing about coming to the Super Bowl home. We've been playing so good on the road, right props, all right, shit. It's a tough journey to get here through on the road and went up. You know, another road playoff game. Is it just a great achievement now Home Super Bowl for the first time in NFL history? I think there's a lot of cool things in perspective any time for the first time doing something It's usually a pretty good thing. You got drama. The side look continues. Obviously it just certain operating Go window where 98. Maybe it's most famous call also called foreign state for many years previous most famous fall the box First Super Bowl championship called and key. I'm not Jeremy, Chef. But I did a little investigating reporting from yesterday I did a little investigating reporting you talking about firing off the Kandinsky, Sanjay Willett's even presented by progressive insurance. All of our guests, including Seth Greenberg to talk a little hoops with Jay College and NBA coming up in 14 minutes, All right, so Rolled up the old sleeves, the sweater sleeves, of course, and I investigated a couple of everything's. You wanted to know what the deal was with the cannon, so they're going to be able to shoot off the cannons of the box.

Campbell Bay Buccaneers Tampa Bay Buccaneers White Sox Sanjay Willett Seth Greenberg NBA NFL Jay College Jeremy
"jay college" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

04:22 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

"You recognize him Other close their age where they speak? Hunger can be hard to recognize. Learn Why it I am hunger in America dot org's Brought to you by feeding America 200 FOOD Banks. Minnesota 75, Michigan 57 the final if you missed it earlier on in postgame, very early on in post game. As a matter of fact, coach Howard joined Brian and Terry via zooming in case You missed it. Here it is once again. Coach, You know, Turnovers really hurt in this 1 20 in total. What did you see on that turnover side? Mistake's good defense from Minnesota. Little bit of both. What did you see? Minnesota give them credit They were ready to play. I was not surprised Team was not surprised because there was informed that this group was going to come out. And they're very different Ball club. They plan at home, but then by the way, When you play a team, which we just remove less than less than 14 days away, they don't forget. And they came out and they punch first. We missing easy shots. Some that was open. But you know, I love the shots that we took. But the turnovers is what times? Yes, defensively They did some good things but off, obviously for us, we make some mistakes, not securing the basketball. Someplace passes that we thought was there was not there by forcing the issue. Some of decision making was not good, but we're gonna go back to film and We don't go back over one. See how we can get better where fix me, But it's a great learning tool for our group. Yeah, we have the mentality of next man up. I thought Sean de stepped in and play exceptionally hard. But how much did you did? You guys really Miss Eli? Not just from a scoring standpoint, but just from that leadership standpoint. That we really missed him, and I'm sure you got got chance to see. Of that boy of What? You know how we were. Not organized the time how defensive as a defense of letdowns, particularly some drugs by car, that leadership that you just spoke up, and then that voice You know, He's a great stabilizer for this group. But yes, we do have that next man up mentality. Candy gave us a good lift. Offensive and defensive, and that was more minutes that he has played brought season. So you know that Earth he's playing so hard got a little tired, which is expected But then you know that that's where the bench I felt did not come in and give us the minutes that we needed. Liam Robin's Your team to such a great job slowing him down in the first meeting here today, he scores 22. What did you see on that side from Liam? And how was he able to have success in this one? Got remember being punched in the face. You remember where you had a freshman and came in and Played extremely well and had a high scoring game. Guys don't forget. It shows the level competitive. He is so I wasn't surprised Big fella, despite Yes, five from early on, but he was ready to play. Yeah, Coach. I didn't expect us to go. Whatever. How many games we got 27 know this year, but you learn in victory and you learn in defeat. What's the morale of your team right now? You've got to keep their heads up. Got lots of them. Um, you know, we're gonna learn from this, but no, no need to put a hold on his down. Yes, it's supposed to hurt. It's supposed to hurt when you care. And have a loss like this, And I saw God you really care about when we walk out of this building. Hold ahead time. We don't get back to work tomorrow and see how we can get better looking forward to that coach. We appreciate the time in the candor safe travels back. Okay. 75. 57 minutes older defeats Michigan here this afternoon. We'll wrap things up after this is you Listen to Michigan Basketball from Lear Feel I'm Jay College College basketball is back on Sirius XM on Big 10 Radio. There's live coverage for every college basketball team in the conference, including Live games plus 24.

Minnesota Liam Robin basketball Michigan America Miss Eli Howard Jay College College Sirius Sean de Terry Brian Lear
"jay college" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"On special teams all season long they lead Atlantic hockey in both categories. Ring top 16 in the nation. Their power play at 24% on the season a world for five. In last night's game. Their penalty kills been good right at 90% and Forces Power play at 13.6% 3 for 22 on the season. Their penalty killed despite struggling was really good against a good power play last night has told just mentioned they went five for 500 penalty kill against this Mercier's team. And the Falcons have now killed 22 out of 33 on the season. Mercyhurst called for eight penalty minutes last night. They average 11 on the season on the faceoff dot this season Mercyhurst at 47% last night. They were 52%. They won that face off battle in last night's game and block shots. The Lakers average 12 per game. They were right on that last night with 11 their forces averaging 12.6 penalty minutes per game. We keep saying every every pregame that number needs to come down, and it's been going up a little bit every game and last night nearly The average up to nearly 13 minutes per game. Face offs, 47 a half percent and block shots. Falcons are averaging 11 per game, and last night they had right on that average of 11. Her game when we come back, we're gonna hear from the head Coach of mercy her. She's been here now. In his 33rd season, Rick got kin joins us as we continue here on the U. S a pregame show on the Air Force Sports network from their field. I am Jay College presented by U. S A. You guys Coburn lied but lights up to here. Even though you can't go to the game doesn't mean the game can be brought to you..

