24 Burst results for "Jonathan Freedland"
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on Unholy
"Roller coaster ride to the to the edge of the atmosphere. But i think some of this stuff elon. Musk is doing is interesting and important. Not just something important. what's important. Oh on must've stuff with space. How do how do these rockets. It's very important. He's not he didn't note. If you noticed he did not go up in a rocket ship. You know he doesn't need to do that. He's he's more interested in going to mars and never coming back. But some of the stuff around you know. The car stuff is interesting. Some of climate change. I really hope that tech will be used to sort of you. Know help mitigate the issues around climate change because in the end that that's all that matters right none of this is gonna matter if we burn ourselves up right. So i think it'll be interesting to see who among these technologists or who emerges across the world to come up with innovative solutions to climate change which is of course the existential crisis art so that that can be the resumption. I wore someone else or someone else. I think they're wasting their time sticking with each other one of the things i always think about is. There's a kid. And i don't know some malia or a girl who hasn't cure for cancer in her head right it's always it isn't just going to be borne by computers to warned by human innovation and the fact that they don't let this talent emerge or they just they hinder. It is ridiculous. it's such a disservice to humanity. We can't let go without asking you since we talked about. Its way but we also are big fans of pivot pittman. You co host with scott professors galloway who is half jewish asia and i co host. Jonathan freedland who is fully jewish. And i have to have your tips on a pod distance relationship. Oh hodges was really toleration. I say every day scott says he just this morning like announced i was having another baby and scott of course immediately claimed paternity And was highly offensive with a series of extraordinarily rude comments about.
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"Biden has smashed the age barrier for the presidency. Please would you smash the remaining shots for women. I think patsy might be thinking of the glass ceiling that was shattered into a million pieces. Will you run. We know it's exhausting. And you've had bad luck but this is important and it is your times his patsy hickman and i would add to that that of course joe biden did run three times and got there in the end and you have only run twice. What did you think i thank you for. That vote of confidence really is very meaningful but i have no intention or plan to run again. I'm going to do everything. I possibly can to elect people who i think are right for the country and it won't surprise you to hear that. I think the republican party has literally lost. Its mind So i'm going to be working very hard to elect democrats from the white house. You know all the way down the ballot. You said something that really interested me interested me at the time and i looked at it again in interesting. Megan you said. I'm not a natural politician in case you haven't noticed like my husband or president obama and i wondered what you had in mind. Your image of a natural politician was and whether and i know we came back to the gender thing but whether in a way the natural politician template in your mind is quite a mail. Template i mean. Are there women who you would say. Yeah that's a natural politician in a way that i hillary rodham clinton. I'm not a natural bullish. Now it really is more about the the image of a quote natural politician that most people have in their heads. And you know. When when i was running occasionally people would approach me or somebody i was working for and they would say you know. I wanted to change the way she speaks her. I want her to do this. Or that. and my staff got very used to it and their their reaction always was to ask. Do you have in mind. And they would take what she needs to talk like her husband or she needs to talk like you know president obama and they will tell us a woman she needs to talk like and literally people would be dumbfounded. So i was making the point that look i was trying to become president which in our country is head of state as well as head of government therefore would have been quote commander in chief which is the role one of the roles the president plays. And you know. I knew that i had to overcome so much of this. Embedded view about what a leader looks like what a leader sounds like. And i was trying to kind of get people to question their internal views of what a leader looked like and sounded like but but what was the onset urine question to those women. When it was. You'll stop he would say to people. So who's the woman. Do you see a woman around who fits that kind of bill. Clinton barack obama natural politician template or is the only way actually america's going to elect a woman..
