17 Burst results for "Jeff Han"
"jeff han" Discussed on KQED Radio
"You're listening to the Forum rebroadcast at this hour. Producers are not here at this hour to take your phone calls Right now It's 10 20. This is four. Um, I mean a Kim. It's been one week since the Supreme Court allowed the restrictive Texas abortion law. SB eight. To go into effect. We're talking about the impact on patients and providers there and in other states just before the break we heard from Jeffrey Hans, president and CEO of Planned Parenthood, South Texas. And joining me now is Michelle Goodwin, professor and director of the Center for Biotechnology and Global Health Policy at UC Irvine School of Law. Her recent book is policing the womb, invisible Women and the Criminalization of Motherhood. Michelle Goodwin. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you very much for inviting me to be on the show. Mr Jeffrey Hans referred to and about just the kinds of decisions he would have to make with regard to having to prove abortions were illegal because He could be sued by basically anyone, And even if he won, the other party would not be paying any of his legal costs. Can you just give us a little more of the full scope of this law? This this provision as well in this law with regard to private actors being able To sue. So the law is incredibly unusual in that first as you talked about with Jeff Han that it has the six week ban at a time in which most people would not even know that they're pregnant. It does not provide an exception for rape or incest. It's the kind of law that even amongst the most conservative of lawmakers on anti abortion issues, you would not have seen that in a law five or 10 years ago, But it is the kind of new wave of anti abortion legislating It deputize is citizens to basically spy on surveil and go after. Uh, in that legalizes that other citizens, the state removes itself as an enforcer of its own law. That is an effort to make it much more difficult for those like Jeff Han and also individuals, any other individual to try to challenge the law. The law is a kind of morass and entanglement of civil procedure types of things, and, as he was mentioning it provides than a reward or a bounty for people who are able to spot surveil and Have some form of success and identifying individuals who aided, abetted or performed an abortion. And it provides them legal fees as well. So this is a One of the most draconian. Anti abortion laws that's ever been written in the United States, not just of this era of anti abortion legislating. This is one of the most severe and restrictive anti abortion measures ever in the history of the United States. And my understanding is that people who sue do not need to necessarily personally know the person that they filed suit against and that they can collect at least $10,000. From the defendant as well as reimbursement fees. That's absolutely right, and they can sue in a venue that's most convenient to them at basically provides standing. To any person in Texas. They need not be affected by an individual who is terminating a pregnancy. They need not know the person who was terminating a pregnancy. They need not have any relationship. To that person. And this is what makes this law so incredibly dangerous in that it not only deputize as individuals to engage in this kind of behavior behavior, but one could also see it as weaponizing someone to be able to go after strangers their neighbors on whim on rumor without having any substantiated knowledge. And there's no other space within our constitutional rights. Nowhere else within the first within the bill of rights where people are empowered to do such a thing. Yeah. This listener tweets along these lines. SP eight is the perfect setup of frivolous and vindictive lawsuits. The law gives any random person anywhere in the country standing. If I'm sued, I'm going to have to expend my time. Money and reputation to defend myself and will not be reimbursed. If the suit fails, listeners as well. How are you processing the decision A week later, please feel free to give us a call and share your thoughts. 8667336786 again. 8667336786. You can post your comments on Twitter or Facebook at KQED form or you can email us. Forum kqed dot org. What questions do you have about the Texas law and its impact on those directly affected by it? Who were talking with today? One of the things that Jeffrey Hans mentioned is that, uh, that clinics are referring people out of state if they can, And there are some, including groups like Fan Texas choice who are willing to help arrange the logistics for them as well. And they have chosen to basically interpret that aiding and abetting piece of this to allow for this activity. But do you worry about that? Is that not forbidden by SP eight? Don't they liability here? I'm sure they're worried about it, too, even though they're doing this brave work and seeking to help individuals exercise that's very important Civil liberty and civil right. That's protected by the Constitution and by Roe v. Wade and Planned Parenthood v Texas, But yes, the law is written so broadly. That it has a chilling effect. And that really was the intention of the law. And in addition to then what the legal concerns are are the social and cultural concerns with this, this chilling of relationships so you can imagine a young person who might be 12 might be 13, who was raped by an uncle, perhaps her father. Or by a boyfriend, who would like to communicate to her mother about what happened to her are telling aunt or tell someone else. Now she has to be worried about whether she should do this. Whether the family could be sued whether her mother could be sued whether her aunt could be sued. And so it chills natural human relationships and makes people afraid to actually talk to each other about this important life decision. I want to bring Nisha Verma into the conversation and abstract tricks and gynecology specialist an adjunct assistant professor at Emory University in the department of O B G. Y n Doctor. Burma. Thanks so much for joining us. Thank you so much for having me here today. And as I'm hearing, Michelle Goodwin talking about just the chilling of family relationships. I'm also thinking about just the The strain it puts on doctor and patient relationships. First, Dr Verma as a physician who has worked in a state that also attempted to enact a six week ban around you know, fetal cardiac Activity, though they're not the same private enforcement provisions that I've been talking about with Professor Goodwin. But I'm curious what the enactment of the Texas law brings up for you as a doctor..
"jeff han" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Today, right here on members supported KQED. This is four. Um, I mean a Kim. It's been one week since the Supreme Court allowed the restrictive Texas abortion law. SB eight. To go into effect. We're talking about the impact on patients and providers there and in other states just before the break we heard from Jeffrey Hans, president and CEO of Planned Parenthood, South Texas. Joining me now is Michelle Goodwin, professor and director of the Center for Biotechnology and Global Health Policy at UC Irvine School of Law. Her recent book is policing the womb, invisible Women and the Criminalization of Motherhood. Michelle Goodwin. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you very much for inviting me to be on the show. So Jeffrey Hans referred to a and about just the kinds of decisions he would have to make with regard to having to prove abortions were illegal because He could be sued by basically anyone, And even if he won, the other party would not be paying any of his legal costs. Can you just give us a little more of the full scope of this law? This this provision as well in this law with regard to private actors being able To sue. So the law is incredibly unusual in that first as you talked about with Jeff Han that it has the six week ban at a time in which most people would not even know that they're pregnant. It does not provide an exception for rape or incest. It's the kind of law that even amongst the most conservative of lawmakers on anti abortion issues, you would not have seen that in a law five or 10 years ago, But it is the kind of new wave of anti abortion legislating It. Deputize is citizens to basically spy on surveil and go after in that legalizes that other citizens, the state removes itself as an enforcer of its own law. That is an effort to make it much more difficult for those like Jeff Han and also individuals, any other individual to try to challenge the law. The law is a kind of morass and entanglement of civil procedure types of things, and, as he was mentioning it provides than a reward or a bounty for people who are able to spot surveil and and Have some form of success and identifying individuals who aided, abetted or performed an abortion. And it provides them legal fees as well. So this