Falcons Lakers Mercyhurst Mercier Jay College Coburn Air Force Sports Rick head Coach
"jay college" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"30. Minutes before that. It's the use a pregame show for Air Force and Mercyhurst wrapping up there to game set. Here in area the only time That Air Force and Mercier's will play during the regular season this season and Air forces first trip to airy and a couple of years. Last time we were here, they've done a little work most Places around Atlantic hockey around college hockey, putting a little work and a little time money into their facilities. And they done that here, too. At the Mercyhurst Ice Center. Among other things, new glass. They have new lighting. It's very bright in here now. It wasn't dark before, but it's a lot brighter now than it used to be. I mentioned the new glass. They also have a new scoreboard. Brand new coat of paint looking pretty sharp here at the Mercyhurst I center. Maybe most important, they've got new ice. They've got a brand new ice making. Machinery here at the Mercy, your Sty Center, so brand new ice as well at the old Mercyhurst Ice Center. Looking pretty good. These days. We will take a time out. We come back. We'll talk to Marshall Barrier Forces senior forward who will be joining us out of Rochester Hills, Michigan. That is next here on the Air Force Sports network from their field. I am Jay College presented by U. S A. Start your new year Smooth with lunchbox wax. First time guests by your first wax and get a second one. Free by a premier Syriza's the first time guest you by five wax services.

Mercyhurst Ice Center Air Force Mercyhurst I center Mercyhurst Air Force Sports Sty Center Marshall Barrier Forces Mercier hockey Jay College Rochester Hills Michigan U. S
"jay college" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on WGN Radio

"I am Jay College and approved by the university. That's what you call an entertaining first half of basketball. The Wildcats started slow, but then came roaring back and we are tied 34 apiece, Northwestern And Ohio State from Welsh Ryan Arena. I'm are Carmen in our downtown W G and studios. The cats, of course, trying to stay perfect in the big 10 to and over the first time since the 0506 season Big first half from Miller come 14 points. Also throwing a rebound and in this system, take a look at the scoreboard. One other game in the big tent today it's Indiana on the road at Illinois Hoosiers. I've only played that one Big 10 game where they lost to the Wildcats earlier this week. Impressive performance by the Cats up in Bloomington and Illinois. Coming in at two and one some good ones going on in the top 25 2 Day you, Houston Fleeting you see at 48 45 3 42 left in that one. And then coming up in three It's number one Gonzaga versus number 16, Virginia that one. It should be interesting as well. And as we mentioned at the eight minute time out you I see in Milwaukee that those games have been canceled due to Cove it in the U I C program so the college basketball season continues to be very fluid. Come on back here. We'll do one question with Coach Joey Meyer. This is Northwestern basketball. Presented by Wintrust on 7 20, WGN. My.

Wildcats basketball Illinois Wintrust Jay College Coach Joey Meyer Northwestern Welsh Ryan Arena WGN Carmen Indiana Houston Miller Bloomington Virginia Milwaukee Ohio
"jay college" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Are. That's that's about three or four times where Xavier's had the ball into the paint. And has tried to drop it off as opposed to go ahead and go ahead and take the shot. That's the cumulative effect of Bradley's pressure. Xavier's They're speeding up Xavier, hoping to have five turnovers in the ball game drive to the free throw line. But what's going by McAdoo backs it out. The top of the key with the dribble falls on the right side of the four not Kingsbury, with drives almost loses his balance into the lane kicks left corner drive along the baseline by Hannah fees inside their 7 FT. One boy and he lays it in for two, and that's a one point lead now for the Bradley brave second time in the ball game, they had the lead. We have four minutes to play in the first half. Refer with top of the key three steps behind the three point line and free pass left side of the floor owed him top of the key to Fremantle right side of the floor to Johnson. He drives loses it into the corners deflected Olympics it up drives inside the length exit right size drug sets fires the three off the iron. No good rebound taken by Kings Be Brando. He races it across the timeline for the key hesitates inside the three point line, picks it back out to the right side. McAdoo with hands it off the handle. Hannah drives inside the lane. He loses the handle of it goes right to their 7 Ft. Center down the left block with position in the post he spends in the lane throws up a jump up shot too hard. No good rebound battle Ford, not that evangelist touch. By the Musketeers. Johnson tried to control the rebound, but he was so close to the backboard the ball one high and he had to reach behind his head trying to pulled in. He just was kind of flunking out of bounds when we come back. Family brains will have the ball and underneath the basket with 20 on the shot clock. We have 3 19 on the game clock savior trailing by wonder Bradley 18 to 17. This is a great basketball from Wakefield. I am Jay College on 700 wlw..

McAdoo Bradley Xavier Johnson Musketeers Hannah Kingsbury Wakefield Jay College
"jay college" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Was a shuffle pass waist high. Like he was grown in the boat. Like like another handshake. Deante, Don't don't show it. Don't do it, man. You showing too much. That was Fremantle that scored the two is Avery leads 92 to 43 men. All his 19. Now Deante is Rebound. Missed jump shot by young but Dante Miles way. Go again! Goodness Deante showed it all. Joe. Big dunk by Deonte Miles Musketeers up 94 40. He's doing it all. Joe. He's Ishan shooting jump shots, Duncan in front of the break blocking shots. I think I'm sitting next to the second happiest man in this arena right now. Just tears. My broadcast partner. I've seen you do that, in practice speechless. He's still the youngest guy on the team 6 10 to 20. He has a lot of development in front of him. But he is the agility and speed that you just only hope for a drive under the free throw line of fade away on the shot by young and he finds paydirt for two You only started to heat up. Doing a nice job for the golden Grizzly Xavier leading 94 to 42 with 3 22 to go into the corner. He's going to take a three. It's no good. That was 100 Miles from the left with three and that rebound is taken by Zach Fremantle. You might hear at the rim rattling. That was a thunderous one hand duck. Off the rebound Rights out of the bucket by Zach Fremantle on Xavier leads 96 to 42 with three minutes to go more drives. He's knocked to the floor helped up by two Musketeers and I think more we have the free throw line. Time out has been called and we're going to take a break. We have three minutes three seconds to play in the second half here, its entire center savior 96, Oakland, 42. This is a great basketball familiar field. I am Jay College on 700 wlw. Today's horoscope brought to you by Geico. People will take note of your sunny disposition..

