22 Burst results for "Johnson Administration"
"johnson administration" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Talking to see l. brian. I just cut him off. He was talking about his film runaway. Slave tell us again about the film runaway slave because I i didn't know about it. And i know that at one tons of awards you were just describing the please continue well. It is one that has shown the way for black people to recognize type of bondage that has been designed for them over a period of years starting back in the johnson administration in the modern and going all the way back to booker t. washington and and that crowd We were of course talking about The design being put in place even then and so there are certain hustlers that have benefited since the time of booker. T. washington up until this present day. Who make a living off of keeping the racist divided runaway. Slave is a film that does show how it's necessary now for people of courage to stand up push back and run away from a system that has been nothing more than a vehicle of bondage for a demographic of people in his lead them actually to what you do see in the inner city on the reservations in anywhere you see poverty in large cities that are run by Democrats or those who are of liberal. Slant you'll see this type of bondage that they have people in because the exercise of american freedom is not readily available in their minds. it's available but their minds have been captured by this design that progressive liberals over the period of time have placed on them. Walsall bus understand. I i don't think that people like president. Johnson and others are really aware of what they're doing and others many of them. They have good intentions but they have bought into an idea. Which you know and i know is harmful. It does not help people but it makes you feel good if if you think it helps people makes you think like i'm doing something and i'm in. The fact is what you're doing is you're hurting people. So what is this idea when you talk about. It's a it's a it's a modern form of bondage. It's not chattel slavery but it is keeping people down. There's a kind of a system that is keeping people down and if they wake up as you are you are awake and many people. You mentioned people in runaway slave. They understand that. This system is not helping this. The democrats have bought into this. Their cities are in the most just clear failure. It's just astonishing but but one of those ideas. What are those bad ideas that they keep selling over and over and they keep promising if we could just do this and do this this. Finally we're gonna get through. It's kind of like the communists talking about you. Know we're gonna have utopia right around the corner and decades pass and we never gonna get anywhere near. It gets worse black people in this country. Eric are the only demographic that has become allowed themselves in many ways become mascots of a governmental system. And at frederick douglass once said if the negro falls let him fall you'll get up again. The irish came here and yes. They were persecuted. Even though they didn't come in chains the italians came. They were persecuted. Jews were persecuted as well they. They had their own way of falling but they got up again on their own without government assistance. The truth of the matter is there was a time in this country when the black marriage rate was actually higher than the white marriage rate It was it was a disgrace. For a black girl to have a child out of wedlock. But we didn't kill the child. We'd send the child off to aunt bee or somewhere up in detroit and all of a sudden sally comes back home and be has a new baby. We didn't kill. Our children is what i'm trying to get across to you. There has become a culture of death. since government has become daddy in the homes of Underprivileged and black people government has become the the the father figure to many times and has driven out the true father figure of the black community in the inner city in particular. And this is. You can't tell me that this is not something even though the road to hell is paved sometimes with good intention. But you can't tell me that this is something that is not by design when you're looking at the abortion rate. The black community is forty three percent and the population rate of the black community in america's only twelve point eight. How can that be upside down. If there's not a design in elimination of a certain group of people weeding them out as margaret sanger has so historically said well. I mean we're talking about some basic things you just mentioned something and this to me is the you know the headline and what you just said because there's so much important stuff but you just said that the marriage rate was way up in black communities. they were black owned businesses on and on and on that history. And you know this. The o'brien has been erased. No one knows or talks about that. We act as though blacks have been oppressed from slavery. Straight up to the present time. And you're saying well y- others injustices but but somehow black communities were doing amazing things until the sixty s and a narrative took over The johnson administration and others brought in the welfare state. And that's when we began to see a level of social decay that is just horrifying. It's the grand tragedy of america. But tell us about that passed that has been swept under the rug because no one seems to know about this. Nobody talks about it. Let's talk about it. Then eric Win before integration. I'm not saying that integrations bad okay. Don't get me wrong. But i didn't get smarter sitting next to a white kid and i was in the first wave. Nineteen sixty eight lakeshore junior high as it was then shreveport louisiana of kids to integrate lakeshore junior high there was there was obvious tension because none of the kids but because of the parents who have pretty much poison both sides of these these children Both black and white but before integration the black community had its own everything in shreveport. We had our own movie theaters. We had our own dress. And of course you had your funeral parlors. You had your restaurants that were visited of course by whites as well. The business end of it was booming. Why because it was necessary. You couldn't go. Jc penney's you couldn't go. There was no you couldn't go to sears. And if you did Yet to stand in line behind white folks until they were waited on before you got waited on so out of necessity. And that's what america's all about is taking advantage of the free market and that's what freedom works is all about showing the way to exercise the free market and yes that wonderful word call capitalism that is the host that the socialist parasites ride upon. That's the back that they ride upon it in the black community. We took advantage of that up until we were able to go to jc. Penney's up until we were able to go to sears or eat at any restaurant that we wanted to eat at. And the oddest thing is eric. Is that now that we're able to do all those things..
"johnson administration" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing
"The briefing with me. Markus hip british media reports that prime minister. Boris johnson will travel to washington later this month for a frank conversation with the us. President joe biden. The means income says attesting time for the special relationship between washington and london. With both johnson's allies and foes in westminster questioning whether they can rely on. Us support after the hasty withdrawal of american forces from afghanistan. Let's get the latest now with thomas gift director of the ucla sensor on us politics. Thank you very much for joining us this afternoon. Thomas so first of all. How necessary is this face to face. Meeting between these lead us. Well it's great to be with you. Marcus and thanks so much for joining me. I think it's particularly significant time for the two leaders to mate especially given what happened in the aftermath of afghanistan. I think the first point to note here is really the obvious that boris johnson is reaching out to joe biden about holding a meeting and not the other way around reflects the rather straightforward state of affairs that the uk needs the united states more than the united states needs the uk both countries of course would prefer to be on good terms with one another and a healthy working transatlantic. Collaboration is in the interest of both london and washington. However despite the special relationship the power imbalance is real. And i think what we saw with afghanistan and what the johnson administration really has to come to terms with is that joe biden is not unlike any other leader in that. He's going to prioritize interest of his home country. It's clear that he wanted out about kenniston that he thought exiting afghanistan was in the best interest of the united states and that very little would've changed his mind. And that was the case. Regardless of what the u k thought or any other western ally for that matter but against this backdrop. I think it is a timely opportunity for both leaders to get together over over a table and kind of talk through things. What happened and how they can do things better now. This term special relationship. It's being used for many decades. But how much of it is actually left at the moment. How much does the whole relationship actually depend on chemistry between the president and uk. Prime minister or marcus. I think it's too strong to say that. America's withdrawal of troops from afghanistan and all the political fallout. That ensued exposes the hollowness of the special relationship. Think the controversy doubtlessly created new tensions in the transatlantic alliance and it's been a tough period. That's absolutely clear. Still my own sense. Is that the. Us and the uk do remain close partners and that this historical bond that they share transcends policy differences even ones a significant as afghanistan. It's imperative i think to take a long view here and not to magnify the riffs that emerged in the here and now this isn't the first time that the us in the uk at bennett odds over a significant policy debate. And it won't be the last which is more important than any. Single event is really this abiding believed in the merits of collaboration and shared sense of objectives. And i think that can ruin on. Values does remain resilient it's worth emphasizing however to a large extent the special relationship probably going forward is going to be determined more by the us than the uk which may be reveals the limits of how far quote unquote global britain can project. Its power post brexit. How would you expect that special relationship evolve in the future than s you mentioned is maybe the us designing what it actually means the end. So what would be like in the future. Well i think both leaders have to do is to be focused on what comes next. And that's especially true as these countries look past afghanistan and turn their attention to other policy challenges such as countering rising authoritarianism including in beijing and moscow addressing climate change evaluating the prospects for bilateral trade deal and ensuring continued intelligence-sharing over national security especially with. Uk's divorce from the european union it is looking for a closer friend in the us so it's not surprising that johnson is eager to mend the wounds that the special relationship has incurred over the last month or so. Remember at the g seven back. In june johnson called biden a big fresh of a big fresher. A breath of fresh air signaled optimism. That the two countries would be able to find common ground on a number of different areas. He said that the us uk bond wasn't just a special relationship it was an indestructible relationship. And i think that fundamental optimism remains in simply because he johnson biden. See eye to eye on. Afghanistan doesn't mean that compromise can't be struck on other policy issues now. Where do you see space for improvement. Then what do you think what should be achieved. Or what's the greatest greatest thing that can be achieved when biden. Boris johnson meet. Well i think that the two leaders are really still looking at this big issue. That came out. Jesus seven summit and that was an emphasis on promoting democracy ensuring that a number of different kind of authoritarian headwinds. Don't shift and into western europe and other parts of the world. So i think that they're going to be looking Kind of broadly at that issue climate change is another area where the two leaders really seem to see eye to eye on. You know they're going to continue to look at national security issues as well and in the backdrop of course there's always this Looming hope that the us in the uk might be able to broker a trade deal. I still think that that's very unlikely. They're just so many moving pieces. There and so many different roadblocks could potentially throw a wrench into a deal such as that but if the countries could move closer on on that issue at certainly represent progress. But i do think that a lot of the discussion is going to be less. Focus may be on specific policies and more about trying to affirm that even if both nations are making their own decisions and coming to their own determinations on something as salient as afghanistan that they're going to be able to talk through things and improved communication. I think that lack of communication was really One of the complaints that the uk had about how the united states address the afghanistan issue. A thank you for your insights. Thomas that was thomas gift director of the ucla central in us politics and no heroes. Monaco's were the days of a new set lines..