is, uh One of the most draconian. Anti abortion laws that's ever been written in the United States, not just of this era of anti abortion legislating. This is one of the most severe and restrictive anti abortion measures ever in the history of the United States. And my understanding is that people who sue do not need to necessarily personally know the person that they filed suit against and that they can collect at least $10,000. From the defendant as well as the reimbursement. If that's absolutely right, and they can sue in a venue that's most convenient to them. It basically provides standing To any person in Texas. They need not be affected by an individual who is terminating a pregnancy. They need not know the person who is terminating a pregnancy. They need not have any relationship. To that person. And this is what makes this law so incredibly dangerous in that it not only deputize is individuals to engage in this kind of behavior behavior. But one could also see it as weaponizing someone to be able to go after strangers their neighbors on whim on rumor without having any substantiated knowledge. And there's no other space within our constitutional rights. Nowhere else within the first within the bill of rights where people are empowered to do such a thing. This listener tweets along these lines. SP eight is the perfect setup of frivolous and vindictive lawsuits. The law gives any random person anywhere in the country standing. If I'm suit, I'm going to have to expend my time. Money and reputation to defend myself and will not be reimbursed. If the suit fails, listeners as well. How are you processing the decision? A week later, please feel free to give us a call and share your thoughts. 8667336786 again, 8667336786. You can post your comments on Twitter or Facebook at KQED form or you can email US forum at kqed dot org. What questions do you have about the Texas law and its impact on those directly affected by it? Who were talking with today? One of the things that Jeffrey Hans mentioned is that, uh, that clinics are referring people out of state if they can, And there are some, including groups like Fun Texas choice who are willing to help arrange the logistics for them as well. And they have chosen to basically interpret that aiding and abetting piece of this to allow for this activity. But do you worry about that? Is that not forbidden? By S P A. Don't they risk liability here? I'm sure they're worried about it, too, even though they're doing this brave work and seeking to help individuals exercise that's very important Civil liberty and civil rights that's protected by the Constitution and by Roe v. Wade and Planned Parenthood v Texas, But yes, the law has written so broadly. That it has a chilling effect. And that really was the intention of the law. And in addition to then what the legal concerns are are the social and cultural concerns with this, this chilling of relationships so you can imagine a young person who might be 12 might be 13, who was raped by an uncle, perhaps her father or by a boyfriend. Who would like to communicate to her mother about what happened to her or tell an odd or tell someone else. Now she has to be worried about whether she should do this. Whether the family could be sued whether her mother could be sued whether her aunt could be sued. And so it chills, natural human relationships and makes people afraid. To actually talk to each other about this important life decision. I want to bring Nietzsche Verma into the conversation and abstract trips and gynecology specialist an adjunct assistant professor at Emory University, the department of O B G Y N Dr Verma. Thanks so much for joining us. Thank you so much for having me here today. And as I'm hearing, Michelle Goodwin talking about just the chilling a family relationships. I'm also thinking about just the The strain it puts on doctor and patient relationships. First, Dr Verma as a physician who has worked in a state that also attempted to enact a six week ban around you know, fetal cardiac Activity, though they're not the same private enforcement provisions that I've been talking about with Professor Goodwin. But I'm curious what the enactment of the Texas law brings up for you as a doctor..
The Free Agents
"jeff han" Discussed on The Free Agents
"Take from deep within. I gotta go fake. I also wouldn't like being put on a group test at four in the morning thinking that would jeff van gundy start one at six in the morning. I don't think so. Does i think this is a classic jeff gandhi. Yeah mark. Jackson wanted to bring it up in front of people try to embarrass him and say he's doing at six. Am starting group. Chat with mike breen. Mike brings calls and just the way they said. What are we doing here. That's a mock jackson as well. So i do feel this one's real. I think this one. And i think again a. me wanted to get a little bit more bangui's back on this episode. So go real real. Oh man right down to me again. You guys are split leaning towards real as well. It is like like you're saying spot on i will say a mere didn't lean into the mark jackson. The nation on that one test gave a lot more lot more to the lamar scream than is mark jackson. But i'm like literally racking my brain trying to remember this to you. Know national kim. Pelicans lee high which i can't. I can't remember it boy. i don't know man. I guess. I guess i lean towards real though i do i. Could we be seeing. Just a bunch of reels. Here all reels. Yeah maybe this shakes wong in their whole. That's tough man. That's a tough one definitely. Sounds like a disagreement. They would have and dave pasch like you're not getting anything from like. He's he's kind of a straight man there and you're i just a bystander. The conversation almost so. I don't know i'm happy. I'm happy to vote with the crew. Here going real but mark me down for fake. I hope we got two votes for real tests. Trae thinks that we might be wrong once again. You what's what's the answer. That looks like we lost task. But i will tell you the answer. The answer is this you favorite when you talk to jeff han. I was in my third dream last night. Sleeping comfortably at four. Am this do text me. Are you kidding me at four. Am puts me in a group text. What what are you doing what are we doing. I'm trying to get my sleep on. I got work. Can i ask what the tax was in regard to. Here's a change for three. No good it was a group text with mike breen involved. Basically recognizing youtube video about mike and his bank calls and a legendary calls. We understand his greatness. But not at foyer. Mr van gundy six. Am for jeff. But you're right still. What's he doing up at six looking at youtube videos. I like green and mike obviously might respond to right away. We'll jesus more humble. Mike nice.
The Rich Eisen Show
"jeff han" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show
"You're aware but you going to gail was brought up on game two of the nba finals. Because it the part where the cavs were really losing at the end. you know. it's dad jeff van gundy. Who's on the broadcast said. He went to school with you know the class. Do you remember you. You weren't memorable. Remember jeff van gundy you're afraid down reverses. That's great yeah. Your phone wasn't like now from friends. I'd seen it. I wish i'd seen him. I would have been able to face. And maybe you know. But i think we could. Can we bring up a picture of jeff. Van gundy destroyed memory lane here with With jodie foster one in the middle is jeff van. Gundy does that does that. Bring a bill l. whatsoever. I'm so sorry know class reunions at all with jodie foster jeff. Han gandhi okay. I'm thrilled though. That's that's thrilling. news to me. We did notice last nba finals. I don't think we've had you on since then that we noticed you mentioned on the air that Your classmates with jodie foster at yale. And i see cheap shot at me afterwards shoot ryder on and and just totally different to my existence in the world did cheap. Shot you there. I mean it was a setup you know you know what the crazy and stopped me cold. You story go for our freshman year. There was twelve guys on the floor and we had some like brainiacs students and then we had some myths that that didn't belong there like myself and so we all grew in one hundred dollars and said. Hey i i That gets a date with jodie foster. You win the money. Go twelve hundred bucks. I'm coming back from kim in the early fall and there's a candy shop right outside the pit quad refreshment and all these sirens going by and so i stopped right in front of the candy store and watch the time. Go by the popcorn is popping. It's so great and from behind me Someone man popcorn smells good. And i turn around. And i'm to say yeah. It does and it hurts and i totally joke and i yeah i run. My dorm scared timothy date. So if he doesn't remember me. It's because i flew my one king but the meek vein right there all right. Welcome back to the show. Ben lines.