Deante Zach Fremantle Joe Dante Miles Deonte Miles Geico basketball Avery Oakland partner Jay College Duncan
"jay college" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

01:54 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"At John Jay College had the Boucher at the Washington Center for Equitable Growth and Lower Emmerling at the International Trade Union Confederation Counting ballots is a job. It's a big job that takes hundreds of thousands of people, most of them part time and temporary all over the country. Dale Harrell is one of the 10 people we've been following are serious about the American labor force that called the United States of work, and she has been doing that in Virginia in her off hours from report time job in a convenience store called Royal Farms. She's been counterbalance Virginia is set to certify its election results today. So here is an update from jail. Right now. You want the truth? I'm a little bit tired. But if everything is fine the rainy day here and aspirin and I think that doesn't help either. But I am fine. Just got over. Doing the election a counting of the ballots, so I've been really, really busy. So I've been basically working three days a week for the election board and the other two it royal farms. This year was different from me because I did. I didn't actually want to work the polls with the physical In front of the people this year. So this is kind of like behind the scenes for me. So it's about it was about 2025 people working The schedule was supposed to be 95. But it just depends on the amount of mail that came in. I think it was a lot of mail and balance. It was a lot of mail in balance, and you had to count them. Keep record of everything, and then we had to verify. The verified name, address signature. Like I say, You didn't have to face the public for say, and I enjoyed it. Nice group of.

Dale Harrell Royal Farms International Trade Union Conf Virginia John Jay College Washington Center for Equitabl Lower Emmerling Boucher United States aspirin
"jay college" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

07:35 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on KCRW

"Ridsdel if you listen real close over the next couple of months as President elect Biden gets set to take office and afterward in particular You're going to start hearing one word shown up in a lot of stories about this economy. Esso Austerity is it's an old word. We get it from Greek austerity is the word. Jessica Red is professor of linguistics at U C. L A and started out read a meeting. Bitter, harsh rough, and that came to me and over the centuries effectively severe self discipline. Simplicity, Just an absence of fun stuff. The reason you're hearing about it on this program, though, there's a particular point at which the metaphor was extended to talk about budgets. Exactly. John Maynard Keynes in an article 1937. Hey, says the boom not the slump is the right time for austerity at the Treasury, and thus a shorthand was born austerity. Now when we think about it in the policy sense, we think of it as reducing the budget deficit. That's the goal. That's Laura Marling. She's an economist at the International Trade Union Confederation, where she studies the impact of austerity policies. Budget deficit in the year just ended by the way and remember deficits are what we overspend in a single year was $3.1 Trillion, mostly because of Corona virus will leave spending. You want to cut the deficit, get some austerity policies in place. You got to do some things. The combination usually else spending cuts and maybe tax increases but usually means government spending less with the goal. Bringing down the government debt. That second voice was J. W. Mason is a macro economist who teaches at John Jay College at the City University of New York. When you think of the word austerity in a budgetary sense, in times like these, um What do you think of Well, I think of the last decade Kai and that third voice was headed Boucher, She's president and CEO of the Washington Center for Equitable Growth, and The Three of them together are going to help us understand why that word keeps coming up. And why it matters. What we saw after the great recession was the longest recovery in US recorded history, And yet the recovery was very slow for most people, So we also see this increase in income inequality, and I think it's it's pretty widely understood that that was In part because our federal stimulus was much too small and was taken away too soon. I do. There's new February 17th 2000 and nine president Obama had been in office less than a month the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act that I will sign today. Is the most sweeping economic recovery package in our history. Initially, right after the crisis, there was this big stimulus Laura Merlin again from the International Trade Union Confederation. And you know, all the banks were bailed out, and some companies were bailed out. And then about two years later around, 2010. There was this push to now all of a sudden worry about the deficit and cut spending. Yes, those bailouts were eventually paid back with interest. But remember what was going on. Right then the Obama administration was trying to get the affordable care act through Congress and midterm elections were just around the corner. He gets into the idea that you know the deficit is something that we should worry about. Supposedly, do you know when Republican support 2010 midterm elections come and go. Democrats lists six seats in the Senate 63 seats in the House. The Republicans who ran on the idea that government was too big and spending was too high. So a couple of months later at the 2011 state of the union, everyday family sacrificed to live within their means. They deserve a government that does the same. Congressman Paul Ryan, not yet speaker of the House. But then the chairman of the House Budget Committee gave the Republican response. Endless borrowing is not a strategy. Spending cuts have to come first, and they did cuts to spending on education, the Defense Department community action programs and state and local governments still recovering from the recession. And that it's widely understood now really deepen the recession and made the recovery much lower than it otherwise would have been. So when you see austerity, I think of How much lower family incomes were prior to the pandemic than they needed to be. But look, if I'm a citizen of this economy, trying to get by and difficult times and I'm gonna have is much money coming in, as I used to, and I have to tighten my belt, why should the federal government not have to do the same thing? If it doesn't it The way that the federal government works is not the same way that a family budget works the federal government to can borrow and right now, interest rates are at historic lows, and they have been for quite some time. And that means that the cost of paying back any borrowing way to do today will be much lower because of these low interest rates, and we can put that money to good use, getting people back to work. JW Mason from John Jay College has a real good analogy here. Economic downturns are situation when it's a little bit like having to turn into a skid. You know if your car is getting your first instinct is to pull the wheel the other way, and then you just lose traction and fly off the road. But you have to do is turn in the direction you're skidding to get back control. And then you can you can then get round direction. You want to go? So if the economy loses 22 million jobs in a couple of months like it did this spring, our instincts say if taxes, air falling If the economy is slowing, we should tighten our belts. We should do more with less. We should. We should figure out how to cut back to the essentials, but that when you're the government do you have to be willing to actually do something that seems a little crazy? Just like turning into a skid, which is When your tax revenue is falling, you need to pick up the spending, which is what Fed chair Jay Powell has been saying this whole time. This is the time to use the great fiscal power of the United States, too. Do what we can to support the economy and try to get through this with as little damage to the longer run, productive capacity, the economy as possible. Why does austerity keep coming up? I mean it, Z Cyclical, practically It's an interesting question. I think that it is cyclical, politically more than anything else. There's a lot of politicians who talk about austerity when the other party is in power, and they see a situation where tax revenues are falling, and where there's a sort of economic crisis is an opportunity to push that agenda that they supported anyway. Yes, Congress in the White House did spend more than $2 trillion to keep this economy functioning when they passed. The cares act back in March. Since then, though, not a dime due entirely to Senate Republicans. Hence seven minutes on the radio today about austerity. And as if to make the point of this story. Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell has been firm that what is needed now isn't the 1.8 to $2 Trillion that House Democrats in the White House have agreed to It's something closer to $500 billion. Thanks again. The JW Mason at John Jay College had the Boucher at the Washington Center for Equitable Growth and Lower Emmerling.