Boris Johnson Hopes to Meet Biden for Talks at White House
"British media reports that prime minister. Boris johnson will travel to washington later this month for a frank conversation with the us. President joe biden. The means income says attesting time for the special relationship between washington and london. With both johnson's allies and foes in westminster questioning whether they can rely on. Us support after the hasty withdrawal of american forces from afghanistan. Let's get the latest now with thomas gift director of the ucla sensor on us politics. Thank you very much for joining us this afternoon. Thomas so first of all. How necessary is this face to face. Meeting between these lead us. Well it's great to be with you. Marcus and thanks so much for joining me. I think it's particularly significant time for the two leaders to mate especially given what happened in the aftermath of afghanistan. I think the first point to note here is really the obvious that boris johnson is reaching out to joe biden about holding a meeting and not the other way around reflects the rather straightforward state of affairs that the uk needs the united states more than the united states needs the uk both countries of course would prefer to be on good terms with one another and a healthy working transatlantic. Collaboration is in the interest of both london and washington. However despite the special relationship the power imbalance is real. And i think what we saw with afghanistan and what the johnson administration really has to come to terms with is that joe biden is not unlike any other leader in that. He's going to prioritize interest of his home country. It's clear that he wanted out about kenniston that he thought exiting afghanistan was in the best interest of the united states and that very little would've changed his mind. And that was the case. Regardless of what the u k thought or any other western ally for that matter but against this backdrop. I think it is a timely opportunity for both leaders to get together over over a table and kind of talk through things. What happened and how they can do things better
"johnson administration" Discussed on Equity
"Reality lasers and a bunch of other cool technology that's cool and then obviously rapid as west which we rope and by we i mean me wrote an ec one right before i went on vacation which is focused on improving the data going into emergency calls. When you dial into nine one one getting your location. Your health data into the hands of dispatcher. So they can actually know what they're doing. Send the right help. Huge company made a lot of money in actually is a perfect example of. There's real money here like they've raised two hundred million bucks. It's a couple hundred million evaluation. Real money can be made doing the stuff. Okay so danny. I just got to say when i was reading through it and i learned about how the u. s. nine one one one market is actually put together at how it's run by small local distributed groups that have varying levels of funding and expertise. I was angry. Because it seems like an equitable and stupid and unnecessarily fragmented an insufficient level of of technology and cohesion for the scale of this need especially in a rising disaster environment. Like i was kind of pissed like many things in america. We were one of the first to introduce universal universal number system. And so back you know. Fifty years ago. The late end of the johnson administration when nine one one was chosen as the number. The reality is not a national system. Right you were local. You're near city. Very few people traveled. Who needed this. Today is obviously very different. Unfortunately the infrastructure bill that passed the senate this week actually did not include next generation nine one one funding so nine one one will still be voice activated. It stills not ip driven. It's still not based on data. Believe it or not people actually still make phone calls from nine one one hundred one one sitter to actually transmit information so a lot of modernization here and and that sort of always been the problem in this space is people. Just don't care who calls nine one one. Well you only call it once or twice in your lifetime. Hopefully and obviously it has to work when he does but no one thinks the day to day basis. So it's hard to get attention and money and funding for a lot of cash-strapped agencies and worse this is actually quite often is i think people assume that it's better than it actually is. Yes that was me you know. It's like the new york city subway system when it collapsed a couple years ago and people are like wait the signaling systems are actually one hundred years old and there's actually still like vacuum tube computers from the nineteen thirties like literally which actually still operate the system. If you're on the acp dfm lines. They're still vacuum tube. Computers that are like they literally pull the vacuum tube plugs in order to move the tracks in order to get the trains to go where they need to go. It's absurd and i think more people just need understand it's like actually yes. It is that ancient and needs monday to move forward but that leads us to the innovation of the century really because instead of investing in things like climate change or subways or anything. That might actually do stuff. Well we need is better content and you know there's no one who can get better content than the dream force people behind salesforce so ladies and gentlemen if you have realized that you are not paying for streaming services and you need a new streaming service in your life. Well we have one for you and it's free. It's coming to you soon..
"johnson administration" Discussed on Dark Horse Entrepreneur
"I wish i always had but unfortunately i didn't but my parents and my two brothers a did go that route there with the same you know people since the johnson administration since however night so but for me. It's a dark horse entrepreneur. Podcast i went through a lot of different relationships and i as i kept on evolving and growing evolving and growing It started off task basically Because of the circumstances of one's life or because of the values of of as your live start to grow while sudden the person is no longer fitting into your life to whatever circumstances and it's happened to me many a times and there's no right or wrong it's just what is it is. Yeah it's about coming to an acceptance now when the breakup happen Do they get really upset with me. And did they get really upset or do people get really upset with their partner. Yes because you're ruining their expectations right. I'm not an. I said to my mother. You know. I said. I'm not ju because my parents were very upset when i told them that i'm breaking off with my first wife and then later on i met somebody else who i was raised in a jewish family. So i married somebody who wasn't jewish and that really upset. My family also says not only. Did i be the first one. The only one to go with the break-up but now i'm going outside the religion and i said to my mother i samoa. I said i'm not doing this to hurt your to hurt anybody else. I'm doing this because this is what feels right in my heart. And i'm not responsible for everyone else's happiness. I'm just doing what i feel is right man. I feel you on that one. You only responsible for your world. Not there's right right. And you want to you know so with each break-up through 'cause i'll admit i've been married a few times and people say well as a psychic didn't you know that why did you see that well you..
The Speech Richard Nixon Never Gave
"On july twenty fourth nineteen sixty nine neil armstrong and buzz aldrin became the first humans to walk on the moon during their time walking on the surface which only lasted about two and a half hours. They received a phone call from the president of the united states. Richard nixon for purposes. That will soon become obvious. I'd like to play the entire clip free now. And don't worry it's not very long kneeland is talking to you by telephone from the oval room house and this certainly has to be the most historic telephone. Call ever made from the white house. I just can't tell you how proud we all are what you have done for. Every american this has to be proudest day of our lives and for people all over the world. I am sure that they to join with americans and recognizing what an immense speak. This is because of what you have done. The heavens have become a part of man's world and as you talk to us from the sea of tranquility it inspires us to redouble our efforts to bring peace and tranquility to earth for one priceless moment and the whole history of man. All the people on this earth are truly one one in their pride in what you have done and one in our prayers that you will return safely to earth. The call caused some controversy. People objected to using the moment to put the emphasis on a political leader. Democrats were upset. Because nixon had only been president a few months and most of the apollo program had been developed under the kennedy and johnson administrations nonetheless. The controversy was rather minor and soon forgotten. The speech however wasn't the only speech that was prepared in the lead up to apollo eleven the nixon administration was thinking about what they say in their phone call to the astronauts nixon speechwriter. William safire was contacted by an astronaut and was warned about something that they should be prepared for in a new york times article nineteen eighty-nine where sapphire was a columnist for years. He wrote quote. Frank borman our liaison with the astronauts brought the image making You wanna be thinking of some alternative posture for the president. In the event of mishaps the blank looks at this techno jargon he added like what to do for the widows suddenly we were faced with the dark side of the moon planning death if it came would not come in a terrible blaze of glory. The greatest danger was that the two astronauts on the moon would not be able to return to the module in that event with no rescue possible. The men would have to bid the world farewell and closed down communication preparatory to suicide or starvation.