"jeff han" Discussed on Proof
"Day. They went downstairs to the kitchen and started experimenting. Holiday johnson england. I tried just combining pineapples with the beef and adding it to the pineapple. Beef is already addition. Can get at restaurants in taiwan so they thought it shouldn't be that bad wrong. He says the experimental batches were either way too sweet or way to sour. They tried and failed again and again but after a few days he says they developed a process that seemed to work engineering. Downsizing inlay that. Don't go tanning. You got the phone in this version of the superman. The chef hong separates the flesh of the pineapple juice. The soup is then stood with just the flesh in the final dish. The pineapple flavor is subtle but the bits of fruit at a bite of sweetness. Every now and then it's delicate balance. He says because they have to be careful about the pineapples the us they're a bunch of different strains of pineapples so depending on the strain and the time of year they're harvested the flavors can vary some are sweeter. Some are more sour. When the ban started in march the pineapple harvest was just getting underway the pineapples flavor shifts from sauer to peak sweetness over the course of the season chef hong says that despite the initial scepticism the soup has been a big hit he told me. Pineapple has a new mommy flavor and when mixed with beef is really good now on the sound. Don't go home and look at brooklyn tanga. He says their customers quote out. Eat every drop of every bowl. Soup juice noodles beef and pineapple. They don't leave anything behind unquote. My mom and i had tried the soup. And i can confirm. It does taste pretty good when i interviewed chef home i want to know if the politics of the pineapple war had any impact on him personally more specifically if he identified as taiwanese. I want to know how the freedom pineapple campaign impacted his view of that identity. So asked jeff han. Would you identify yourself as taiwanese. And he kind of deflected he said quote regarding cross-strait political culture is a sensitive issue and will not be discussed for the time being unquote. What might seem like a simple question gets at complicated history of politics and colonialism identity and what it means to be. Taiwanese versus chinese has been taboo subject until pretty recently. Jeff hung from a generation where the government really didn't want people talking about that stuff. The freedom pineapple campaign has triggered a surge in taiwanese nationalism but the concept of what it means to be. Taiwanese has contentious politicize history. Much of it has to do with relations between taiwan and mainland china which is often referred to as cross-strait politics. Understand why we're going to have to dig into some history. Part of what makes complicated is the status of taiwan in the world in practice. Taiwan is an independent country. It has its own government its own elections. Its own military but china claims ownership of the island so few countries actually recognize taiwan diplomatically. That's led to conflict between china taiwan and other countries. I'm not gonna be able to cover everything in detail sort of break it down. I'm going to split this into roughly three sections. We're gonna start in the nineteen. Hundreds move into the post world war two era then talk about the last few decades. Stick with us here because some of the history gets a little dense so it's nineteen twelve. The republic of china is founded in mainland china. And it's run by the chinese nationalist party or the cam t. So every public china is making twelve. X ray tongue was a colony of japan. That's professor homing show. He's a sociology. Professor at the national taiwan university. Professor ho says that over time. The people living on the island of taiwan began developing a form of ethnic identity. There were indigenous groups and people whose family immigrated from the mainland as early as the sixteenth century. They had seen several colonial regimes leading up to then including why the dutch and the spanish and i point agreed japan cronies forties have century. You have cauterize of japan and all island will make compulsive different groups of indigenous people. This people begin to Unease during this period pineapple cultivation was a key industry. Taiwan has the perfect climate. It's tropical so there's lots of warmth and son. Pineapples do best in areas immediately north and south of the equator like costa rica. the philippines brazil and hawaii at this point pineapple exports mostly went to japan. That is until after world war two when a few big changes happen. The first change. Japan loses control over taiwan. As part of japan's surrender in the second world war they hand over taiwan to the republic of china. The second change the communist party or ccp rises to power in mainland china after a decades. Long civil war the ccp. Overthrows the cam t government in one thousand nine hundred forty nine. The new communist government on the mainland is called the people's republic of china. The kmt flees the taiwan keeping the republic of china name. What's next is a long period of authoritarian rule in taiwan. Now we're getting into the post world war. Two era ferro says the county governed the island with an iron fist between the fifty s and ninety s enforced martial law for thirty eight years a world record for the time. The jailed and killed dissidents academics. And anyone accused of threatening the cam. Tease rule in one especially brutal. Crackdown known as the white hair. It's estimated that between eighteen and twenty eight thousand people were killed. The canty also tried to suppress taiwanese culture majority of people who in taiwan speak Taiwanese margarethen. But it will be done to speak the language in property sphere for such a long time. So you can imagine that puzzle. Appearance is really good. Newell is continue. What he over the camp tease nationalist chinese ideology was forced into schools and public spaces. The government declared mandarin the official image and monuments and media campaigns touted. The glory of traditional chinese culture. The state's ultimate goal was to take the mainland back from the communists and incorporate taiwan into their vision of one unified china on the international politics side of things. Most of the world still recognize the cam. T. as the legitimate ruler of china meaning It's this weird time where everyone knows. Mainland china is run by the communists but the us and its allies. Don't want to admit it's the cold war. There were a series of military fiascos in the taiwan strait and some people thought clashes between the cam tea and ccp could lead to world war. Three chef. hong actually grew up on gene men one of the islands in the middle of all of this. It's a small island off the coast of mainland china. And it's always been a significant military position for taiwan before moving to taiwan. When he was seventeen he'd do odd jobs for soldiers on the military base who'd pay him in flour and canned beef and men. The threat of conflict between taiwan and mainland china was always looming in the background of chef homes childhood. Don't go get don't see. No no no. We ain't happens ain't assume then.
Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"jeff han" Discussed on Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"They just they were so happy buying and just to see that joy because his life shows are incredibly joyful for the most bear a little times he knows when to bring it up and bring it in the bank but There was just such joy bodies. It was like you know i. I've adventure this multiple times on the podcast. And i know you've listened to a fair sodas and by the way thank you you sent a very wonderful email saying how much you enjoyed the show. And that's how we connected but I do think that during the river tour in two thousand sixteen they. There was an awareness that the road behind them as longer than the road. In front of them there is a finite amount of time left where they will get to play together. And i do think that there is a sense of joy that they are enjoying every moment on stage that they are getting to perform and So i do think that what i love. The idea lee is you. And i won't put words in your mouth you've been able to share three shows with the three most important people in your life totally your mother your father and then your lovely bride. No you've summed up really well just say and my wife i think was so bristles like my number one number two is probably mike and stevie next and She's she's bored. And i almost of hearing me constantly talk about fight terrorism And then it was dot show and seeing brisk That she totally goes jeff han. She was converted on. I think again Sort of like the lyrics and the poetry. He played jungle on that night. As a as a request on jungle was like in my list of songs that i needed to see life right and She knew high spatial. That was for me and i think again. Just his writing within the site streets on fire. A real death waltz catholic against the subpoenas to you. Know you're you're totally correct type shared with happiness important people. That's that's that's great. That's that's wonderful so.
Debate Amongst Friends With Doc & Prof
"jeff han" Discussed on Debate Amongst Friends With Doc & Prof
"And then then then than than than than the yes they did it folks bait past that finish live but it's the beginning of the twenty twenty question mark olympics in tokyo. Jeff han made. That's so weird role twenty twenty. They just make twenty twenty and it's okay. Oh my goodness plenty. Twenty one basketball up. You say went to basketball on their hands. Don't pretty good man the podcasting east in a member flag-bearer of the athol academy air flack the god. How you doing today sir. No longer to give him in. Always alongside the professor john gotti the king of massa dating licensed of his own fate the newly formed cleaner deaths podcasting. The shane kilo and a member of the is. Oh but they did. Johnny day started the olympics. Officially yes but then we had the opening ceremonies. Dismissively pokes out here in..