John Jay College federal government Senate International Trade Union Conf President US Washington Center for Equitabl J. W. Mason Boucher White House president and CEO John Maynard Keynes Laura Marling Jessica Red Treasury House Budget Committee Biden
'The Writing On The Wall' Finds Poetry Behind Bars, Projects It Onto Buildings

All Things Considered

04:26 min | 1 year ago

'The Writing On The Wall' Finds Poetry Behind Bars, Projects It Onto Buildings

"The wall takes the words of incarcerated people beyond prison and jail walls. The project began small but gained new visibility through projections of the writer's words on the sides of buildings in the U. S and Mexico. John Kayla's reports that it is a collaboration between a conceptual artist, a college professor and those whose words they want to share. Devon Simmons served 15 years in New York prisons lens hanging off the tree limbs. Skeletons of these two range in strange fruits with strong braided brownstone. Intrigued by envy, he reads from a poem by Carl Burn hard that is part of the writing on the Wall Project. Simmons graduated from the prison to college Pipeline program, which included a seminar with artist Hank Willis Thomas, one of the co founders of the writing on the Wall. Speaking via Skype, Thomas says working with his incarcerated students sparked the idea of sharing their creative output with those on the outside is a eureka moment. Look at all the wisdom look at all the heart that is imprisoned in our society. There was a huge hypocrisy or irony that I thought we could and should be focusing on There was so much poetry and there just so much beauty drawings, thoughts so much reflection of humanity. That's Bozz Dries ing, the other co founder of the writing on the wall. She also founded the Incarceration Nations Network, a coalition of prison reformers, and she teaches English at John Jay College of Criminal Justice. Technically, I was teaching English classes. But really, I was teaching criminal justice through the lens of humanities. And that to me is what the writing on the wall is. The idea for the project came winds rising. There show Thomas some of the writing she's been given by incarcerated people. Two enlisted architects to design mobile installation move that resembled a prison cell with the words of the incarcerated on the walls, floor and ceiling. The idea was to take the booth two cities around the U. S and Canada. But after it's New York debut, the tour was cancelled by the pandemic in prison by covert Bye, Mr Roland Davis. We were taken over by a virus, more cities in any terrorist attack. As the days and weeks turn into months, Americans locked themselves into their homes and fear of what was to come. We? We had to lock inside our cages because it was the safest place for us to be. With the tour cancelled. The organizer's got the idea of projecting those words on public buildings, often ones that are part of the criminal justice system. They enlisted a company called Chemistry Creative to come up with a projection system. The last installation was at Brooklyn Public Library Standing outside chemistry. Creative producer Sidney McDonald describes the first projection. Nobody was out on the streets. There was still very strict fans on everything being closed, and nobody actually really sawed in really life besides the people who were there, but the projections on but since then the writing on the wall has been Seen in Detroit, New Orleans, Philadelphia, Washington, DC Columbus, Ohio, in Mexico City again or just Hank Willis Thomas. There is nothing that Eisen artists or anyone could really do or say that was more extraordinary. Them things that these artists were doing as you say. I talk about those artists, and some of them had not thought about themselves artists, but it was clear that they were. One of those artists is divine Simmons, who is now working as a paid curator and tour guide for the project. If you take the time to actually read some of the material is in the installation. You recognize that people

Wall Project Hank Willis Thomas Devon Simmons New York John Jay College Of Criminal J John Kayla Chemistry Creative Incarceration Nations Network Brooklyn Public Library Mexico Professor Writer Carl Burn Canada Co Founder Mr Roland Davis U. S Eisen Mexico City Sidney Mcdonald
"jay college" Discussed on AP News