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"This is the guardian. Welcome to politics. Weekly extra. I'm jonathan freedland. And this week. I hosted a special guardian live. Aventura spoke to the former secretary of state and former democratic presidential nominee. Hillary rodham clinton america's stopped last weekend to commemorate the twentieth anniversary of the nine eleven attacks and hillary clinton and i talked about her memories of that day where she was what she felt given that she was the senator for new york at the time we talked about how american politics has changed since those attacks and whether or not the action the united states took after nine eleven particularly in afghanistan had made the world a safer place whether it had all been in vain. We talked about feminism. We talked about the white lotus on tv and we talked about whether she would ever consider running for the white house again. This was all conversation. Hillary rodham clinton it is an absolute pleasure to have you with us with four. This guardian live event. Thanks so much for joining us from your home. In chappaqua new york. I've been having conversations over the last few days and weeks with people about nine eleven and the first question to all of them is what i'm going to put to you first tonight which is just. Where were you on nine. Eleven what do you remember of that day. I was on my way to the senate For my day of work when the first plane hit and we thought like so many did that it was just a terrible tragic accident. And i drove to the senate building and on my way the second plane hit so by then we knew of course it was not an accident. It was an act of terrorism Our staff as was the entire senate and the congress being evacuated to safety because there was a very legitimate fear that the next target would be the us capitol. because i was a senator. My colleague and i chuck schumer a flew to new york. The next day and i will never forget i. We were the only plane in the sky. Besides fighter jets that were providing a a cap a cover over the east coast. Then we got into a helicopter at laguardia airport and flew over ground zero And it was truly as much of a depiction of hell dante's inferno whatever. One wants to envision much more overwhelming than the tv screen. Which of course had to limit what it saw. And i spent the entire day than in new york before Going back to washington late that night to start working on on the recovery program that was needed. Did you imagine zane that the consequences of what you had just seen from the air as you went over in that helicopter the political consequences of that would be enduring for twenty years. And i'm thinking specifically because it was a matter of days later it was on september the eighteenth Two thousand one way. You and the entire senate voted on the authorization of military force which gave the president george w bush then a mandate really to do whatever he decided he needed to do. Did think then that it was possible. The united states troops forces would be in afghanistan for twenty years jonathan. I don't think any of us really could have foreseen at that time. What the next twenty years would bring..
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"We had a quite amazing moment at the press conference and following it when professors witty and grounds were were asked to respond to questions and an unto respond to this viral tweet from nikki menards about poor cousins friend who had some serious problems. Apparently with his anatomy after getting the vaccine is probably wasn't expecting it to be scrutinized by the uk's chief medical officer. How much of a problem is that kind of viral tweets from celebrities or is it to be honest. Just quite funny. Oh i think is a huge problem and you saw from. Chris wishes response that you know he. He finds it distressing. I mean i couldn't tell whether you've actually heard of human nausea did a good job of sorts of responding to the general problem of misinformation. Thank you so. There are a number of myths that fly around with varying some of which are just clearly ridiculous and some of which are clearly designed just to scared happens to be one of them that is untrue. My own strong suggestion. If i may to media present and not present is repeating them in public actually just gives them credence which they don't need and as we've gone through the summer where there is enough immunity that people consider behave more or less as they were before without the sky falling in. I think we are in a particularly dangerous moment. Now with this where you could easily look around and think what is the fuss. What was this all about to begin with. Look know there's no it's all been a bit of a sky or it's open a bit overblown. And i know that this health professionals and people in government. Oh very worried about that. As it were the the liberation that signs has afforded us could end up being weaponized against the signs. Never a dull weekend with mr by fell back. Thanks ever so much for joining me especially as ever and that's all from us this week. Make sure to listen to friday's episode of politics. Wiki extra to jonathan freedland conversation with none other than the former secretary of state and presidential candidate hillary clinton but for now i want to thank our guests rather grotty ruina mason and rafael bear the producers. Were hattie moya and daniel stevens. I'm jessica alba. What do you look after yourself. And thanks for listening. This is the guardian..
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on Unholy
"Hello any levy of channel twelve in tel aviv. I'm jonathan freedland of the guardian in london and we are unholy twos on the news from ketchup podcast. Jonathan maybe for this episode. we'll just switch to holy instead of our guilt. Ridden we saw. That sounds sacrilegious calls..