The NBA Show
"jeff han" Discussed on The NBA Show
"Play while also playing more than you ever usually do. Is that where you sort of. Come from as well on your thoughts about the evolution that we're seeing during this postseason with honest. Yeah and i think it's sort of a broad conversation about like what stars do as they add to their bag as they go through their career. I know i just feel like the the thing that we could be disordered. The public discourse is just misguided on this. But i feel like with superstars. A lot of times. They'll add a facet of offense. If like self-created offense. I still think that janas should shoot ten thousand followers this summer. That's always been the shot. That i i want him to master. Because i feel like you. Be unstoppable but He's sort of not totally doing it that way because i felt like he was stubbornly. Be having this like this. I don't mean bipolar in the mental illness way. I mean like this dual pole thing where he was like saying. I have to do this motive offense or this mode of offense and he sort of relaxed on that. I feel like that. Duality better word for it is focusing on one of them. You mean all downhill now. He's not worried about shooting threes. Well he's he is. He is still embracing his downhill potency. But he's not saying like either i'm going downhill or i'm gonna pull up like he was doing that even in these playoffs and i i was ready to like throw my remote norm through. Tv and a lot of people were and i feel like he's eased up on that and embraced. What what screening What getting rid of the ball early in the offense can do for the bucks offense because we saw over and over again. He would ram his head into the wall. It's just like no one's moving when he does that. The defense is set when he gets rid of it early. And you saw them late in this game They were running primary offense where they would run through these wrinkles and it would end with janas catching it at the elbow with with some space to attack. You know 'cause ayton is going from focusing on these first few actions whether it'd be like a dribble handoff or something so his eyes are moving and then okay. The end of the play here is jaanus catches it with with a step on him going to the rim and that's where he's at his best you know as opposed to him catching it early clock or in transition and just being like i'm gonna i'm gonna ram my head into the wall and get to the basket. It's it's just changed up the way he attacks and made them more effective. I mean he's he's been tremendous but he did look very tired around this. He did but he still managed to dominate. And know you also have to give credit to at bucks. Coaching staff for evolving and putting gallison some positions to succeed as well but with monty williams kyle with him. I feel like we mentioned earlier. Chris paul on thirty five minutes. Devon booker had a stretch in that first half where he sat six minutes straight and the sun's couldn't generate any offense at all and it's i know it might sound silly to say booker played forty two total minutes in the game. But are we at the point here in the finals. When you're down three two that come game. Six one of the slight and easy adjustments for monty williams here is to just play devon booker. Who had forty points tonight on thirty three shots more into play chris. Paul assuming there's nothing wrong. We don't know that there's anything wrong more than thirty five minutes in a must win game six. That feels like a given to me. I'm curious about your thoughts on that. Has to be an adjustment. If you're going to go for it on that front. Now's the time i mean. Phoenix yeah yeah. I mean both of these franchises have existed since the eight sixty nine season. Nice and they've been around for a while so and the bucks won a title early on with kareem and with big. Oh and bobby dandridge and all those fellas but it's been a long time so i mean now's the time to not be conservative. You know you might as well go for it. I'm sure chris. Paul is ready to die out there so i'm sure that he's willing to just put it all on the line now. No no load management in the playoffs. Please on the final. No not not at this point. Don't let that happen. You know who knows if these teams are gonna be back here. It's always you have to think about that because sometimes you assume you're going to be back in. Maybe you won't be because things can things can play out a certain way. So it's kinda. I don't think this that would need to be imparted on these players. They're going full bore. I still here Interesting to though. I mean december role players that i thought played really. Well i mean. I thought pat coniston. I've i've kinda given him some spot. Praise here throughout this series. I mean four for six from three four team points. He had a great game and his tip out opportunities to or even if he didn't get the offensive board he was there and he tried to create an opportunity. Little stuff like that. That goes beyond the box score. That never goes anything then. Energy is contagious. Bobby portis to right. Yeah kyle haven't announcement to make care. I'll a member of the bobby fan club i am. He's he's tough dude. I know i know he's not like a a great player and sometimes he makes mistakes like in the first half jeff. Han gandhi said. Bobby portis needs to be more disciplined on defense because he went for steals twice any missed but i feel like the decision to go for. Those deals comes from a place of trying to be a defensive playmaker and in the third in the second half he did get one he got up he did get a pick six opportunity so his aggression is part of the quality that defines the bucks in. What's making it harder on. The suns offense and i love portas contagious energy. I love the just. The is and the intensity i i love him. He's a game. I'm bobby portis fan. Kyle does it do you. Do you think that he was the hardest boss on the game. Cup head or was there. Was there a harder one. He's have you played that game. I don't know if i if getting the right reference here. Kevin and i struggle with just google. That one kevin. It'll make sense. He looks like a villain from cup. Ed because this his cartoonish definitely reference in my head. Yeah he is this just this cartoon ish intensity But no i mean. I think i said this digesting barrier the night. I think every good team needs to have this fire that this sort of uncontrollable fire that you sort of throw out there at different times like he's like and i i've said you know it can burn the other team down or it can burn you down but it's good to have it. It's good to have it during those stretches where you need to pick me up or see there we go. That's a flowers ago anyway. Yeah con back to content briefly but like this is going to be the white guy cliche thing but like he's just a great one step jumper. It's like a great job for him. He can make open threes and he's really athletic. And i was gonna ask you. This guy could have been in the mlb and he's an nba player. Was he was just like an athletic god and high school..
On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"jeff han" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Yeah the one interesting thing is that you see the political polarization of anti vaccine attitudes or hesitancy heavily conservative states or have the lowest vaccination rates res- more liberal states have the highest. What's also interesting. Is that those states that have the lowest vaccination rates are also those states that have populations that are higher in liberty and purity as well so that can help explain some of the divide going on here. And because this is rooted in moral intuitions at least in part can explain why the rhetoric or the discussion surrounding vaccines is so heated In you know Causes so many problems and also very difficult to change now. Is it more complex than that. Jeff i'm thinking back for example when we had the bulla scare a few years back and there were a lot of folks including republican conservative leaders. Who wanted to impose really severe restrictions. Really stop people at the airport. came from countries where the abullah Where bullard was spreading. How do you square those two things. Yeah no absolutely. There's nothing specific to you. Know being a conservative or a liberal that should push people before against A vaccination or public health more generally What's going on here in some senses that the public health measures taken during the pandemic clothing masks and now vaccination have been politicized in so now you have you know one group seeing this is something that's associated with the other political party in c- of what's called negative partisanship driving a lot of this as well where with negative partisanship group like something. Then i will hate it. So if conservatives think that liberals like vaccination are in favor of it negative partisanship will push them to be against it. And so that's you know part of the dynamic here as well and it is also just talking about the complexities of i have. Does it go beyond that. Like i've spoken to some young people. young black americans were certainly not conservative Other folks who are more conservative. But who aren't really hyper partisan. And they talk about things that they may have heard fears about. For example how a vaccine may affect a women's reproductive health or other things is it also a just a a factor of just mere miscommunication and misinformation about. What's in these vaccines yes. It's all of these things and there's a lot of information about the safety of the vaccines themselves that swirling around that is influencing people's risk assessments are judgments about should i get the vaccine or dangerous than covert and so forth. And so that's feeding into it as well like you were saying. Anti vaccine attitudes or hesitancy are multi determined. There are many factors pushing into it and they'll be different depending upon which population you're looking at in also depending upon the historic context. And so yeah. There's many things that are driving it. So dr schaffner how to Health officials like you. How do other leaders. How do members general members of the public who are vaccinated and who want others to be to fight against this. Is it just a matter not just but is it a matter of the words that we use and how we talk about the vaccine. I think it's very important how we talk about the vaccine and i would avoid the verb fight. I think what we're trying to do is persuade comfort. Reassure and trying to get people who are very similar to the population that has an adverse sense of the vaccine and get them locally respected. People i think over time probably will be most persuasive or most successful in persuading people who are similar to them in their own communities to come forward and be vaccinated. I don't think it's easy. And i think it will take a long time. I'd be fascinated to hear. What