AP News

15:38 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on AP News

"Amy Coney Barrett's replacement of Ruth better Ginsburg would represent the most dramatic ideological change on the Supreme Court in nearly 30 years it would also cement conservative dominance of the court for years to come Gloria Browne Marshall professor of constitutional law at John Jay college says based on Barrett's record and what she has stated one thing is certain she was going to use the inroads made by Ruth Bader Ginsburg 2 on duty and roads made for women New York law school constitutional law professor Donna Edwards Vince says one of the open questions about Barrett is the extent to which she intends to follow story decisis which is the established prior decisions of the court economy Barrett's position specifically on roe versus Wade is unclear certainly as an appellate judge she dissented in number of cases that upheld abortion restrictions I'm Julie Walker

Amy Coney Barrett Supreme Court professor John Jay college Ruth Bader Ginsburg Donna Edwards Vince roe Julie Walker Gloria Browne Marshall New York Wade 30 years
"jay college" Discussed on AP News

AP News

15:38 min | 1 year ago

"jay college" Discussed on AP News

"Amy Coney Barrett's replacement of Ruth better Ginsburg would represent the most dramatic ideological change on the Supreme Court in nearly 30 years it would also cement conservative dominance of the court for years to come Gloria Browne Marshall professor of constitutional law at John Jay college says based on Barrett's record and what she has stated one thing is certain she was going to use the inroads made by Ruth Bader Ginsburg 2 on duty and roads made for women New York law school constitutional law professor Donna Edwards Vince says one of the open questions about Barrett is the extent to which she intends to follow story decisis which is the established prior decisions of the court economy Barrett's position specifically on roe versus Wade is unclear certainly as an appellate judge she dissented in number of cases that upheld abortion restrictions I'm Julie Walker

Amy Coney Barrett Supreme Court professor John Jay college Ruth Bader Ginsburg Donna Edwards Vince roe Julie Walker Gloria Browne Marshall New York Wade 30 years
Trump caps judiciary remake with choice of Barrett for court

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 1 year ago

Trump caps judiciary remake with choice of Barrett for court

"Amy Coney Barrett's replacement of Ruth better Ginsburg would represent the most dramatic ideological change on the Supreme Court in nearly thirty years it would also cement conservative dominance of the court for years to come Gloria Browne Marshall professor of constitutional law at John Jay college says based on Barrett's record and what she has stated one thing is certain she was going to use the inroads made by Ruth Bader Ginsburg two on duty and roads made for women New York law school constitutional law professor Donna Edwards Vince says one of the open questions about Barrett is the extent to which she intends to follow story decisis which is the established prior decisions of the court economy Barrett's position specifically on roe versus Wade is unclear certainly as an appellate judge she dissented in number of cases that upheld abortion restrictions I'm Julie Walker

Amy Coney Barrett Supreme Court Professor John Jay College Ruth Bader Ginsburg Donna Edwards Vince ROE Julie Walker Gloria Browne Marshall New York Wade
Trump caps judiciary remake with choice of Barrett for court

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 1 year ago

Trump caps judiciary remake with choice of Barrett for court

"Amy Coney Barrett's replacement of Ruth better Ginsburg would represent the most dramatic ideological change on the Supreme Court in nearly thirty years it would also cement conservative dominance of the court for years to come Gloria Browne Marshall professor of constitutional law at John Jay college says based on Barrett's record and what she has stated one thing is certain she was going to use the inroads made by Ruth Bader Ginsburg two on duty and roads made for women New York law school constitutional law professor Donna Edwards Vince says one of the open questions about Barrett is the extent to which she intends to follow story decisis which is the established prior decisions of the court economy Barrett's position specifically on roe versus Wade is unclear certainly as an appellate judge she dissented in number of cases that upheld abortion restrictions I'm Julie Walker

Amy Coney Barrett Supreme Court Professor John Jay College Ruth Bader Ginsburg Donna Edwards Vince ROE Julie Walker Gloria Browne Marshall New York Wade
Big tech companies back away from selling facial recognition to police

All Things Considered

02:07 min | 2 years ago

Big tech companies back away from selling facial recognition to police

"Amazon for years has offered a service called recognition to police departments here's how it works officers can take a smartphone photo or use a grainy picture from a security camera and try to match against a massive database of mugshots stored in the cloud Adam Scott won is a professor at John Jay college of criminal justice your average police officer instead of having to try to figure out who committed the crime could pass one of these videos to a facial recognition system which will help me in the right direction he says there are many types of crimes where facial recognition technology can help kidnapping missing children Shuman exploitation bank robberies home burglaries but there are big problems with facial recognition M. I. T. researcher joy Buolamwini has documented them all of these systems work better on lighter skin faces than darker skin faces they all overall work better on a male identified faces than female identified faces in other words people of color and women are more likely to be misidentified by this technology that's why cities from San Francisco to north Hampton Massachusetts have banned governments from using it Amazon has fought back loudly saying researchers are over blowing the flaws of its system Fulham when he says even if the face scanning tool becomes flawless she fears it can be used for mass surveillance that events like large protests what kind of society do we want to lead then and we do not want to live in a society where going outside exercising your first amendment rights because you're speaking up for what's right land you in trouble for nothing else than that you're faced with Amazon never mentions George Floyd or the protest his death sparked in announcing the one year freeze instead Amazon says the pauses to give Congress time to quote put in place stronger regulations to govern the ethical use of facial recognition technology some companies have gone even further Microsoft says it will not begin selling face scanning software to police until there's a national law in IBM this we condemn technology that can be used for racial profiling and mass surveillance it's