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on Unholy
"Hello i'm you need. Eat leviev channel twelve in tel aviv. I'm jonathan freedland off the guardian in london and we are unholy to jews on the news from ketchup. Podcasts shut jonathan. Happy new year to you. You'll need was frustration. A good break view. I i didn't really know what you do. Russia in israel here. It's all synagogue and apple and on in lunch with relatives so either you on the beach on the beach. We do the same family gatherings synagogues. You know we're the same tribe of people. I think there is a major difference though that we will Get to in a minute because you were. I can tell her Listers you're mocking my present buying tradition horrified. You say picture and it looked like a sort of english household on december. The twenty fourth ranged a series of boxes. There was tree. I'll give you that. There wasn't a sorta tinsel tree but presence on russia that is heresy and blasphemy. And so i disagree. I'm gonna disagree. We give presents we. I mean israelis. Now we jews obviously give out presents on shanna and on. We have family gatherings by the way every workplace in israel gives out the gift card slash bottle of wine on russia. Not and pessoa. These are the occasions. When do i mean when do you think juice give out gifts. Jonathan guys hanukkah gelt. You get a little bit of money from your for homolka. No nice and we do because of obviously are assimilationist to choosing me of blasphemy. By giving because i gave rush out your christmas and you said come on just about so. You give out like a lot of presence on hamas program. Christmas is properly gift-giving. There is proper gift-giving. Okay definitely not rushing to definitely not better but i can't help feel Economically that means at least three times a year once you rolling in birthdays the levy children off getting gifted. That is an ad. Add motherly gift guilt. That add some gifts along the way in different other occasions. Like bishop or anything. I'm making this up. As i go along but seriously and now i just i need to do..
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"To politics weekly. extra. I'm joanie grieve in for jonathan freedland. It's been fifty years since national security advisor. Henry kissinger made a secret trip to the people's republic of china in july nineteen seventy-one coming amid the backdrop of the cold war in the us imagination. China was red china and to the chinese. The americans were devils. So kissinger's trip marked a massive turning point in twentieth century. History there can be no stable and enduring peace without the participation of the people's republic of china and it's seven hundred and fifty million people less than a year later. President nixon himself traveled to china to meet with chairman mao. After more than two decades of no contact this was the beginning of what would become one of the world's most important and fraught bilateral relationships in the united states interest that china continues on the path of success Because we believe that a peaceful and stable and prosperous china is not only good for chinese but also good for the world and for the united states john. Young jaw is chinese american writer and journalist who grew up in beijing during the one thousand. Nine hundred seventy s. She was eleven. When the announcement came the president. Nixon would come to visit by the time nixon actually visited. I was twelve but even for someone my age. I think you had a vague sense that this was something of a watershed is going to be attorney point of some sort though i clearly. Couldn't you know grasp the real implication of it. But i think all of hanna sense. This is a beginning of something. Nearly a decade after the visit jinyan was one of the first chinese students to be allowed to study in the us on a special scholarship. Kissinger nixon's visit was absolutely critical event in my life but the lives of my generation in china. I wouldn't be alone to say that. This changed my life but despite the hopes that stemmed from that first kissinger trip to china in nineteen seventy-one this was not to be the start of beautiful friendship but rather the beginning of a pretty rocky relationship with former president donald trump and the coronavirus pandemic escalating an already fracturing. We must hold accountable. The nation which unleashed this plague onto the world. China with president biden now at the helm and the chinese economy predicted to overtake the us. In just a few years. How have relations between the two nations changed since kissinger's visit in nineteen seventy one. And what is the future of these.
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"Weekly extra. I'm joanie grieve in for jonathan freedland. One of the biggest decisions that then presidential candidate joe biden needed to make during the campaign last year was who he would pick to be his second in command. His vice president knows how to govern. She knows how to make the hard calls. Last summer. biden. Announced that kamla harris the california senator would be his running mate that i will support it still in her. Fifties harris represents a younger generation of leaders and picking the first black and south asian american woman to ever take such a role biding was hoping in part to appeal to a wider swath of the electorate but since taking the oath of office in january harris's rarely been in the spotlight. Save for drawing the ire of some democrats and all republicans who are not particularly happy with her response to two of the issues. She has been tasked with voting rights and the migrant crisis on the southern border. Be clear to folks in this region for thinking about making that dangerous trek.
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"Welcome to politics weekly extra. I'm jonathan freedland. No we have not been raiding the archives to give you flashbacks that is new sound from a campaign rally held by donald trump. Just last weekend. In the town of wellington ohio. He's back out on the stump. He's going to do an event in florida soon drumming up support for congressional republican candidates ahead of next year's midterm elections. It means that donald trump is back in the public view. And in a way. He's not been that far out of sight for very long because right now there is a slew of new books about every aspect of the trump administration shedding new light on what happened in one of the books. That's really leaped out to me. At least is called nightmare. Scenario inside the trump administration's.