jeff. Well jeff i want to ask specifically because it's a there are efforts at a local level to do things like have folks go door to door to try to be persuasive in a way that dr shatner is talking about an urge people to get the vaccine and fight against this I'm sorry to use the word but to tamp down this it misinformation about the vaccine but at the other hand. If somebody's knocking on your door that might feed into this idea of liberty as a moral intuition. That sort of talk about that. I ame- there. Yeah it's going. Door to door is already been politicized right. You have political denser members of congress railing against it and making obscene sort of comparisons Yeah i i do. Think that The door to door or small conversations retake seriously people's concerns about the vaccine are probably the best way to go about doing this We know from political science research and prejudice reduction research. That you know this door to door canvassing where you share personal stories. Maybe how you came around to getting a vaccine. Maybe you're hesitant. I but sharing your personal vaccine journey. I guess you could say with individuals while you canvas going door to door might be quite effective. We know that those sort of conversations which get personal really talk to someone discussed their fears their concerns and so forth are effective at changing anti trans attitudes as well as biases and prejudices. That are out there. Yeah so jeff. How do you talk about actual real facts not misinformation. That may have scared people. For example the pause in the johnson and johnson vaccine was concerning to a lot of people. New evidence that There could be a link with some neurological problems and the johnson and johnson and vaccine Things of that sort reaction not misinformation but facts. How do you treat those. Yeah i think you you take people's fears seriously when discussing those. Yes there is a small you know slight chance of this negative or adverse event following vaccination. But you can compare it to sort of risks that people take in everyday life right. It's smaller than the risk of getting into accident and ending up in the hospital for example and just expressing empathy. I understand you know why you feel this way But here's another way of understanding that risk and putting that risk into context The other thing you can do is sort of highlight and take advantage of the moral roots of anti vaccine attitudes by highlighting that. Getting the vaccine is one way to purify your body against the contaminating virus or something along those lines Or talking about the vaccine as a way to Get your liberty back. Get your freedom back and so forth right jeff. Han professor of social psychology at loyola university chicago. Thank you so much for joining us. For having so dr schaffner i wanna talk a little bit more about the flare ups of infection rates that we are seeing in certain places and ask you about a breakthrough infections. I know we talked at the top. About how people who are vaccinated That the vaccine is working to keep them out of the hospital to keep them healthy and to keep them alive. But what about breakthrough. I want to visit my parents. Who are in their eighties. I've been vaccinated. And so they. But i worry i think about this before i see them. What should what should people know about that. Well i think first of all we need to have confidence in vaccines. They are extraordinarily successful. Not a hundred percent ninety five percent of best and in that kind of meeting that you will have with your parents. I think you can both take your masks off and be really very comfortable that the risk is extraordinarily low now. There is a population of people who are immuno compromised for variety of reasons. They're taking a medicine that compromises that suppresses their immune system or they have an underlying illness and those folks may not have an optimal response to the vaccine and my suggestion to them is to yes. Continue to be careful because should they become ill. excuse me should they become infected. They're more likely to become ill. Take the belt and suspenders approach. Yes you're vaccinated but if you're out in groups outside these immuno-compromised folks still keep your distance. Where your mask and so you can have a double layer of.
On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"jeff han" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Talking this hour about the slowing vaccination rates across the united states and what that means for the country's fight against the covid nineteen pandemic. i'm kimberly atkins store. This is on point This is on point. I'm kimberly atkins store. We're talking this hour about the divide between regions with high and low vaccination rates in the rise of the delta variant. Dr bill shatner joins me. He is medical director of the national foundation for infectious diseases. Dr schaffner i wanna pick up where we left off before the break about the need for information. I'm sure that is one thing that is important to encourage more people to get vaccinated and also in this case in the in the previous segment. We were talking about young people. But who are the people as you see it There in tennessee and beyond who are opting not to get vaccinated. There are a variety of reasons that people are not choosing to be vaccinated. There are folks who literally want more information and then there are a lot of people who were still not comfortable you know. Psychologists have told us. We'll hear from dr huntzinger in just a minute that Information is important but it's not sufficient to change behavior. We need to make people feel comfortable and reassured. They're quote quote attitude about. Immunization is very very important. What are their peers doing. So we need people who look like them who come from their communities who are leaders respected and who have the community's trust to go out there and try to persuade them to get vaccinated and is access still a problem. Now i know in the beginning when we had these discussions it was a major problem in certain parts of the country but now is it mostly a matter of choice or are we still seeing some places where accesses problem. I'm sure there are still some places where access is a problem but at least in our communities here we have abundant vaccine in the refrigerators in the freezers. Those vaccines not moving into arms as a friend of mine likes the same. Vaccines never prevent any disease. Vaccination does so we have to move the vaccine into arms. Yes in some rural areas and perhaps still in some central cities. Perhaps access is not optimal. But really health department's under dr fiscus leadership have really been trying to reach out to those populations okay and as you mentioned joining us now from chicago. Is jeff hunting her social psychologist at loyola university chicago. He studied the philosophy of people who refuse vaccines jeff. Welcome to on point. Yeah and i'm sorry. Now please go on. I was gonna say yeah. We were talking about knowledge. And so historically vaccine hesitancy and resistance has been assumed to be a knowledge or education. Problem simply provide people with information about vaccine safety and effectiveness in embrace vaccination however from a lot of research we know is incredibly difficult to change attitudes towards vaccination in that interventions that focused on vaccine knowledge to change vaccine. Attitudes are often short-term or do not work and so in the research that i've conducted with my colleagues we've sort of taken this apparent resistance of vaccine hesitancy to intervention to suggest that it may be rooted in what are called deeper moral intuitions that guide individual decision making and that are kind of difficult to change. And so what we found in our research. Is that to sort of moral intuitions or moral. Foundations strongly predicted vaccine. Hesitancy in these were purity and liberty and parodies about sanctity avoiding contamination of ourselves. We are to avoid disgusting things or acts that are unnatural And liberty is about valuing individual freedom and liberties while resenting people or groups restrict those freedoms and liberties and so we found that those were strongly predictive of anti vaccine attitudes and hesitancy among individuals. And if you look to now with covid and go to anti vaccine websites or the messaging you see on social media or memes or whatever you'll see phrases that map onto purity and liberty foundations among these groups so anti vaccine groups and individuals will call the m. r. a vaccine quote unquote experimental gene. Therapy right somehow unnatural they'll talk about contaminants and toxins in the vaccine and they'll do things like favor quote unquote natural immunity rather than immunity gained through vaccination because that is some help better because it is natural right and this is all the language of purity in contamination in the idea that we should avoid anything that's disgusting unnatural and for the liberty foundation. You see anti vaccine individuals and groups four back acting. We're having a little bit of trouble. Hearing from jeff and so we'll pause for a moment just to to see if we can get that connection back together but i want to go back to you dr schaffner just a little bit of what we heard about this idea of people either objecting to something that is impure might cause some sort of a natural reaction or these values of liberty. Are these the kinds of things that you are hearing when Among people who are reluctant to get the vaccine while i was smiling when i heard dr hunter your speak because that conforms exactly with the sorts of things that we are hearing so it's not facts so much it's how you feel about things. And as he pointed out these are deeply held beliefs and look at where the whole issue of liberty comes in contrast or in conflict even with the virus. The virus is contagious. So it's not just about your individual decision because your decision actually affects others around you so it's not just about you. You know being unvaccinated. I would say is quite analogous to come into a red light and keeping on driving. Yes you put yourself at risk. That's your choice but you also put other people at risk so in order to combat the virus all have to work together and give up some of our individual decision making so that the entire community can be protected. This is tough for some people. Yeah so we think we have jeff han singer back. Thank you for hanging in with us there. jeff. I appreciate it no problem so i wanna get to this idea that because of these objections that are based on Either purity or liberty. Is there sort of two americas developing among the vaccinated and unvaccinated based on these principles. Yeah the one interesting thing is that you see the political polarization of anti vaccine attitudes or hesitancy heavily conservative states or have the lowest vaccination.