"johnson administration" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Go on to interview every secretary of agriculture since the Johnson administration at 60 years and counting. No broadcaster in history has been heard on the same radio station for his long is Orient Samuels. And has been at WGN in 2003 Koreans. Career came full circle. You could be the best as he was inducted into the National Radio Hall of Fame. Most would call that a career but the big O blessed us with another 17 years. Yeah, orients got the goods hash tag. Awesome sauce. Thank you, Viggo. Always the very definition of what it means to be Chicago's very old Chicago just I'm not reading here, right Producer? Well, it just keeps rolling along. WGN radio news from the North Western Medicine newsroom in 15 minutes will do that at 11 o'clock. Taking John Williams. I heard that you might have to wait a few minutes after the shot to make sure that you don't have a reaction. That was the thing to for me to get the weapon. Cough shot took about 20 minutes. I'm thinking, OK, how mechanized. Can we most optimistically get the mass inoculation of 12.6 million people in Illinois. I mean, by the time you walk into the room, close the door, you take off your shirt. You take off your coat. Expose your arm they swap with swab. Maybe they take your temperature. They give you the shot. Then you wait a little while It was 20 minutes for me to get a whooping cough vaccination. So how long will it take us to the best case scenario, Give everybody the vaccine. My take my take five minutes at the least, maybe 20 minutes. King John. I heard you had to wait a few minutes after that show. You don't get a reaction, John. I saw an ad. Maybe it was a newspaper report looking for experienced or retired healthcare workers for CVS and Walgreens to ramp up staffs and hearing that from a lot of drugstores to looking for qualified people, mind you. To give the shot. A 15 set is an RN for almost 40 years. I would not want just anybody with no emergency training to give the vaccines. Yeah. Yes, said.
Brexit: Government refuses to drop plans to override parts of Brexit deal
"The U. K. left the European Union in January. It was possible to detect a faint sigh of relief even among those British people who thought the endeavor various combinations of reckless vainglorious, foolhardy, petulant, and self destructive at least and at last it was imagined. We now knew what we'd be dealing with a transition period some sort of new deal and a reduction of turbulence. The UK government this. Week announced it had other ideas planning to override sections of the withdrawal agreement. It had itself negotiated signed and won election on the back of joining me to attempt to identify what fresh hell. This is Naomi O'Leary. Your corresponded at the Irish Times and lands price former director of communications at ten Downing Street Naomi with all g recognition that there may be a number of answers to this question of varying degrees of decorum. What is the UK's government doing? Well, my understanding is that it's introducing an internal markets bill that will unpick. A couple of aspects that were agreed with the EU in order to avoid a border join across the arden. So this would include. Customs arrangements on state aid agreements on I mean by the UK's own admission because they rolled agreement was passed in his comments on signed by those sides it's international law. So this would be breaking international by their own admission. Let's. The as ninety points out the UK government has admitted that would be breaching international law. They did specify that it was a very limited and specific way. So that's fine. Apparently It's one of the great questions attending, Boris? Johnson. Administration. Is there a strategy discernible or are they just winging this? Was this always the plan basically? I think has to assume there is some sort of strategy but quite deliberately, it is so opaque that those looking in from the outside, find it very hard to discern what it is. That we may come to the end of this year to the end of December and look back and say, well, actually, there wasn't the strategy and they would just blundering white. You giving a very good impression of simply plunder their way through, but they are not stupid. And we assume that there is method to their madness. Now, about methods may simply to be as disruptive as possible this stage in in. In order to Let's try to secure the deal again today still with the intention of trying to get the deal to give you a new one. That I've spoken to or listen to seems to be able to determine which it is still time. That's it. It's never wanted to deal that looks away play the of European Union. They deliver take disrupted to the prospects of deal because frankly. Happy to go. Without one. But? What has the response to this development being in I mean we'll talk about the rest of the EU shortly but in Ireland in particular because for obvious reasons island republic, there was always going to be more affected by the fact of Brexit than any other EU country. I think initially an many people struggle to believe that this was really what the UK was doing that they were going to go through with this because you know a lot of figures in the civil service in government in Dublin have very long relationships with people in the UK with which have been constructive. kind of goes against the their experience of Britain so far to a large extent up. So I, think there was initially hesitant to overreact to kind of see, but once the bill was made public all. The really have reacted with shock because this this way more than the sort of Saber rattling that everyone expected in terms of talking up no deal on shouting might sovereignty and everything that was kind of priced in this really fundamentally to the heart of the. Western order. People don't. Respect international law. It kind of puts in question a lot of the assumptions that the current global order is based on. I'm just to name a few for example, the fact Gibraltar is still in UK Homs let's based on an international treaty that even though Spain doesn't like it. has accepted. And that's just one small example, the UK itself relies on this concept that. International treaties can't unilaterally changed by one side lawfully, it relies on it all the time. Lunch just to elaborate on that point of Naomi's might even if this is just a slightly devil-may-care negotiating gambling might have effects in the real world. Niamey mentions there the treaty of you tracked onto which spying grudgingly ceded sovereignty of Gibraltar to the United. Kingdom. But also within the last twenty, four hours, one almost admires the bras neck. We've seen the UK's foreign secretary reminding Iran of its international obligations. vis-a-vis, its nuclear treaty might this actually have real world impacts whether it is Gibraltar. Iran Hong Kong. A number of other places. I've been I think it might very well, not necessarily any other states would see this as a green light for them to reach national all all treaties that they have signed with the United Kingdom and other countries but set you going forward when it comes to trying to foam which agreements or whether it's trade agreements or security related agreements or whatever else it might be that the kingdom will be seen as an unreliable untrustworthy partner those. If, we say in terms that we are willing to break traditional goal this time that why should get any time in the future so we will see threats from the United States and. about about this, being a very significant roadblock to a free trade agreement with those countries. Now, we have just signed one with. Japan. He's just been announced that the United States go to preacher is leaving with Japan. It probably doesn't amount to us not which is government with like this. Super believe. But the standings of the United to International. has already been severely damaged, and that's why there's some very very senior figures in the Conservative Party former prime ministers, and little house. but the house tested deposits as well. Who say this is a statue. Niamey talks trade talks ideas due to resume on Monday, but especially bearing in mind. What Lance was just saying about the UK, turning itself into an increasingly on reliable interlocutor, and that's on top of the last few years of just extraordinary nonsense the has had to deal with is there a possibility or indeed? May We already have arrived at that point of the European Union basically losing patients with this entire thing? Obviously, the EU as twenty seven nations is probably more equipped to deal with the chaos of no deal than the UK is one nation. Right now, it's a bit of a game of chicken because I think neither side wants to be the one to call ice because they don't want to take the blame i. But yet they eat. You has given UK basically an ultimatum of the end of the month to reverse this plan. or they say that they will take legal recourses available under the withdrawal agreement I'm which include fines and things like that to try and bring the UK back in line Basically, they've been saying all year the an agreement relies on the past agreements being enacted and that's the fundamental trust is essential for anything being agreed and the reason they've been saying that I think because there was always a bit of a suspicion that something like this could. Happen though nobody wanted to believe it because the likes of ours Johnson on his cabinet ministers would occasionally say things that didn't make sense. The didn't fish with what they had agreed thing that there wouldn't be taxes on when they would be in the Irish Sea So I think the EU is going to wait and the they're they're not pulling out of the the talk. Yes. But the chance of them succeeding I, think in everyone's view with extremely spam at this point.