Amazon Adam Scott Professor John Jay College Officer San Francisco Hampton Massachusetts George Floyd Congress Microsoft IBM Kidnapping Shuman Researcher Joy Buolamwini
"jay college" Discussed on AP News

AP News

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"jay college" Discussed on AP News

"Enforcement John Jay college says those cops and a duty to intervene you're better off to be ostracized and going to pretend the former NYPD cop says there's an entrenched police culture that needs to change in one of those things is listening to the office is not getting involved in certain things and not talking back Minneapolis city officials are now trying to strengthen duty to intervene by making it enforceable in court I'm Julie Walker New York City elicits curfew a day early and the day before it's set to reopen with phase one following its corona virus shut down mayor bill de Blasio says after a largely peaceful Saturday night the APM curfew no longer seems necessary honestly I hope his last time we'll ever need a curfew in New York City more than two thousand people were arrested since the start of the mayor is looking ahead focused on healing re opening rebuilding this is a moment that every New Yorker should celebrate as our achievement together your achievement because you did the hard work to fight back the corona virus so we could get to phase one phase one re opening for the city includes manufacturing construction wholesalers and retailers with curbside pick up Julie Walker New York large protests against racism and police brutality in support of the black lives matter movement have taken place throughout Europe and further afield com three most US offices by two to three weeks before his death have resonated around the globe in London thousands of people congregated around the U. S. embassy for the second day running in rhyme processes how to peacefully get noisy rally holding placards that read black lives matter and it's a white problem one protester standing outside the US embassy in Hong Kong noted that George writes that the facts everywhere the global issue people around the world will be looking at the U. S. and thinking to themselves that obviously black lives don't seem to matter that much the demos in Bremen London and Hong Kong came a day off to largely peaceful anti racism protests took place in cities from Australia to Europe to the U. S. in response to the may twenty fifth death of black American George Floyd I'm Karen Thomas thank you for listening to the AP radio network did you know that you can purchase prints of a piece for tiger fee for your personal or small business use every day a piece to top the first capture incredible images from all around the world they're.

bill de Blasio New York City Europe Hong Kong Bremen London Australia George Floyd Karen Thomas John Jay NYPD Minneapolis Julie Walker US London
Duty to intervene: Floyd cops spoke up but didn't step in

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | 2 years ago

Duty to intervene: Floyd cops spoke up but didn't step in

"Minneapolis is one of several cities that requires police officers to intervene to stop other cops from using unreasonable force but that didn't save George Floyd when he was pleading for his life lawyers for the officers charged in Floyd's death say their client spoke up one saying you shouldn't be doing this well the other asking Derek show then soon video with his new employee's neck if they should roll Floyd on his side show them replies no just a Jacquelyn who teaches law enforcement John Jay college says those cops and a duty to intervene you're better off to be ostracized and go to prison former NYPD cop says there's an entrenched police culture that needs to change in one of those things is listening to the office is not getting involved in certain things and not talking back Minneapolis city officials are now trying to strengthen duty to intervene by making it enforceable in court I'm Julie Walker

Minneapolis George Floyd Jacquelyn Julie Walker Derek John Jay Nypd
Booker says 'moral moment' must be met with change