True Crime Investigators UK
"jeff han" Discussed on True Crime Investigators UK
"No doubt i think it was a policeman. All his life and born in davin. Is that right brian. Yes that's why i asked. My father was a policeman My brother was a policeman. And i've got four uncles a policeman so yes Steeped in history policing. That's nice to know isn't it that. What a tradition. That's that's fantastic yet. There was a very strange murder. Which was saturday the third of september. Nineteen eighty-three an event took place around the extra area which you then became the senior police officer investigating. That case wasn't it. Yes jeff and what actually triggered this investigation. What what had been found while we we had a call from a man who gone to relieve himself in a little car park near holden race cars And come across a party that to the investigation. Bss so my right in thinking that prior to your involvement this call would have been made to the local police reporting what this gentleman thought was a body and then uniform offices attended and sort of escalated from there. That's right yeah yeah initial search and And then jeff han tone very quickly on the scene as well. Yeah he's your was your deputy. There wasn't any time. Yes yes and result of his body and put it was a mode yes and then you were called into at tried to set up the incident room and to begin the the enquirer. The general procedure is the same for most suspicious. Isn't that that you would call a pathologist to examine the body in you is that what place. Yes that's right. Yeah until we've had the report from the pathologist where we're not certain that we do with the murder a rather than a suspicious body and at what stage did the unusual elements of this case. Come to light. Came to like quite quickly that time because the pathologist arrived and took his first look at the body He found in the head was missing. And how do you determine what sex an age excetera female. I couldn't determine whether it was a a an adult or at that time because the position that the party was saying. Did you tend to see brian Yesterday yeah and Having done that and obviously you then you dealing with the murder The priorities that most of the incident Advocate the necessarily manpower arranged to start making inquiries and having found the body in sort of secluded area. I would have thought you heart thinking my god. We're we're up.
WHAS 840 AM
"jeff han" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
"Base hit for Friedel. Heidemann in a score and the bats look them off of 43 win in 10 here tonight. They've taken the first two games of the series following a Mark Payton home run in the bottom of the ninth to force extra innings. It was T. J. Frida who hit that are be single and attempt give the bats the wind Red starter Jeff Han. Hoffman, down on rehab assignment went five and a third innings, giving up three runs on six hits while striking out seven as Edgar Garcia earned his second win of the season in relief. Both are back at it tonight. It's Thursday Thursday Riley Riley, Riley O'Brien at three and three with a 4.99 E R. A will take the bump for the bats be listening in about three hours time. Greg Alliot will join Tony and Dwight to talk about what would be a big weekend at Slugger Field staying down on the farm. Connor Hollins was the difference maker. Last night, the Peachtree ST within 11th inning sacrifice fly He scored. Curtis Media was making his high debut as the bowling green hot rods. If he's the wrong breaks 2 to 1 in extra innings both back at it Today. It's a double header and Sean Blackwell notched his third win of the season, going five and two thirds innings, giving up one run on three hits as the Lexington Legends pounded out 16 hits and a 16 to 9 win at Lancaster last night. Both those teams will again be back at it. Meanwhile, an Olympic news sponsors of the Summer Olympics are reportedly pulling out of the games because of a possible ban on Spectators are report from Reuters says Over a dozen companies are scaling back their participation in the Tokyo Games because of last minute decisions by organizers and the possibilities, possibility that all Spectators will be banned. New cases of Covid 19 have spiked in Tokyo with over 900 reported yesterday. That's the highest daily numbers since May. Organizers are expected to make a decision on Spectators sometime today. That's a look at your sports now at NewsRadio, 8 40 w H A s.
2 Bears 1 Cave with Tom Segura & Bert Kreischer
"jeff han" Discussed on 2 Bears 1 Cave with Tom Segura & Bert Kreischer
"I've tried to work in like a story and the audience. Like yeah waiting for the twists and like this is just a story but even if it's funny we need that we need the twist. Well i'll write a joke. And i'll just be like i wrote a joke and then i'll do it and i'll be like that's what you get for this hour and then i what what else i'm doing i mean i don't know you guys. I was always blown away by like pure joke writing. You know and like i always had i remember. I was trying to do stories before. I had the skill because you realize it takes a skill set to do them well skill set but experience a twenty two year old telling stories is a lot fucking different than a you and i and i didn't i mean at the time you don't know it like i remember just trying to thinking that the story was funny and like trying to and having it just absolutely ship but then like ten years later remembering the story telling and being able to make it work. Yeah you know but the only thing worse than that would be like political comedians. When your new twenties why why you trying to tell anyone how to vote so insane. Yeah i mean i'm most comedians. I know they're like i don't even respect a someone who's a comedian in their twenties. Like shit like that. Like i don't hear anything. You have to say no nothing. That's why went to jokes. Because i was like. I'm sick of eating shit with my stories. Yeah no one cares about it. Put it back and do jokes. Like maybe i'm from another planet and then you like when you were writing for television like the late night guys. You're just like writing dozens of jokes day. Right just i was. I was reading like seventy five eighty and i. It was different. Because i started on the show. It was me and one other guy. What seventy five eighty jim. We didn't know what he like. He didn't have a voice yet so we didn't know what he was going to like day to day. He wasn't like oh he loves this topic. This is fallon is his fallon. It wasn't like he was like oh going to win another optima joke. He would be like psyched about one one day and not want to hear it. The next things get got old quickly. So we're just like firing them out instead of writing your best ten and giving those in you just have to give him eighty and be like maybe he'll like something from this but they wanted numbers. Jesus it was. How many of you are like eighty. Do you feel like these are like south like really solid. I'd have maybe five that i would be like this gotten a show. I'd be happy. Yeah i remember. One time i wrote on a pilot for joan array video game one video game. We're hurt himself. Yeah and kumail. And i were writers on it along with a couple other like writer-producer guys and i had this joke. I forget i forget the details of the joke. But it's like it's in the script. It's going to be and i might pull joan aside. I don't know why i'm like. Hey you know the whole thing is man like don't like if you don't like any of these like don't don't say a joke you don't want to say he's like i don't want to say that one and it was mine i was like you give it a shot man just like you know what i mean like. Just see if you like. It was like. I just said. I don't want to do it. I'm like yeah. But i think we should leave it in and i didn't tell him it was my that's better. I had a gun wounds. Come into me on a show. It was like the burn or something. Jeff han boasting show like why. Don't you want to do the writer. He's like hey. Why didn't you want to do this joke. Like because i. I usually come in with my stuff. Yeah and whenever. I do a talking head thing so we're going to ask you questions. I'm like no no let me cut you off. I've written down jokes for all your questions. Just let me just say them and if you ask it again you can but like i do my thing and the guys like. Why didn't you want to do this one. I was like. I just didn't like the joke i didn't and then i halfway through i'm like why and he goes. I wrote it like don't do that to me. Don't come in and ask. Why didn't like the joke when clearly said no yeah. You don't need the reasoning. Yeah yeah. I did another one. Where a different comedy. Central pilot. Where i wrote on where the head writer i mean. I'm like total newbie. I don't know what you know like. How writing staff drop. None of it works. He like he gives me these note cards. He's like you know here's like five jokes of like for each topic and there's like five topics so he's like just pull out like he's like pulled good ones for each of these topics so like i pulled for the five topics