Covid missteps in the UK
"Been seven months in sparse Johnson's conservative scored the best Tory parliamentary majority since the me nine thousand nine hundred. And yet outsiders well, that could be forgiven for thinking that it was Jeremy Corbyn Socialism. That's triumphed. You think about it in response to the Cova crisis, the size and scope of the British state. Well, that's increased dramatically, and what's being called, a radical woke minority that continues to march through British institutions for more on Boris and British politics. Let's turn to is a bill oak shop. She's a former political editor at the Sunday Times I started by asking bill about the state of Boris Johnson's premiership. I think that it is. Fair to say that Boris Johnson's. Administration has. Hit a really difficult patch and you know. Isn't it extrordinary when he achieved? An an unbelievable majority you know against all expectations, and really they only had a few weeks in which to relish that feeling of trial before the corona virus hits, and the handling of the pandemic has been a very widely criticized. You know we have ended up. I think we have the surge worst gas rate in the world from from Carina and his being one u-turn after another. We've got another one today in the only on Sunday at one of our leading cabinet ministers said that it would not be compulsory to wear face masks and short, and now we all told the we'll be illegal requirement, and that is very characteristic old the government's approach to this crisis. They've been too late. To make required changes, you know that has gizzard they have you turned, and of course not help by. The Prime Minister himself was hit very very hard by the virus, and to Cologne time to get back on his feet. You know this is a he. He was in a life, threatening position and the government woes consequentially very weakened for a period. You mentioned that the Johnson government is moving to make these face masks for shoppers mandatory I. THINK THEY FACE A. Hundred pound fine if they gotta shops without Feis mosques, but at the same time on way told the Britain is slowly getting back to its old self that businesses either reopened and travel restrictions. Lifting does all this main? The Brits are to learn to leave covid nineteen I think we have to learn to live with covid nineteen and I would say we should have had begun learning that lot quicker. You know the UK at the moment is a real place. Contrast I live in Oxfordshire about seventy miles from London, and for the first time last week I decided to get the train into loans, and I have been driving list time and I basically had to show the driven train in both directions. I was traveling at what would normally be rush hour peak time going in in the morning and I had the whole carriage, and the won't be on that myself, so I will. Say Small, but there's no need for face off. You've got your exclusive carriage. And Central. Is Much the same. It's a dead zone and yet here in the world's where where I call home and we can mind. It'll town which luckily. was absolutely housing. The big AUDEN's with school. There were a lot of people out in the bounce. So you know we have a real mix pitcher going on by the way, remember that the schools on back. You know this is an extraordinary situation. You know we've got people in big Ordonez in restaurants are. Our children are still not back in school by large. The counterargument to not having that lockdown during April, and my is that you might have seen far more deaths in in Britain it's. It's very lucky for the government that however bad things get. They will always be able to say it would be much worse if we hadn't done. X Y, or said they won't be able to cruise otherwise politically. That is something that they can always fall back on, but I think that all the evidence now shows that it was a big mistake to allow tens of thousands of people every week to continue pouring into the country from some of the worst hit areas overseas. Coming into Heathrow without any checks or any corentin or any restriction. For weeks, so then I mean for months discontinued, and then very belatedly off to the media, worst of the crisis passed, the government changed tack, and and suddenly entered used quarantine measures, but not before all these people had come in and helped increase of viral late
"johnson administration" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And the year of the Isley Britain's leaving the E. U. has been rolled the full process do you think that undermine Strauss would you say what happens in the political arena doesn't really affects what happens in the trade arena I do think that the fruit to process the rhetoric of the Johnson administration has undermined trust and made this whole process much more difficult than it had to be the Brits not really deciding what they wanted to until quite late in the game I think that made things very difficult the bridge painting problems as the E. useful when actually it was really problems on their own side the rhetoric is I think making so many you worried that if they do trust person not to part from its own system of regulation actually Britain will try to go ahead and and tried on the cot European standards to get an edge and that's really something that they don't want in this day and age when we have access to US official intelligence drones on so one would not be possible to just dispense with trust and check up on what the other polls he's doing it depends on how heavy handed do you want to be do we want drones from another country being sent to check up on whether they your own sense of domestic regulations all meeting the text of a trade you allowing the inspectors occasional something that has been very very politically difficult for countries to accept that was a recent agreement between Mexico and the US well on the US side people really pushing hard for the inspector is and and not what became ready toxic for the Mexicans right it became a real violation of the national sovereignty the I did the American inspectors would be coming in to check up on them what they did agree to in the end was a system whereby you would have more dependent panelists from both sides that would respond to any concerns raised in Mexico it has come to this country is checking up on each other to make sure they're sticking to.
"johnson administration" Discussed on KQED Radio
"In the case of the UK and the U. obviously Britain's leaving the view has been rather full process do you think that undermine Strauss would you say what happens in the political arena doesn't really affects what happens in the trade arena I do think that the fruit to process the rhetoric of the Johnson administration has undermined trust and made this whole process much more difficult than it had to be the bridge not really deciding what they wanted to until quite late in the game I think that made things very difficult the bridge painting problems as the E. useful when actually it was really problems on their own side the rhetoric is I think making so many you worried that if they do trust person not to pot from it's a system of regulation actually Britain will try to go ahead and and tried on the cot European standards to get an edge and that's really something that they don't want in this day and age when we have access to all sufficient intelligence drones on so one would not be possible to just dispense with trust and check up on what the other policies doing it depends on how heavy handed do you want to be do we want drones from another country being sent to check up on Wednesday at your own sense of domestic regulations all meeting the text of a trade you allowing the inspectors occasional something that has been very very politically difficult for countries to accept that was a recent agreement between Mexico and the US well on the US side people really pushing hard for the inspector is and and not what became ready toxic for the Mexicans right it became a real violation of the national sovereignty the I did that American inspectors would be coming in to check up on them what they did agree to in the end was a system whereby you would have more dependent panelists from both sides.
"johnson administration" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM
"And it suffers a schism which conferred converged on the Trotskyist socialist workers party it's interesting to me that I think that's where Sanders comes in he sort of a Trotskyite by the way in the fifties McCarthy comes along and with you act and investigations of Hollywood academia and government socialism runs and hides under the rocks in the sixties that remember the sixties you had a lot of radicalization in America brought about by the new left and other social struggles and revolts and Michael Harrington another name to remember and other socialist or actually called to work for the Kennedy administration and then the Johnson administration's so called war on poverty and so called great society and socialists at that time also were drawn into an played key roles in the civil rights movement now the seventies come along and you have revolutionary situations in America characterized by black power allegedly in opposition to the Vietnam War and you have groups like the weather underground up hearing which conduct a campaign of bombings and killings in San Francisco we now have a DA whose mother was a member of the weather underground to show you how far they have come attention to the moving parts here George Soros is funding all of these weather underground types in the A. races across America remember the head of the snake the ACLU remember the other head of the other cerpen George Soros funding groups like these nineteen eighty two the democratic socialists of America is formed after a merger between the democratic socialist organizing committee and the new American movement and then suddenly in the eighties Atticus become visible as a result of their activities and so now we move up to await the DSA what's the DSA the democratic socialists of America there was a party there is a party supports who Barack Obama did you know this Ernie Sanders is the new candidate of the democratic socialists of America he has revived the lineage of this toxic socialist movement and has brought it into the mainstream in this presidential election and now you know.
"johnson administration" Discussed on KGO 810
"During the Gulf Akon Tonkin crisis has so called as you mentioned earlier August of sixty four he had responded with two days of our of air attacks now the attacks started right after piko in a continued often on actually right through the Johnson administration and the Nixon administration within napalm and all kinds of heavy bombing all right we're going to we're going to wait we're going to wait for just a moment professor because when we come back it's going to be March of sixty five and they're gonna be simultaneous tragedies building the professor mentioned civil rights and Vietnam day by day in the March of sixty five you'll see the themes of sixty five emerge and they're not happy eve of destruction is the book how nineteen sixty five transformed a map transformed America James T. Patterson is the author I'm John bachelor this is the John Batchelor show on KGO eight ten celebrate Halloween with dressed up donuts from Duncan like the spooky sweet Halloween spider doughnut trick or treat are you a little bit old to be trick or treating no this is so it's just a really good costume anyway I hear you're giving out Duncan spider donuts didn't I just see you with your kid no that was just the my friend yeah is it working Rhonda Duncan on Monday for the Halloween spider don't get ten Munchkins donut hole treats for two dollars America runs on Dunkin this page may vary let's say you just bought a house bad news is your one step closer to becoming your parents you'll probably most along and see if anybody.