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on Unholy
"Channel twelve in tel aviv. And i'm jonathan freedland of the guardian in london and we are unholy to jews on the news from russia podcasts. I'm this week. We are three because we will be joined by cnn. Legend jake tapper for this edition of unholy indeed. Only the best for you. Jonathan and we are truly looking forward to that conversation but maybe something interesting to cover before that anything in particular comes to mind. Well remains this battle. I'm going through between my rational brain. My superstitious brain because the rational brain says that there is going to be a new prime minister of israel imminently and then superstitious brain says. I won't believe it until. I have a photograph in my hand to prove it's real. Okay so can. I talk to the rational brain first grade. What for i mean. This is momentus week or a pivotal one or a significant one. Pick your own adjective. What for many israelis depending on your world view is either a dream or a nightmare is becoming reality because some time between eight pm. Israeli timer or nine. Benjamin netanyahu will be replaced and just think that drama right. A man who a decade ago wasn't even in politics and this extraordinary changes chain of events will head up a surprising coalition. You really will be the unexpected prime minister on the bennett He needs to go through a confidence. Vote in the knesset and then be sworn in as israel's thirteenth prime minister he will of course replace the man who's longest serving israeli prime ministers twelve years consecutively. More than ben gurion more than margaret thatcher more than tony blair And someone who has become for better or worse the pillar of israeli politics. Now just think for a minute. Jonathan i mean anyone enlisting into the today. That's eighteen can vaguely remember a different prime minister. I dare say you can probably vaguely remember a different prime minister so historic days in this country for sure and you talked about the picture now what you will see on sunday and i wanna point you to that moment again. Between eight and nine pm. Israeli time will be after neftali. Bennett is sworn in as prime minister. When his government's passes the confidence votes and everyone will leave the knesset. You will suddenly see that. Neftali bennett has the security detail of prime minister. Already beefed up these days. One must add but the security detail of prime minister and suddenly benjamin netanyahu with a markedly less secured. I think that will be the moment that even you The emotional part of you will realize that that is that has happened. Yeah now that is huge that moment where the sort of power visibly drains away from one person to the next in the british system is so brutal because the removal men and women. I suppose literally do come as the election returns accounted. And if there's a change of government you see the van sometimes much in the past literal drawer up to the front door of ten downing street and you have that moment in the american system you have that moment one minute past noon on january twentieth and power shifts from one to the other and this will be the israeli equivalent..
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"To be the next texas attorney general and this caught my eye on the last few days. Which is the george p. Not george w bush george bush. Who is the last remaining. Bush family member in public office. Obviously a family given the united states. Not one but two presidents has launched a primary challenge did that on wednesday against the texas republican incumbent. Attorney general. Ken paxton but fascinating. The his somebody. From the bush dynasty which in away a lot of people saw as the embodiment of the republican party before donald trump and we know lots of bush's had fairly dim views of donald trump and yet from what we read jewish bush plans to run as a trump republican right. Yes so george. Bush is running against as you mentioned the incumbent texts attorney general can paxton and paxton comes with a lot of baggage. He's been facing us. Securities fraud charges for the past several years. But paxton is a very pro-trump figure and so when you look at this race it really is going to become a matter of the two candidates trying to out trump each other for lack of a better term and george. Bush is very comfortable with being a pro-trump candidate. He spoke to trump last week. And he's really angling for trump's endorsement which is obviously kind of the most crucial endorsement that one can get in the republican primary right now and it's kind of remarkable to see him take that path because he is these on of as trump called him. Low energy jeb bush and yet trump's attacks on his family have not stopped him from aggressively courting his endorsement. And i think that that's just underscores the incredible sway. That trump still has over the republican party. It is truly his party. Well as you say the lead up to november twenty. Twenty two has already begun. We're going to be covering it right here on politics. Weekly extra joni. Thanks so much for joining us on the podcast. Thank you so much for having me and that is from me next week. We're planning to tackle the man. Once hailed as america's mayor rudy giuliani. Be chat into his biographer about. The metamorphosis of a politician hailed as a hero after nine. Eleven in the eyes of new yorkers and even the wider world and look at the legal hot water. He finds himself in now. Just how much trouble is rudy. Giuliani in so. Do make sure to listen to that. But for now it's goodbye. The producer is daniel stevens. And i'm jonathan freedland. Please look after cells. And thanks as.