and all the different writers jokes like four of the i pulled mine out and then he was like are these all yours and i was like he was like no man. We got when i was a kid. I'm the oldest of five kids music. Five kids news. And we wanted to montessori school we all get a montessori school and. This is the year after. I've left like i've got three sisters in the school at one point and doing an end of the year presentation and my dad was like an amateur photographer and they were like tony. Tony justin like would you do like the slide. Show of all the of all the kids and they give them all these pictures to do a slide show and then they're sitting there and they're watching it and it's like a picture of my sisters playing. Aw take another picture of one of my other sisters and then like the first twenty slides are just shows him well. Those are the best pictures everyone was mad. Yeah 'cause i have the best pictures of your family. How did you think this would look that. I don't know this about you. So that's why i wanted to ask. This is like the time where there's just like so much heat behind conspiracy theories like it used to be like fringe. My when we were kids. You'd hear about somebody who's saying something like you know the moon landing and you're like what and then now it's like because of social media because internet voices are louder you're able to round up more people about it. What are you a conspiracy theory guy. I think it's the dumbest shit in the world. Okay i think it's the dumb and people are like do your own research like they're people that do the research like who've dedicated their lives doing the research. I believe i believe science. I believe the new york times. I think these people are all nuts. The fact that like the flat earth is becoming a thing again is completely insane to me and they all sound like have you ever seen clips on youtube of flat. Earthers conducting like a real scientific experiment and and then the experiment reveals that is not flat in the fuck man and they're yeah yeah they're blowing. There's multiple clips like that. They have like millions of years. And you see them. They're like man. It looks like it's not flat. They're like super upset. Yeah they're like committed themselves to this. I don't know what they get out of it even like the moon landing. I don't know what you get out of believing that it didn't happen. Yeah i don't know. I mean talk about like the frame rates and it looks like there's wires there. Yeah i mean the funny thing about like something like that you go. Do you realize the level like the level of communication and agreement that it would take amongst this many people to keep that secret going to kill every single person who was in the room to keep that a secret. How many were there. The government fucks up so much stuff. The idea they could pull that off is. You can't get four people to agree on an appetizer. You think that fucking three hundred people in a space are we're all wrong and be quiet about no one's gonna want credit from the moon landing at some point. It's wild yeah okay. So that's because i'm basically i hear most of them and i just not..
The CultCast - Cult of Mac
"jeff han" Discussed on The CultCast - Cult of Mac
"I don't really see a practical use for a super large i-ipad but i don't think practicality matters anymore i don't think practicality matters anymore i think that people just want what they want you know they just want a larger screen phone. They wanna largest grain ipad. And so they're going to buy one if they're going to buy one apple will make one. I've offended leander doesn't like this. I thought people would definitely go for big screens. I mean an ipad. I think they could make you know the city. And shall i pattern. Someone someone some. I would buy it sheesh. You're probably right. you're probably right. Somebody somewhere would buy is what. I wonder how many they would actually sell. And of course my my big my big. My big qualm of the ipad is there so powerful and yet. There's nothing that you can do with them. That takes advantage of the power that you have available to you so it seems like they're just throwing features to the ipad. There's no hope that you could ever possibly use whereas mac is of completely different store. You'll actually really push the machine and take advantage of all the hardware that you're getting in a mac but with an ipad. What are you gonna do tweet. Fasters drop quicker. There's nothing that really pushes an ipad to its technological limits. At least as far as i've seen other maybe there there probably are a couple of apps this is going to be a bunch of prolapse inist on the push. How doubt there's a bunch though. There's probably like maybe a couple. And i'm gonna guess her in the video editing realm but so so the idea of having one that's even larger screen and really super powerful. I'm like it. Just you're paying for a lot of multi touch demo units. Those big table sized tablets. Jeff han remember that guy and he would do these so it was like a table and then it seems to me like a great You know a giant tablet you could send it to a table punto. It's ask at an angle or even hang on the wall like a whiteboard you know. Those were sort of like the early Use cases where they took such tablets with with you know. Having these big people imagine having big big tablets not smaller ones. Remember that someone in the chat was just saying that Deadliest we need an ipad table. Did you read that you guys. Brains are just insane. He was he was typing. That out right is you said that and somebody else saint streamlined. Mike or Yeah microsoft excel needs multicolored power and one works perfect for that. Oh yeah deadliest. Does anyone remember the surface table microsoft mainly ten to fifteen years ago. That was the original surface. That was what got all the buzz. It was like actual table. It was a surface and you would like interact with it and stuff. That'd be pretty cool. Okay so my my one. My one caveat would be with with the really large ipad if they do make one. That's really big with a huge screen. I do think that could be cool. But i've been saying this for a long time. What they would have to do is is have some kind of hybrid. Os between ipad os. Mac os or just allow you to run mac os on the ipad. Make a touch screen ipad. That way you can use as a full on desktop replacements and yet you can move touch everything with your hands. Move things around and said it. Down have be used with a mouse and a keyboard. Now i know that the ipad has mouse and keyboard support but everything all the interactions that they've created for the ipad they feel limited. They don't feel like you're using an actual computer. It feels like an ipad specific type of input experience. It's just not as good as free flowing as a mac is and the multitasking. I still think is not useful. I would want to have multiple windows everywhere that you could re size and have things open next to each other. Like just make it like mac. Then you just have a single sheet of glass like an ipad is and then you can have the the keyboard cover right and you just open it up. You could type on it. Use attract pat and that that would be your mac from from then on. I think that's a good idea. I mean. I don't know. I never going to happen half that recently saying they're going to do that kind of thing. They're not gonna stick mac. Os on an ipad. But they've done lots of things they'd said that they would never do. They might change their mind eventually if they realized people will pay for it reminds me of the store. He used to be this endless. I forget his name because he kind of disappeared. He made this really great graphic along time ago and it was like it was like a A range of motion circle over a iphone and his argument was why apple will never make a larger screen iphone and his point was like well. Look at the range of motion your thumb on the current generation of iphones. Like your thumb can touch everything when you're moving up and down on the screen you don't have to reach for anything. And and his logic was good but the problem is that people don't care about logic they want what they want and so they don't care if they have to have less efficient interactions with their iphones. They just want a larger screen phone. They don't care if they need to move their hang around or holding it. As awkward or makes it easier to drop they. Just that's just what they want. And so i think eventually apples like well shoot. We don't think this makes a lot of sense but people want it and they're willing to pay money for it so let's just give them what they want. I don't know if steve jobs would have done that. But it seems like the apple of today is willing to make products that people once practicality be damned unless let's give them what they're willing to pay for at least. That's the way it seems to me. I'm no i'm keeney. Lonzo has got to be because a new display technology right. This is going to be the mini. Led they're looking at. They can get lodge panels at a lighter and at some point..