"johnson administration" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show
"Can't always put my finger on what obviously Republican Lincoln freed, the slaves, make sense, blacks Republicans coming out of that for a long time, you know, but I think blacks have been very what's right where maybe collective in how they've approached politics almost like it's a team game in many ways. I think might be a fair way to put it. And if you look at the I would say the thirties with Roosevelt was the first crack in that Republican armor. And with blacks kind of testing of the Democratic Party, but democrat party was very racist in those days in terms of being overtly race, you know, we predicted Kratz and some of those people, they weren't kidding around, you know, so that was a lot for you know, backs to say they were Democrats in those days, but there were the democ of by the way, political parties were I think, more big ten tish in those days to, like you had conserve Republicans, but you have moderate Republicans actually, liberal Republicans in those days, you know, you had those Dixie credit Democrats. You have progressive Democrats. They're both parties actually had a lot of different factions and that don't quite exist today. And depending on the time period, I think certain factions have more power, more influenced depending on the time period, you know, like the Republicans were very progressive, during teddy Roosevelt's, Sam very big business during Calvin Coolidge, you know, very few short years later, you know that saying. The contradictory, but where the emphasis being placed ranks. So it was the nineteen fifties. It's interesting nineteen fifties was the last time that Republicans may have had a majority support in the black community. Eisenhower was when sent the troops to was it Arkansas or a mature, even though I think, Truman desegregated the arm military, correct. I believe, so. But it wasn't considered a bad thing to be Republican, Martin Luther King's father was Republican fact. You know, but I believe it was the Kennedy Nixon election. And then it was the Johnson administration that got the black, if you look at this as a team sport, you know, that Blackwood said, wait..
"johnson administration" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Million green cards year. Green card means you're permanent resident and after a while jump. Few hoops, you can become a citizen, and that's usually the number that we give for new legal immigration, but the one little bit of a twist is that about sixty percent of those people already live here on some other kind of visa it's not like a hundred years ago. People steamed into New York harbor, and that's what legal immigration was now. We've got such a convoluted system that more than half are here on some kind of work visas student visa, what have you, and then convert it to a regular immigrant visa I heard that about seventy percent of the people now getting these green cards or here because of family reunification, right? It's a little it's like sixty seven sixty eight percent are getting it under the family cat. How is that good for the country? It's not in my. It's perfectly. It's not just plausible. I think it is important that we make sure that American citizens can bring in their spouse or minor children, you adopt a baby you marry somebody abroad as long as it's legitimate. And there's a lot of fraud there. But if it's legit that seems to me in the central part of immigration system. But that's only about half of the total number of family immigrants. We have categories for the adult brothers and sisters adult sons and daughters, the adult parents of adult US citizens, and what that does is create these migration chains chain migration, which was a completely neutral benign description until Trump it came out of his mouth, and now it became a bad thing. But chain migration is a problem because we kind of lose control over who's immigrating to the United States because immigrants drive immigration rather than US policy. Driving immigration, the only way that will change if. Congress changes the law. Absolutely. That's not something that is, you know, can be done administratively or better enforcement or anything that's written into the law. Tom is in New York, New York, Tom you're on with Larry elder, and my guests Mark Krikorian the center for immigration studies. Good evening, gentlemen. Actually is something else. That's written into the law. Liberals praising to the heavens, and that is the nineteen sixty five Immigration Act, which leave American public rely too. By the Johnson administration saying that it would not change the demographics of the country. When in fact, that is the one single piece of legislation that is dramatically changed the country from a most European country to what it's on track to be now minority European country by twenty fifty that is the eighty five percent of the integration onto the say nineteen sixty third world and most of immigrants on skilled. Now, if we had an administration we had a congress that could repeal that act the nineteen sixty five hard seller act, and instead putting its place an immigration call for eighty five percents immigration coming from the developed world with skilled immigration. I guarantee you that the complexity of the country would not change radically from being mostly minority. Most of European American population to be mostly third world population by the mid century. And that's what we really need to do to repeal the Hart celler act or the act of nineteen sixty five. I got one more to respond to that sixty five acted kick off the immigration wave. We're experiencing now. But I actually I'm against using any kind of national origin, quotas immigration. I just want lower levels. And then you judge people based on who they are not what country they kind of skills. Bring right. Exactly. That's right. So the president in your opinion is not wrong when he thinks we ought to revisit the numbers of legal immigrants that we admit in the country. Although he is said things like he wants to increase immigration. Sometimes mark. Thank you very much taking the time. We really do predate. Thank you accordion center. Gration studies here is what and said about relief factor. It has changed. My life is the only thing I can say been exercising for years. My shoulder is in bad bad shape. It's welling. It hurts. It goes numb during the night. Well, I heard about relief factor on the radio, and I've been hearing testimonies for a couple of years I'm going to order really factor because I need help..
"johnson administration" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"Now officially to Clinton has. I was media diving the solid Sam killer. Tool. King job who told him to funny. Very funny. Hard to tell the funny guys, isn't it from the so-called newsmen. And today, they don't carry their. They just dismiss it. They have no interest in it. I'm going to take couple of stories here. Based on research that I've done and it's in on freedom of the press by this book is so important, and it's so relevant, and it's so current to what's going on in this country today. I want to tell you about two past administrations the Kennedy administration and the Johnson administration and the media. Not only turned a blind eye to their police state activities but participated in them just like they are today. Just like they are today. From my book. The Kennedy administration was notorious for misusing confidential information and authorized in the FBI to spy a Martin Luther King junior. Jeff him moment revealed in his book about Ben bradlee yours in truth. When Pierre Salinger Kennedy's press secretary negotiated ahead. Ben bradlee come to Newport, Rhode Island were Jackie Onassis Kennedy. I should say family had an enormous waterfront estate to review FBI files. That would prove that organizations spreading the rumors about Kennedy were shady themselves. This would discredit the opposition and advance a storyline. The administration wanted to advance..
"johnson administration" Discussed on Vox's The Weeds
"But I believe that we need a better balance, for instance, with the mortgage interest deduction, and what we could do if we took a portion of that. And we dedicated that to more supply out there either in the mold of national housing trust fund or something that created more housing opportunity for people further further down on the income scale. So I do I agree with with a balance there and in backed if I remember correctly. Former congressman Keith Ellison had legislation that he has proposed essentially to portion off some of that and into dedicated to low income affordable housing, I agree with something like that. I think we should do that. I still I do still see though, a benefit to home ownership in terms of wealth creation and being able to hand down a piece of property to the next generation spoke. No, there's a huge. Wealth gap between communities of color, and and the mainstream community, right? And so I do see home ownership is one way one positive way if it's done right of helping to close that gap and give folks something that they can pass onto the next generation. So one of the big things the federal government does in that regard is the is the government sponsored enterprises which. They were created decades ago. Right. These are basically institutions they buy mortgages from banks they package them. They sell them off. It was privatized. I think in the Johnson administration, and then now to presidents ago re-nationalized, and they've been kind of lingering now under government ownership you supervise them, I guess as as head secretary. And what do you think like what what should be done with this is the status quo situation? Good should we should we accept that? Or do we need to move back? Well, you know about that change was borne out of crisis in our housing crisis. And. I do think that at the moment, you know. I don't I haven't seen a compelling plan that has been put forward that would actually pass congress to change that setup right now. Right. And of course, during the Obama administration there were different proposals. That were made that went to Senate hearings. And I think maybe a house hearing, I think at least for the foreseeable future of it that we're probably going to stay in the pattern that we're in right now, I believe though that their ways the can be better on some of these issues that we're talking about about creating more housing opportunity for low income Americans and for communities of color. They have changed some of the al-gharib algorithms are used for instance, to try and try and encourage. Banks to lend. So I'm not saying that I'm against changed won't change. But I think right now, at least that there's probably not to be a major, but that was going to be my follow up is, you know. Nationalized as a crisis measure, not as a sort of deliberate policy. But if they're going to stay in government hands are there more reforms it should be made to how they operate. So that this can maybe you were talking about racial wealth gap, which a lot of that is driven by differential, home ownership and the different price trends in every neighborhoods. I mean, are there things you would like to see GS's do as they're under executive control? No, I believe that they should follow the lead of of organizations like the FHA as they try and ensure that there's expanded homeownership opportunity, particularly for communities of color. Part and parcel of that is is the product that that that is offered any sanctioned essentially by the, but I believe that they can play a larger role there in encouraging lenders to move in that direction of offering more opportunity to low income individuals and have an impact on communities of color, and essentially African American home ownership and a lot Pino Asian American home ownership and with Mel wa I thought that we had and I do think that we've had a partner that was at least willing to work on those issues..