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"The guardian welcome to politics weekly. I'm jonathan freedland. A tale of two republican women is what we're telling this week on the one hand liz. Cheney holder of one of the most fabled names in the republican party firstly in her own right is a congresswoman from wyoming. But who says the daughter the former vice president. Dick cheney liz. Cheney was once a power in the land among republicans but in may she was booted out of the republican leadership in the house of representatives because she was one of those handful of republicans who had voted to impeach donald trump for his role in provoking the january. The sixth attempted insurrection on capitol hill is an indication of where the republican party.
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on Unholy
"Hi i'm unilateral channel twelve in tel aviv. I'm jonathan freedland of the guardian in london and we are unholy from ketchup. Podcast to jews on the news tie. Jonathan hello how you doing. I'm okay you know. Give everything that's been going on in israel this week. I had attempting career change to offer you if you're You have to be a little open minded but you may want to be first in the prime minister rotation you know. Netanyahu has been Handing these offers out to Few people maybe we could set you up. Will he's offering it to everyone else. I'm i was beginning to feel a bit coming. My chop liver about this. Why was the call not coming to be in rotation the problem is if it was a you and me. I would be very relaxed about that. You know who rotating we take turns leading. I'd i'd be. I you know i started be second relaxed. But we'd netanyahu you feel unless the table you sign the deal on is itself nailed down to the floor. You wouldn't believe a word he would say but obviously the. I must be if i'm going to do this. I must go first. Because then i can control all the levers and appoint till the people to prevent what would happen. Which is bbc. Finding some way to undo the agreement we'd made would that be good enough diaby. If i as long as i mailed everything would. I be wise to this the you know. I just think it's such a uh. Of course the answer is yes and i think it's just such great story. I mean. just think about it right. I mean it's guardian columnist his rayleigh prime minister that is a reverse ferret if i remember correctly and very nice deployment strictly speaking. It's not strictly speaking river. But i think we're actually could be because it would be me reversing my previous position. Yeah okay exactly and just think of how. This would be the greatest. Excuse for you i did. Do you know my column. Didn't get in downtime. Because i'm in the israeli prime minister. I didn't watch this this. Because i am the israeli prime minister. I think it's fits wonderfully love the way. Your joke is predicated on the assumption that it is ridiculous for columnist. A weekly newspaper columnist on a british newspaper to become prime minister. Prime minister right..
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on Unholy
"I'm any levy of channel twelve in tel-aviv. Jonathan freedland of the guardian in london and we are unholy from keshet podcasts. To jews on the news actually to jews were away from the news for two weeks. I missed jonathan. Miss you to an upgrade apologies to the listener got in touch. Where all you know about two or three few hundreds in my what up absolutely right and we will sorry to be away for the pessa break but we are back in business and great timing because it's a big celebration day in the calendar you need indeed. It's israel's seventy third independence day you'll not smooth and driving around tel aviv. Today i suddenly realized. I don me that. There's a new scientific revelation. The creature with the shortest memory has been found. It's a vaccinated israeli post lockdown. Really because if you if you drive around israel it's as if you know corona virus never existed. I mean obviously did six thousand. Three hundred israelis lost their lives and many israelis their livelihoods but the mood. The national mood is of total normalcy. And when you think about the fact that year ago we wanna under lockdown with the most severe restrictions all the ceremonies the almost co on the memorial day and of independence say. We're all without any without audience. An audience and really the most severe decision to that Families of fallen soldiers can't even walk into the cemetery. The military cemetery Because of social distancing restrictions and where we are today so it's pretty it's pretty remarkable goes to this idea that israelis are nothing if not the world's most binary people kind of two modes either. It's absolutely crisis. total lockdown. no one goes within one hundred yards of each other. All it's too which i applaud here. We are obviously marking independence day. Jewish schools and infusions are doing that. But it's still in a kind of lockdown way pretty hybrid combination of lockdown and non lockdown. We good impotent doing gray. The sky is often gray and we know how to do grey somewhere in between. That's how it is. We're not doing the normal thing..