Meet The Press

08:59 min | 2 years ago

Booker says 'moral moment' must be met with change

"Donald Trump is the first president of my lifetime who does not try to unite the American people does not even pretend to try instead he tries to divide us general Mattis is letter was a stunning and powerful I respected Germanos that he has every right to express his opinion that's his opinion and these comments from former White House chief of staff John Kelly I think we should look at people that are running for office and put them to the children they are what is their character like what is there what are their ethics are they willing if they are elected to represent all their constituents not just the base and joining me now is democratic senator Cory Booker of New Jersey senator Booker welcome back to meet the press you call this moral moment for this country but these protests are also trying to spur more than just awareness they're trying to spur a policy change will be more confident in that we're meeting a moral moment or that will actually lead to changes in our policy will be the same in fact when I look at everything from the suffrage movement to the labor movement in this country it's always been the people in the streets often young people who have demanded and forced a change in consciousness that made policy changes possible working all week with Kamel Harris and allies in the house to get real policies proposed and will be releasing a bill tomorrow for things that should have been done in this country a long time ago banning certain police practices creating deeper accountability and so I'm just grateful to see this kind of nonviolent protest outpouring the streets because they are leading their putting the pressure they're creating a possibility that our policies can reflect the spirit of this country that we can be in the law a more beloved nation you know you're you have a unique set of experiences you've been a mare you're a federal office holder in the Senate where should most of this change be enacted on the local level or or on your on the federal level I'm it's got to be enacted on every level we are a society where we are culpable we have created a nation distinct from any other on the planet earth we incarcerate the plurality of human beings incarcerate one out of every three women on the planet earth they are incarcerated or here in America we've taken so much of our treasure between the time I was in law school two time I once mayor we were building a new prison or jail every ten days and explicitly and implicitly we all have made a decision that we're going to treat mental illness with prison jail and police addiction with prison jail improve police poverty with prison jail and police and overwhelmingly African Americans with prison jail and police we now in America have more African American men under criminal supervision then call the sleeves of men that were slaves in eighteen fifty this is astonishing this is unacceptable we need to be more Regis in our compassion for one another more more ambitious in our imagination that we can create a society that's not so over policed or where police we don't tolerate certain tactics that have had a generation in fear you said at the beginning of this that eighty plus percent of Americans think this country's out of control well for black people in this country we thought this country's out of control in the way police is our communities and individuals for a very long time in this awakening is so important to create real substantive change not just lip service from politicians tell us something tell me how you're thinking is change being a mare at one point you thought you didn't want the federal government that you thought some of the oversight over the New York police department at the time and in different ways you even braced it since what did you learn over time about this issue well it shows the insidiousness of institutional racism well we are a majority black city in New York we had a majority black city council black mare black police chief and we knew we inherited a a police department with decades of challenges and so we went to work when I got into office to reform our police department but we didn't have the data we didn't have the transparency and it took the federal government and their accountability in their systems and data analysis to show that we were not moving as fast as we should and so we took on a very ambitious plans that extend from everything from changing our missile court system with drug courts and veterans courts and youth courts to pulling in experts from John Jay college just say you don't have to arrest people to create safer neighborhoods that there are other ways to go and I partnered with the ACLU before I left to set a national standard a collection of data collection practices so I learned the hard way that this is not a system that is always explicitly done by over racism this is a system that's real bait that we all have to take responsibility for and get practice it is bad to like a you're gonna see in the bill we're gonna release but just give greater transparency and greater accountability for those working with police I want to ask you about de funding the police last night in Washington DC on sixteenth street right next to the black lives matter letters the phrase deep on the police was painted down there and that is there's a lot of passion around that issue and when you hear that and the phrase may mean different things to different people but when you hear that what's your reaction I understand clearly the sentiment and the substance behind the slogan and so well thought slogan I will use are your people just dismiss it and don't get deeper into the substance as I said earlier it is not a mark of a beloved community to prey upon the most vulnerable and your society we are using police and fire a guy ran police departments I would have exhausted police officer saying why are we using police to deal with the fragility or vulnerability of our society there's so much money going into our police departments there is a more expensive way to deal with it I remember being surprised in Seattle with a housing group called Plymouth housing where they showed me a data analysis where they look at what was more expensive for society gifts providing supportive housing for Americans with mental illness that were homeless or leaving them on the streets and they found out they were of the same Seattle millions of dollars bite giving people supportive housing because homeless people left on the streets with mental illnesses end up in hospital emergency rooms and jails and and so this is the outrageous but I think people on the streets are feeling and that I share is that we are over policed as a society that we are investing in police which is not solving problems but making them worse when we should be in a more compassionate country in a more loving country I know love is at the core of our ideals but it needs to be made manifest in our policies we would actually spend less money we would elevate human dignity and human potential and we would set a standard on the planet earth for how we treat those who are vulnerable as opposed to what we're seeing right now center when you're running for president you were quite critical of of former vice president Joe Biden and you question whether you question whether his past whether he had the credibility given his record on some of these issues to to be a reformer on this where are you now well I'm fully you have to put my faith in a Joe Biden to be the person who could preside over this transformative change and I'm gonna tell you right now the heroes for me as I look at great presidents past the time of LBJ for example are extraordinary capable leader like Joe Biden but the real heroes in that generation were the people who were sick and tired of being sick and tired and and if there are protesters listening to the show I just pray and I want to say to them with all sincerity stay on the streets near nonviolent protest state demanding change and I think that Joe Biden's election can do that and look Donald Trump can't center himself in this this this is such a bigger moment than him this is not a referendum on one person in one office this is a referendum on who we are as Americans and who are going to be to each other this is a moral moment will we become a more loving and compassionate society not with our rhetoric but with our laws in a rule is and how can I treat the most vulnerable and so this is that moment that I think Joe Biden can be the president for but the responsibility is not on any individual it's on

Donald Trump President Trump Mattis
Police unions and Supreme Court shield Minneapolis cops

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

02:45 min | 2 years ago

Police unions and Supreme Court shield Minneapolis cops

"I'm Anthony Davis? Long before the death of George Floyd last week, efforts to overhaul the way policing is done in Minneapolis repeatedly fizzled in the face of a powerful eight hundred member union that championed military style police tactics. The unions Labor contract with the city is a formidable roadblock to citizens seeking disciplinary action after aggressive encounters with police led by Lieutenant Bob Crawl the unions vocal and haunt charging president for five years. Offices rarely face sanctions. Analysis of Complaints Against Minneapolis police officers from the past eight years, shows that nine out of every ten accusations of misconduct were resolved without punishment or intervention aimed at changing in offices behavior. The Minneapolis Union contract is not unusual. Dozens of other contracts across the United States contain provisions that stymie efforts to hold cops accountable for violence and other alleged abuses, compounding the challenge citizen, seeking justice, a US legal doctrine called qualified immunity, an investigation last month found that the contempt created and reinforced in a series of US Supreme Court rulings increasingly shields from civil liability offices who are accused of using excessive force. You have immune police officers who are beyond punishment because of their union contract as well as constitutional law said Gloria Browne Marshall a professor at John. Jay College of Criminal Justice in New York. That combination leads to an arrogance of a police officer who can kill a man in broad daylight while being taped and believe he can get away with it. The Union contract and the qualified immunity doctrine play a role in bouldering. Some police officers to commit abuses. Legal scholars say, but they don't always provide a shielding cases that trigger criminal charges or unleash national media scrutiny in A. A letter to union members on Monday Federation President Crawl wrote that he was working with the unions Labor attorneys to get the offices accused of killing George Floyd reinstated. They were terminated without due process crawl wrote among the contract provisions that impede efforts to discipline. Abusive cops is one forbids the department from including allegations of misconduct in an officer's personal file unless the accusations result in discipline. Crawl has himself been the subject of ten misconduct complaint since two thousand thirteen. The records don't

Bob Crawl George Floyd Minneapolis Minneapolis Union Officer President Trump United States Jay College Of Criminal Justic Anthony Davis Us Supreme Court Gloria Browne Marshall New York Professor
"jay college" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:38 min | 2 years ago