The climate change lawsuit that could stop the US government from supporting fossil fuels
"Than Juliana versus the United States to quote, one federal judge. This is no ordinary lawsuit. It was filed back in two thousand fifteen on behalf of a group of kids who were trying to get the courts to block the US government from continuing the use of fossil fuels they say it's causing climate change endangering their future in violating their constitutional rights to life liberty and property when the lawsuit began hardly anyone took it seriously, including the government's lawyers who have sensed watched the supreme court rejected two of their motions to delay or dismissed the case for years in it is still very much alive in part because the plaintiff. So the master body of evidence that will surprise even the skeptics in a force the governor. To admit that the crisis is real. The case was born here in Eugene, Oregon, a tree huggers paradise and one of the cradles of environmental activism in the United States. The lead plaintiff university of Oregon student. Kelsey Juliana was only five weeks old winter parents took her to her first rally to protect spotted owls today. Her main concern is climate change drought and the growing threat of wildfires in the surrounding cascade mountains there has wildfire season. That was so intense. We advised not to go outside that particular matter in the smoke was literally off the charts. I mean, it was so bad. It was it was passed severe in terms of danger health in new that's because of plummet change. That's what scientists tell me. It's not just scientists even the federal government. Now knowledge is in its response to the lawsuit that the effects of. Climate change are already happening and likely to get worse, especially for young people who will have to deal with them for the long term important as this case to you. This case is everything this is the climate case, we have everything to lose if we don't act on climate change right now my generation and all the generations to come. Okay. She was keen when the lawsuit was filed and the oldest of Twenty-one plaintiffs. They come from ten different states all claim to be affected or threatened by the consequences of climate change. The youngest Levi dre Heim is in sixth grade here eleven years old and you're suing the United States government. That's not what most eleven year olds do, right. He's lived most of his life on the beaches of a barrier island in Florida. That's a mile wide in barely above sea limb. What's your biggest fear about this aisle? I fear that I won't have a home here in the future that the island will be going. Yeah. That the island will be underwater because of change. So you feel like you've got a stake in this. Yes. That department of Justice will were recruited from environmental groups across the country by Julia Olsen, an Oregon lawyer and the executive director of a nonprofit legal organization called our children's trust. She began constructing the case eight years ago out of the Spartan space now dominated by this paper diorama that winds its way through the office to what is this. This is a time line that we put together documents what in win past US administration's knew about the connection between. Clean fossil fuels and climate change. The time line goes back fifty years beginning with the presidency of Lyndon Johnson during president Johnson's administration. They issued a report nineteen sixty five that talked about climate change being a catastrophic threat, whether it was a democrat or a Republican office Olsen says there was an awareness of the potential dangers of carbon dioxide emissions. Every president knew that burning fossil fuels was causing climate change. Fifty years of evidence has been a mass by Olson enter team thirty six thousand pages
"johnson administration" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"I think you've made that point before. And I think it's a it's a good point in that. Because you get to that point. And they also don't it's it's hard. Because if they don't define it. It gives leeway to future presidents possibly too much leeway. Yes. It does. Add that. That's yes. That's what you face because of it. And so the court could say, you know, we're not gonna we're not going to hear this because they under the quite possibly because they understand the ramifications. If they do decide if they do defined what national emergency is. And and also the ramifications if they don't. Because if they take on the case, and they leave they leave this big broad spectrum on the table. Then you're you know, it could it could again give maybe too much power to future presidents in in their opinion at high court. Well, the again, we're all talking hypothetical. All right. So please people understand these are all hypotheticals here. The the the one thing that was brought up. Well, the lead brought up immediately. Well guns are a problem. And and and and whatever how many tens of thousands of people are killed because of guns each and every year. Yes, that's don't have a problem. Well, health health Healthcare's, national emergency. This is a national emergency the it's a national emergency. So the president should be able to nationalize. Well, look as we all know the supreme court did get to a point when they told Truman sorry. You can't nationalize the steel companies for this. You know, you can't. So they will stop you. But they're hesitant to do it. And what would be what would be the point where they would. Now. I do believe that the supreme court if president came in and said, okay, it's a national emergency because of guns and gun violence. Second amendment rights are waived today, I believe the supreme court would come in and stop that from happening. Yeah. To say that healthcare is a national emergency. Therefore, we're going to nationalize the healthcare system. I believe the supreme court would would would stand in and say sorry, you can't you know, you can't do that. Why? Because it affects it affects the rights and choices of. Hundreds of millions of Americans of American citizens when you talk about a wall on the border. Does the wall on the border affect tens of millions of mirror of Americans? Does it affect a million Americans? Does it affect a hundred thousand Americans? What you get down to is an again, not looking at specifically at the law. But but how the supreme court because it's a it's a it's a decision that is an engraved in stone. So would they look at that and say, well, no he can do that. Because it's more would a supreme court possibly say that and is that what they're looking for, you know, maybe maybe not. But would it be caught up to the fact of even if it went to the courts? When when are we going to hear about the DACA, right? They're going to hear it October than what we want to hear. We probably won't get a decision. Next summer. Yes. Next summer. So I if if the federal courts got involved in the national emergency thing that might not be ruled on for two or three years. What was the thing that took ten years? We're talking about the supreme court decision that we were talking about the took ten years to get to the courts that was the the the one from the Johnson administration than they decided in seventy six. Yeah. The the decision came down that was on. Because that was the the president was that not. No that wasn't the I can't think of with that was that wasn't imminent domain. No, no. That was because that we don't know. Yeah. I'll think of it a minute. Yeah. We'll think about my my point is supreme court decisions can take by the time. You get through it depending on what it is can take a heck of a long time. And and so that in itself, though, would come to the point of if it took it took two years to come to that decision. Because here's another point. If if the courts do believe that it is a it or if they believe they can convince a court, it's a national emergency. Then they can fast track. It. Right because if they're truly national emergency the courts would want fast track if the courts wouldn't fast racket or refused to fast track it or refuse to move quickly on it..