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on Between The Lines
"Me. . If you've already heard me mention this but one of my favorite quotes during the covid crosses a pdf the guardian. . This is the British lift wing newspaper. . Now, , this was the heart of the coronavirus crisis. It . would have been light much quote just as there are no atheists on a sinking ship, , there are no free marketeers during a pandemic. . Now, , the author of that apt quote Jonathan Freedland, , he was referring to the audio logical revolution within the British conservative. . Party. . Now, , according to Freedland Boris Johnson's his have defied four decades of thatcherism small-state free-market, , thinking I to spend staggering amounts of money and then subsidizing the wages of workers. . Could the same thing be said about Australia's Liberal Party they're the party of Howard and Costello now embraces big-spending high deficit government interventionism. . And is a permanent state of affairs poor kilis editor at large of the Australian US pipe and Judas Brit is emeritus professor of politics at Latrobe University poll judy welcome back to the show. . Hristo Paul, , you've written to calms about this subject in the past week, , summarize your faces. . Will Martha is that all parties and all governments have to respond to the times in which they find themselves on display in Australia. . Now we face an extraordinary economic crisis and the response reveals the nature of Scott Morrison, , his prime minister and the Mars and government. . So Morrison, , not responding as Liberal Party progressive or is it Liberal Party conservative? ? He doesn't see himself in those terms his responses pragmatic selects able and practical. . He's not inhibited by former policy and audio logical icons of the Liberal Party. . Say What we say is the government has abandoned the long-term syllabus aspirations. . It's A. . Big Spending government it's a government government intervention focused on Keynesian demand management. . It does however on the Liberal Party tradition of tax cuts will see next week. . So it's prepared to regulate or deregulate according to the situation according to what's required. . So to sum up say that Morrison wants to be defined by results and outcomes not philosophical principle. . Okay. . You mentioned the tax cuts leaving that aside traditional liberal governments are about balancing the books Paul, , how much an as do you think aries in the Liberal Party about in the parliament and outside about these handouts to preserve jobs and livelihoods? ? Are. . I. . Don't think there's much on these at all OPTIMA and Tom. . and. . A couple of reasons for this if there is to be on, , he's He's will come through the down the track, , but essentially what's happening here is to govern is following the Orthodoxy or what you might call the new Orthodoxy in terms of meeting the financial and economic crisis. . So roller response is sort of radical. . It's also conventional. . The official family is working together very closely. . The Treasury the Reserve Bank, , what the government is doing is essentially supported by private-sector economists. . It's in law and with Patrick amended by the VCD and the IMF not the cabinet is very nodded, , the Prime Minister and the treasurer are working very closely together so far the results look good. . I think the Overwhelming sentiment on the back benches. . Support, , the government strategy in the hope that this gives individual employees, , the chance of actually being reelected and my will give the government the chance of being reelected. . So the reinvention of Australian liberalism is on full display with this budget judith break you agree with Paul Kelly about the the audio logical significance of these changes but actually think the government had much choice in that sense I do think we can see something audio logical preferences in a couple of the policies poor mentioned the tax cuts they've chosen tax cuts over for example, , committing to a permanent increase in new act now co Job Seca. . They've also, , for example, , if we look at the way, , they wanted to stimulate the housing market. . They've gone for giving money to individual owners rather than, , for example, , embarking on a social housing project. . So I think in some of the means, , we can still see some of the ideological preferences of the Patty. . One of the things I've wondered when I've been watching the events unfold. . If Labor had won the last election was in government with the Liberals have supported the same levels of spending or would they have if you like stayed in the sort of ideological bunker bean and attacked the blow out of the deficit? ? I mean, , it's a hypothetical. . In some ways I think we've been very lucky that it's been the liberals and the coalition in government because they can sense being able to Ghana much more support. . I, , think than I have been able to do for the same levels of spending but isn't cameras response to the COVID crosses more consistent with other Western governments during the pandemic Judy. . Yes that's what I think. . I had much option but the question is if the coalition of being opposition, , would they have supported a Labor government going? ? You've written a lot about this have many many decades about when orthodoxies or overturned. . It's usually bipartisan is that you'll since if the coalition cypher argument's sake wherein opposition I would have gone along with this big spending interventionism. . Look are essentially agree with what Judy's said about this I think in a sense we're. . Fortunate, , if you liked that the coalition's in government because it's taken all the big spending decisions. . and. . Lay has been prepared to go along with back. . In fact, , it's argued that there should be even more spending. . So in that sense, , we've