"jay college" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Be out there too but that's not the right way for everyone for a variety of reasons beyond just hold it in the possibility of napping home inspection your family if you make it home safely so so give yourself permission to find the way that works for you but also knowing that you need to find something that you can't just sit with the hunger and that the all these bad feelings that you need to put them in some direction so whether that is protesting with money and being part of the blackout dates or going out on the street if that's what you feel like it's comfortable for you but just finding your own way to cook is this is one of my ways being on a radio with you she is giving me an opportunity to talk about this so I can do something with my own strong feelings about the situation so finding what feels right to you I'm paying attention to what feels right I understand that watching the video over and over again it's probably only gonna make you feel worse she how do you feel check in with how you feel and be okay with turning video off mark Archie that you don't you don't just because it's out there doesn't mean you have to watch it all right package if you're if you're having nightmares if you're feeling depressed and use those as time to understand that you need to do something without care like meditation go for a walk if you can if this is too much to to go into in short here but nightmares and anxiety and cry thanks I believe those kinds of things are indicated that maybe taking in more than you can handle and that you need to stop and process and take a break and take good care of yourself one last question when you work with officers how receptive are they to this to the escalation training hi friends again it I've worked at some offices that seems to be just real so you have the tools and then there's some that really pushed back and are clear that they're doing it because they have to but don't really believe that this makes any sense and then there's some that start out that way and by the end of the park the actors and they see how their work can be affected I'm really happy which means that if the whole cabinet there I've been speaking with Dr kaku teaches John at John Jay college is the escalation program for the NYPD's hostage negotiation team and emergency services unit Dr thank you so much for sharing your expertise today thank you so much for having me this week Nieman lab reported that US police have attacked journalists more than one hundred ten times since may twenty eighth we'll.

mark Archie Dr kaku John Jay college NYPD US Dr
Exxon, New York prosecutors face off in climate change fraud trial

Morning Edition

02:26 min | 2 years ago

Exxon, New York prosecutors face off in climate change fraud trial

"I'm David Brancaccio in New York and Exxon Mobil trials at the start of New York today has to do with climate change but maybe not in the way that you might think the state of New York argues Exxon defrauded its investors misleading them about the value of the stock by telling them one thing and perhaps doing another from the market places than ability desk Scott Tong has this preview the accusation is Exxon Mobil use two sets of books on climate change and its risk the plaintiff the Attorney General of New York argues that the company told investors that it's all a future with lots of carbon regulations and cost to the company David Shapiro at the John Jay college of criminal justice says that sent a certain message to Exxon stockholders they would say Hey Exxon is accounting for what we anticipate is going to be a dramatic change in how governments approach climate risk in other words Exxon was clear eyed about taxes and regulations on fossil fuel use but in private the plaintiff says the company's actions were altogether different the internal reports effectively is safe well we don't anticipate much in the way of additional costs based on a climate risk regulation the problem with that as the argument goes is Exxon Mobil made oil and gas decisions that were too risky and hid it from investors but Exxon Mobil calls that a baseless theory and then it used to different cost assumptions because they're apples and oranges it makes sense to marched ocal CEO of Adam's funds which holds Exxon stock one you've got actual hard cost you can actually consider the second is a bunch of assumptions you have to make on demand many years down the road I'm not sure that's fraud he says analysts who follow Exxon aren't even talking about this case and if the company were to lose the amount would be negligible but litigation analyst Brandon Barnes of Bloomberg intelligence the state attorneys general and others bringing energy and climate lawsuits see today's case much differently I think it's part of a much broader effort to figure out a way to address climate change when there's a perception that the federal government is moving fast enough the Exxon Mobil trial could provide drama in the form of emails a pretrial investigation found that rex teller sin who was CEO for the period in this case used to email addresses at work one under his name one under an alias the company says the second email was created for quote secure communications I'm Scott Tong for

David Brancaccio New York Exxon Mobil Exxon Scott Tong David Shapiro John Jay College CEO Adam Fraud Brandon Barnes Federal Government Attorney Analyst Bloomberg
Robert Kraft case shines a light on human trafficking

Here & Now

01:29 min | 3 years ago

Robert Kraft case shines a light on human trafficking

"We wanted to take a deeper look at trafficking related to massage parlors in the US joins us now as Meredith dank an expert on human trafficking at the John Jay college of criminal Justice in New York. Meredith welcome to here now for having me there's still a lot. We don't really know about this case with Robert Kraft and the wider trafficking investigations surrounding. But when you first heard about the story, what were your thoughts, my thoughts? Immediately went to the women who are involved in a massage parlor, and what was happening to them where they arrested am I understanding that they weren't. But in that case where they receiving any kind of services or immigration relief. What do we know about who's working in these parlors? I mean, some of the women might be migrants and possibly have sketchy legal status, but from your research, what do we know about how women are recruited? For these. So that recruitment, I think can happen in many different ways sometimes in their home country. Oftentimes, it's China Korea or Thailand, they might be approached about work opportunity, in some cases, people are very open about the fact that they might be working in a massage parlor, and they can make the choices to whether or not they want to do that. And other cases, they're told they would work in a restaurant or announce Alon, and then they come here. And they're definitely cases where women are then forced or coerced into Arkham Sasha parlor. But what I've often here is that they they're paying snakehead sometimes upwards of tens of thousands of dollars, and they have to hear that.

Arkham Sasha Parlor Meredith John Jay College Of Criminal J Robert Kraft Alon United States New York China Korea Thailand
"jay college" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"jay college" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

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