"johnson administration" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"Wanna hear something that I in my? Wildest dreams would never ever ever ever use. There's a company selling eighty dollar used tissues that people have sneezed into and you're supposed to wipe it on your face. 'cause it's supposed to help you build your immunity against whatever. Awesome. I don't want it. We're living in the era of A Bola and E coli and Ricketts. I don't need that about please. No, no. What if that cure like cancer or something? Well, rubbing snot on your on your face. Pick your cancer. Okay. John, I'll do a curing cancer exemption. But here's what I wanna know. I wanna know where this this sweatshop is located where they bring sick people into sneeze and snot into into that piece of tissue paper and do they have hand sanitizer all over the place when you walk around or is it just like forget, it whatever we've got it. All. I mean seriously. I look I understand the early days of vaccination and how the Jenner. Caitlyn Jenner max Janner, anyway, whoever invented the whole idea like we'll take some smallpox goo and put it into this guy's arm, and then he won't catch smallpox. But it's like, I don't I don't know. What you did? I don't know. And you know, there's going to be counterfeits, not rags, eighty bucks steep for used tissue. You can get a box of like twenty for that. Can I Vate can I vape your infection? Can you maybe can you can you cough something? And then I'll vape it later. I mean, what am I doing the tissue? Tell me why. When I first saw this story. I thought of you. This is so disgusting. You know, what Brett doing this? Here's the thing of the box. Get a box of these for brat. No, no. Okay. Here's the thing. I am. I am like a medical skeptic in the extreme I want everybody to go to the doctor and get a checkup. I'm just not particularly it's doing it myself. I know I know when the alignment is often. I gotta get looked at. Okay, I'm not going to voluntarily put. On my face. So I don't get sick. There's gotta be other ways to build the first the first of all first of all just eat healthy don't over drink. Don't over don't smoke. Too much. Don't wash your hands your hands. My gosh don't touch door handles. I mean right now as Jim and John can see I am wearing three layers of latex gloves on my hands to do this show. And yet, I'm speaking into a microphone windscreen that probably has bubonic plague on it because I think it was last cleaned in the Johnson administration. I thought I thought he did that only because you bought the. Okay. Now, here's another thing. Right there. Certain things that I'm not gonna use. I'm not eating gas station. Sushi. I'm not eating gas station pizza. Elite like gas station chicken stick or jerky or. I'll toits eating food out of I'm not eating food out of a gas station. Just like, I'm not buying gas. Domino's. They're out of their lane. They don't know what they're doing. No, thank you. But I really I believe like if you just if you if you eat properly if you do not consume really really you don't need a handle of gold schlager a night. Don't you build up that immune system when your kid anyways? When by the time, you're an adult you should already have it. It's interesting that you bring us would not need. Tissues to interesting that you bring this up because. Bob appeal back behind the curtain. So when I was producing for Roger. Roger ninety working together. And I worked up in LA the majority of the time I would come down here a couple of times a week, but the majority of I was working in Los Angeles. And we were working by wire. And I was in my house, and I didn't go into a radio station every single day and the sole source of my infectious receiving was because of my wife and kids. My wife's a teacher and my kids go to school. So they would bring home just June scurvy, and I mean, just. Right. So then when I when I would would I then started going into a station every single day, then I would get sick. But for that while I was like the secluded or the like, the segregated rack the control rat that has never been exposed to anything, and he goes out and somebody's got hay fever, and suddenly he gets the mange because he has no immunity that was me. But now see I go to the gym. I'm around a lot of people. I'll tell you the place. I was my healthiest absolutely my healthiest living in the Bronx in New York City right in subways and buses everyday eaten hot dogs out of a vendors thing on the corner because I was so exposed to biological toxins and warfare like look nothing. Nothing. Bothered me. Kill any virus. It's like the old. The original superman the black and white superman this to kill himself because he thought he could fly off the off the building forget what his name was in the black and white one member they would shoot him with the bullets and bullets bounce off. Oh, you got somebody bowl of for me. Right. Off of me. Oh, you got the plague right there. You're a jets fan get away from freaking me out all the way to go crazy. But I mean, it's the healthiest I ever was was just being submerged with people. But I never once sat on the bus instead, excuse me after someone goes. Can I have that rag? Please. Dan behind each year. Scares me. I can get used to tips around here police. Hey, man, you chaps, Nick. Nice man when someone blows their nose on your hand at ADM in the morning on the bus stays over days over day is over. No. Sorry, boss. Day is one hundred percent over not on my forehead. Listen, listen, have you ever had one of these things happen? And I'm going to get I'm going to get to the Covington Catholic straight. But have you ever had this happen? I try to be faithful. And I go to church on Sunday. And I try to sit strategically in church. And I'm telling you, I'm telling you this has happened to me about a half a dozen times in my life. Yeah. Everything is cool. And then all of a sudden from right behind me. I'm sitting with my back against the pew right behind me. You know, what that is? Right. And then it's time for the sign of peace, and we're shaking hands and I'm like. Just got infected that's the devil. Trying to bring you down by John. And I go Wednesday. I think about Wednesday. I'm probably going to be spike in the fever man to get the best right because you're supposed to hug that guy actually made hugging. Anyway, I don't want. You snot rag. I don't wanna hug you. I don't wanna lick. I don't wanna lick a airplane door handle. I don't want any of that. What would you do? He could heal. Yeah. I mean, you could heal. We're all out here. But Jim, I just sit here. And I think what does that conversation sound like, Jim I've got a great idea. Man. We're going to get rich. Really? What's the plan? We're going to sell used tissues for eighty bucks. A throw look a visit to urgent care. What is it? I'll just go to urgent care pay the hundred and get the antibiotics and go home and never have to expose myself to some gene edited sweatshop thing that's gonna make me sick. And by the way, how do we know ISIS ain't runnin this, and it's not some crazy infectious disease. Yeah. Time to time to dab these Kleenex is into your German measles source. I want to know how to get them back in the box. So that come out. So he ever tried to do that with the cleaning. That's a good question because if they're selling soil, these are all shoes. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. If they're selling soiled tissues. For eighty bucks. We probably could sell knockoffs. That don't have anything on them for like fifty and probably get away with it for a while. You have to have an ID. How do I know? Well, really look here. I'll put it under the microscope. You don't know what that disease is supposed to look like that's just dust the dust mite. Nothing does not feel. It does not feel good to be taken eighty bucks for used tissue. Is that what they're asking for those eighty bucks for the us tissue. So that you can not get sick. The reason why none of us got sick. When we were younger, the current generation will not know what I'm talking about. Jim. We'll know and many other people know what I'm saying is because chances are you're road in a car at some point in the early part of your life completely filled with cigarette smoke, the windows were up the adults were smoking. You were in the backseat with your grandmother, and she was trying to foist a butterscotch lifesaver onto you that had been wrapped in a tissue, and that tissue was it was wrapped in the tissue. 'cause she had sucked on it a little bit. And then you had to do something. So she put it in this issues. But you like candy was you like a little how about a little which would you like a butterfly? Scotch. Oh, yeah. But it's got to be great. And then you eat the butterscotch, and you'd salivate a little bit of the corners of your mouth, and she takes the same tissue and go and wipe your face off with it. And that's what that's what stopped you from getting sick. Dig it sixty major chicken soup, but I contend it was the cigarette. Smoke, basically, keeping you impervious. Are you that he said he's sick a little Jim that worked for me when I was a kid, I'm healthy as a horse. Stay woke Brentwood herbal show. AM seven sixty. That was that was quite a segment was really believe. It's over like, I'm coming down with something. I feel like I have a fever fever and my foot you guys too. Because I I seriously feel warm in here. Everybody likes that located. Are you feeling okay? You look a little sweaty you. All right. The people in the sound of my voice, you are all healthy. Okay. Eight hundred seven sixty K Brentwood, herbal show him seven sixty talk. Breaking news Jim Sharpe with Adler. Dozens of birds were found inside a man's apartment. In Rancho Bernardo this morning, prompting humane society officers to confiscate the birds and police to arrest the owner officers removed up to eighty three birds mostly cockatiels from the apartment on Avenida Delos logos or other subjects of illnesses and otherwise healthy thirty two year old man from north county and a twenty seven year old from the South County who had underlying medical conditions are among eight new influenza deaths reported last week in San Diego County, the county health and human services agency announced today. The twenty seven year.