Boomer & Gio
"jeff han" Discussed on Boomer & Gio
"I think that you look at the washington football team. That defense is eons ahead of the offense. I think that with the cowboys. The offense zeon ahead of the defense. I think with the giants. They got a really balanced team right now with with talent on sides of the ball. I think a lot of people are going to pick them to win. I think the cowboys defensively are going to be dreadful mean. They lost xavier woods. This weekend they lost to woozy. Wbz last week you know. They're talking about bringing. God love him and he's been a great cowboy. But bring in. Sean lee back really. Yeah i mean you know. They've lost players and they haven't alden smith they told them see. We're done with you tyrone crawford. I believe retired a couple of weeks ago. Like if you ask me right now. I don't know who's playing defense for them. Aside from jalen smith and What's the the cornerbacks name cheeses that drafted last year off. figure it out and you got demarcus lawrence. Who are they as a defense. So you're right and their offense is way ahead of their defense. I do think they'll put up points. And i think washington. I think washington is gonna be good. We know what they are defensively and fitzpatrick year. One with the team is always solid. And i think they're going to be a decent team there. Are they individually much better this year. Yeah i do too. I don't think that washington is going to be as good as the giants and everything else to do to giants coach to. I don't know to me this has got to be the giants division to win this year. Let's go to bills and shoreham. What's up bill is. Thanks for taking the call. Yes sir what's going on. Listen geo you cut me off a couple of weeks ago as a fifty two year old. The fifty two year jeff. Han sam was mismanaged. Okay you the quarterback formula you keep saying you traffic aid from byu and unfortunately they passed dog. You need a quarterback trio to get to the big show. Okay and. I don't think that.
Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"jeff han" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network
"Relented i want to welcome some stations. That are listening to us this evening for the first time and also to welcome a salem media as the new distribution partner for this program so hopefully we are coming in loud and clear if you wanna test the the visibility in the sign edge and not signing but the the wattage in your area We'd like to have you give us a call. One eight hundred seven two three eighty to eighty nine. We will take calls in just a moment. After we let each of our guests introduce themselves and we'll begin with the democrats. Let's start with mark casella. You've been trying to fight your way into this discussion this evening. But tell everybody who you are. I'm director of english and media. Communications at calvin college of saint joseph in whiting indiana. I live in chicago in the national monument established by president obama in two thousand fifteen and ellie k. From palm springs california as hi. I'm retired flight attendant political activists for about forty years. Now yes i'm only to right and currently I'm i'm the volunteer. Coordinator is the all volunteers for the democratic headquarters in the desert. Okay and that's one of the largest democratic clubs in the state of california's at not we are the the well. It's actually not a club kind. Kickoff resigned as president of the democratic. The desert the headquarters of the as you the only permanent emma critic headquarters in riverside county. And we've been going now for thirteen years and we're all volunteer. It's a very good jeff Tell everybody who you are is jeff palm on the political director for the young republican national federation. Which is the national organization that runs By our clubs i live in chicago. Graduate of all And I've been doing this Media hits in this kind of stuff for probably about three years actually followed by five years judith sherwin and she just shore and i'm an attorney in chicago i'm also an adjunct professor at loyola university where i usually teach constitutional law I also teach legal ethics business ethics and deal with the students. So i wanna do right now. Is i want to go around the table here. And i want everybody to give me one short answer. No elaboration you can do that later. But i want you to give me a succinct answer to this question. Do you favour under the federal stimulus package or pack of support package. That's been debated for quite some time. Do you favor six hundred dollars. Two thousand dollars per person or nothing starting with you. Marcus as you might expect the two thousand dollars. Two thousand are let's go to jeff han. Jeff it's not about the money it's about the fact that we've shut down the economy and until we about the money for this question is about the money your i mean. Obviously congress should give you should give aid to. People may not let them go through these bureaucratic hoops and like its jeff money. You're avoiding question is at six hundred dollars or is it two thousand dollars. I mean i would say two thousand dollars if that's all that's in the bill and not some poison pill bs la market okay. Let's go to l. e. k. I think the ant six hundred or two thousand or more or less thousand two thousand judah sherwin thousand. Okay now question to you. And i'm going to start with you jeff. How difficult has the president made this discussion this debate. How difficult has he made it on the two republicans who were running a next tuesday in georgia by coming out so forcefully two thousand dollars basically joining with the democrats have had to say and suggesting that republicans need to come up to that level And neither of those senators appear to be willing to do so. I think it's absolutely an indictment of how insulated congresses from the pain they inflict on the economy and are on their people right the fact that they've spent nine months and saying oh here six hundred dollars that's like a dollar thirty four cents a day right and all the while they haven't missed a single paycheck so the fact that the president is actually tapped into I think that righteous anger. That's absurd but with the democrats have done is. Isn't that what the democrats have done that. They've asked her thousand dollars yet. The democrats have asked for two thousand dollars and a whole bunch of liberal priorities like if it were lean bill that was two thousand dollars direct payment. I think that absolutely leffler and produced with the on board with it. Would you say the two thousand dollars that the democrats mucked that up by adding things to it that they knew would be poisoned pill for republicans and not not a clean bill as jeff is called for no. I think that the the democrats have been been advocating for two thousand dollars direct payments for a long time. Mnuchin was in there trump's advocate. I think it was surprising for trump to jump in so late if he wanted to be on board with the two thousand dollars payments but the democrats were also asking for substantial amount of money for states and municipalities. I mean they they will not presenting. Two thousand dollars is a standalone bill. But you know if it came down to it. I'm you know there was talk about introducing the two thousand dollars as a stand alone piece. They could have been done in the democrats say it. But they traditionally don't have the best spine when it comes down to negotiating so they would have been open to that With the new congress that was sworn in today. Where do you think they will come back And agree with they will have a smaller majority in the house And we don't know what the control of the senate will be But where do you think that this ultimately will nominate. Check some this. Six hundred dollar checks have already flown out to you. Know millions of people already. Yeah and i'm gonna say something that will surprise you. In parts of what jeff said i i agree with you I i want to remind everyone and his was pointed out. I'm mark The president didn't come in on this bill literally a about a week before it was ready to go to the vote. I think two thousand dollars is is what's needed the economy stimulated as we found with the first set of checks that went out. I agree that there is sometimes pork and needs things. That need to be eliminated. It's gonna happen this new congress. I have no idea. i know that. Our congressman year august. Men release has been very very clear where he stands That it has to be the economy has to be simulated and we stimulated that. Need the money such as those that the two thousand dollar. Check the thing. that's so disturbing though. Is that this. This has taken so long. Despite the fact that the democrats were to go shading on for a long time for connell and to this not even continuous conversation on it His amazing people are desperate right. Now they're losing their homes. They're being victim from their rental properties. And i don't know where the economy is. Just gonna stand bruce. I really jumped. It's gonna be interesting. i want to go to judah. I want to go to judah with the political question that i asked a few moments ago and that is didn't The president really stick it to Senator purdue and senator law flir by coming out so strong for two thousand literally when you're forty eight hours away from a vote in georgia isn't he. Isn't he really screwing them. I think you underestimate the as jeff said The ability of donald trump to tap into what people need and what people want. Okay let's how he got seventy four million votes And that's why he's.
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Rachel Maddow, Maria Shriver among dozens of women who sign letter supporting Tom Brokaw
"Live from npr news in washington i'm barbara kline president trump says in a tweet he's expecting a big crowd in michigan tonight when he addresses a campaign style rally in mccomb county as wd et's quin kleinfeld to reports the area was key to his white house win trump one mccomb county in large part by vowing to bring manufacturing jobs back to a state that depends on them and some in the county say he's making good on that promise factory owner jeff hans berger says companies working with his robotics firm are focusing on keeping business in the us after the president threatened to penalize those who outsource jobs do other countries since he's been in office we are not seeing hardly inequality of any going to mexico right now but trump has critics here to some workers say that under the trump administration the cost of their healthcare is skyrocketing and tax cuts are not doing much for them for npr news i'm quinton kleinfeld you're in detroit dozens of former and current colleagues of nbc news veteran tom brokaw are rallying around him as he faces accusations by another former co worker of sexual misconduct npr's amy held reports more than sixty women including rachel maddow maria shriver andrea mitchell are circulating a letter of support.