"johnson administration" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM
"Frontlines of freedom dot com or on Facebook skip. What's the first comment, Betty, an air force vet from Oklahoma wrote that she can't understand? Why anyone can't see that our nation needs a secure border, and we need it. Now caravans have arrived in more will come even if a wall isn't perfect. It's a great start. He wants to know what she's missing Betty your assessment is right on the opposition is only logical if it's based on hatred for our president and refusal to allow him to accomplish anything that he said as a goal this hatred is beyond stupid. It's evil. Air force vet Paul really liked your interview with the medal of honor recipient. He's proud to be an American and is really bugged by those who aren't why do those people stay in America. If they don't like it here. Great question, Paul, even if we had a wall, it wouldn't be the people in we should encourage them to find a home, they like, maybe Iran. This is the time we take to honor the life and service of a veteran who's no longer with us. Clare hall Thurston junior grew up in an army family and attended West Point came to the point with a deep inner motivation is efficiency, determination, and conscientious nature combined with his well-known smirk. Kept him reaching for the top throughout his career and made all friends proud to be associated with him. He chose to go in the infantry branch and after airborne and ranger schools was assigned to the one seventy third airborne brigade when our country decided to send ground troops to fight in the Vietnam war, the one seventy third was one of the first units on the ground. There arriving on five may nineteen sixty five after six months in combat his unit to be company. First battalion fiber third infantry was a part of a major operation in the iron triangle where they engaged the North Vietnamese regiment when his company was pinned down by fire. Second Lieutenant Thurston. Volunteer to take his platoon around the flank of the enemy to seize a key hill leases his men in the attack. He took pains to maintain his own position between his soldiers and the enemy at all times. When all was ready. He rose and gave the classic infantry. Order. Follow me. When he was just thirty feet from the subjective. He was hit by enemy fire and died instantly rest in peace Claire. Wow. That's a true American hero. But those are the kind of officers and non concept people need someone who will say follow me as they're going towards the enemy. Indeed, we need a lot more of them than we have. And the challenges. Those are the ones that tend to get hit more. Yeah. Okay. Sign for military history lead out skip on twenty four January eighteen sixty five during the civil war the confederate congress agreed to continue prisoner exchanges. Opening a process that had operated? Only sporadically for three years in the first year of the war prisoner exchanges were conducted primarily between field generals the union was reluctant to enter any formal agreements fearing that it would legitimize the confederate government. But the issue became more important as the campaigns escalated in eighteen sixty two. On two July eighteen sixty to union General John Dix and confederate general Daniel hill an agreement under the Dix hill cartel each soldier was assigned a value. According to rank for example, privates were worth another private corporals and sergeants where we're to privates lieutenants were worth three privates, etc. A commanding general was worth sixty privates. Under this system. Thousands of soldiers were exchange rather than languishing in prison. The system was gentlemen's agreement. The system broke down in eighteen sixty two when confederates refused to exchange. Black union soldiers for eighteen sixty to eighteen sixty five prisoner exchanges were rare. The result was a swelling of prisoner of war camps in both north and south, but the resumption had little effect as the war was about over on twenty three January nineteen sixty eight the US intelligence gathering ship. Pueblo was seized by North Korean naval vessels and charged with spying and violating North Korean territorial waters negotiations to free the eighty three man crew dragged on for nearly a year damaging the credibility of president Lyndon Johnson's administration the capture of the ship and the internment of its crew by the North Koreans was loudly. Protested by the US government vehemently denied that North Korea's territorial waters have been violated and argue the ship was merely performing routine intelligence gathering. In the Japan. Some officials including Johnson himself were convinced that the seizure was part of a larger communist bloc offensive since exactly one week later communist forces in South Vietnam launched the offensive the largest attack of the Vietnam war. The Johnson administration took a restraint stance towards the incident fully occupied with ten offensive Johnson resorted to quieter diplomatic efforts to resolve the Pueblo crisis in December of nineteen in December of sixty eight the pueblos commander captain Floyd. Grudgingly. Signed a confession indicating the ship was spying on North Korea prior to its capture with this propaganda victory in hands on North Korea's turnover over the crew to the United States. The crewman's reports about the horrific treatment during their captivity further incensed American citizens, many of whom believed that Johnson should have taken a more aggressive action to free the crew. On twenty four January nineteen seventy two after twenty eight years of hiding in the jungles of Guam, local farmers. Discover a Japanese sergeant who was unaware that World War Two had ended a two hundred square Mile Island in the western Pacific became a US possession in eighteen ninety eight in nineteen forty one the Japanese captured it and in nineteen forty four US forces retook Guam, it was then that the Japanese sergeant left. The retreating Japanese forces went into hiding rather than surrender to the Americans in the jungles he carves survival tools and for the next three decades waited for the return of the Japanese and his next orders after he was discovered in nineteen seventy two he was finally discharged and sent home to Japan where he was hailed as a national hero. He subsequently married returned to Guam for his honeymoon his handcrafted survival, tools and threadbare uniform are undisputed in the Guam museum. That's quite a story, and that's military history for today. Skip it's armed American time. What do we have this week? All of us here at frontlines of freedom. What our listeners they get trained and armed in that order, we fully support the right to keep him Barnes for all law-abiding families. And we encourage you to find out about the laws governing use of deadly force in your state and follow them to the letter. And of course, don't forget the follow the rules of safety and common sense. Whenever you're carrying a firearm to protect the ones you love what? Sorry this week Colonel. A resident of elmira New York who use a shotgun to fend off. An intruder will not be charged. Police says the armed citizen fired a stranger who gained entry to the home early one morning. Tell us from the twelve gauge shotgun. The suspect in the shoulder and upper chest, the interloper was taken to a hospital for treatment and each act himself out against advice of the doctors. Thanks colonel. I did some research on this story and discovered that the home invader was not new to crime. Jason Lopez h thirty three was convicted of second degree robbery in Sonoma County in two thousand seven and served five years at the upstate correctional facility in Malone, New York. He was released on parole in September twenty eleven and his parole ended in September two thousand sixteen. Lopez is now recovering in the hospital and is expected to face charges. According to crime stats most home invasions occur between the hours of ten AM and two PM. The reason for this is obvious. The invader doesn't want to risk being confronted by the homeowner. Who may also be armed according to home invaders who were interviewed in federal prison. Their number one fear was being shot by a homeowner. Most invaders will go to great lengths to avoid homeowners, especially homeowners with guns this particular, home, invasion occurred around five AM a time when most people are either home. I'm in bed or getting ready to start their day because Lopez broke into this home at a time when he knew people would be there, a wise and reasonable person must assume that he meant to do them harm aside from the mail homeowner. There was also a woman and four small children in the home at the time of the invasion. This is white castle doctrine laws exist castle doctrine law in most states, assumes that someone who breaks into your home while you were there is willing and ready to do you harm thereby justifying the use of deadly force. Even if the home invader is unarmed at the time. Some people are convinced that anyone who defends himself with a gun will automatically be arrested and thrown into jail. But this just isn't true. If you learn and follow the rules of deadly force in your state and follow them to the letter. It is reasonable to assume that you will not be convicted of a crime when defending an innocent life inside your home. However, it's always a good idea to carry some type of legal protection..
"johnson administration" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Austin boulevard, you'd make about twelve feet pull out right in the middle lake Austin boulevard, and it's your face plan. Jeff Ward and Ed Clements. Three to seven on NewsRadio. KLBJ the Todd and Don show, Jennifer checking it from Jonestown good morning. Good morning. I'm just so confused. How you said earlier after running the story about the eight year old and the dog that you were getting a lot of text messages from people saying that they need to calm down. At the fact that the police were called shouldn't have happened. And I'm thinking, I just don't know how you can run the true stories next to each other. And then have so much backlash against the police being called because I haven't shopped at route twenty one for a while. But I'm assuming that the the girl that was in the dressing room that had to go through the man trying to grab her was what older than eight and in the middle of a store in front of all the people, including the parents, you can possibly be kidnapped. Then I just don't understand what. Even type of chance. Eight year old little girl walking down the street. Now, I have to be honest with you here. I have never been in route twenty one is that mainly a girl's clothing store. It is absolutely mainly a girl's clothing store by the hell. What a what a man be walking in that store alone. Exactly. Why would an eight year old girl that'd be outside in this day and age walking along for does it depend on the neighborhood. Maybe I I don't think, unfortunately, when we're doing news stories about the Molly girl that I just was abducted and taken and they just found her body, and it sucks that the world has gotten to this point knowing that I with when it comes to your kids. Why just go walk the dog? So you consider this mom, you consider her irresponsible. You really don't think. She's a good mother. I didn't say that at all. She could be the coolest person we could end up being best friends if we ever met, but on that. No. I would absolutely call her insane. I would never ever insane that with. Yes, I will. Basically what you're saying that she may not be an irresponsible parent, but she is taking a chance she's her. But I don't think that a mother should ever take on. Todd and Don show, we take mornings five to ten AM on NewsRadio KLBJ. Ally is no reason to go along with this just because everybody else lied, and you're right. Our last caller Andy was rat. All presidents have lied dating back to the L the Johnson administration with the reporting.