had a broad degree of thought-out ship within the economic framework. . It is hot the typical of course to tron speculate about what would have happened if alive had been in office doing this but I do think that the coalition in opposition would have been tempted to make caught a lot of criticisms and to suggest that the spending had gone too far. . There's a big difference for party thing in government managing across and being an opposition. . Cape with this theme of a political realignment among center right parties around the Western world. . If you think about Donald Trump in two thousand sixteen, , he tapped into widespread anxieties. . America's rust belt. . What can class constituencies? ? Boris Johnson showed last December, , he resonated with traditional British Library voters in the Midlands and northern England. . Judy. Do . you think that Morrison in a wise doing the same thing here in Australia? ? Now, , I think they're very different sorts of crises. . I mean the pandemic is an external. . Crisis, , it's not being caused by politics in any way it's not back nationalism versus globalism or any of those things, , and so I don't agree with that. . I agree with what Paul was saying earlier that Morrison's shown himself to be pragmatic and quick footed in this and I think we're lucky for that. But . I I don't think that this lines up with bricks and with trump's appeal to the rest spilled poor Kelly. . Well I think conservatism is changing if you look at. . America Britain Australia and there's not a dopey getting very significant changes into servitude. . Thought. . Different changes argued very strongly that there are very substantial differences between Donald Trump and Scott Morrison. . I think people who argue that. . Morrison is a pilot version of DONALD TRUMP MAUREEN DOWD in the New York Times by the way, , but go on. . I think. . I think turned him mentally misunderstand the situation I. . Think the change in conservatism is very dramatic in the United States. . If you'd like because we've got the transition from Ronald, , Reagan who a generation ago was the great conservative champion, , and now we have Donald Trump, , who if you lock is a populist conservative? ? And that transformation is simply enormous install ending content I mean trump violates all the virtues of conservatism in terms of restraint prudence disciplined respect. . Regard for the political system, , he thrives on division. . So he likes all the traditional conservative norms, and , then when looks at his policies. . Well he's sabotage the global trading system. . He's an arch protectionist. He's . engaged in this trade war with China he's appraised dictators and suspicious about. . So I guess one of the Fundamental Christians here is the extent to which trump is an aberration. . And the extent to which post trump American concert is we'll have to try and create a new position cognisant of the damage that trump has done to the traditional Republican Party <hes>. .
Has Scott Morrison spent too much?
"Me. If you've already heard me mention this but one of my favorite quotes during the covid crosses a pdf the guardian. This is the British lift wing newspaper. Now, this was the heart of the coronavirus crisis. It would have been light much quote just as there are no atheists on a sinking ship, there are no free marketeers during a pandemic. Now, the author of that apt quote Jonathan Freedland, he was referring to the audio logical revolution within the British conservative. Party. Now, according to Freedland Boris Johnson's his have defied four decades of thatcherism small-state free-market, thinking I to spend staggering amounts of money and then subsidizing the wages of workers. Could the same thing be said about Australia's Liberal Party they're the party of Howard and Costello now embraces big-spending high deficit government interventionism. And is a permanent state of affairs poor kilis editor at large of the Australian US pipe and Judas Brit is emeritus professor of politics at Latrobe University poll judy welcome back to the show. Hristo Paul, you've written to calms about this subject in the past week, summarize your faces. Will Martha is that all parties and all governments have to respond to the times in which they find themselves on display in Australia. Now we face an extraordinary economic crisis and the response reveals the nature of Scott Morrison, his prime minister and the Mars and government. So Morrison, not responding as Liberal Party progressive or is it Liberal Party conservative? He doesn't see himself in those terms his responses pragmatic selects able and practical. He's not inhibited by former policy and audio logical icons of the Liberal Party. Say What we say is the government has abandoned the long-term syllabus aspirations. It's A. Big Spending government it's a government government intervention focused on Keynesian demand management. It does however on the Liberal Party tradition of tax cuts will see next week. So it's prepared to regulate or deregulate according to the situation according to what's required. So to sum up say that Morrison wants to be defined by results and outcomes not philosophical principle. Okay. You mentioned the tax cuts leaving that aside traditional liberal governments are about balancing the books Paul, how much an as do you think aries in the Liberal Party about in the parliament and outside about these handouts to preserve jobs and livelihoods? Are. I. Don't think there's much on these at all OPTIMA and Tom. and. A couple of reasons for this if there is to be on, he's He's will come through the down the track, but essentially what's happening here is to govern is following the Orthodoxy or what you might call the new Orthodoxy in terms of meeting the financial and economic crisis. So roller response is sort of radical. It's also conventional. The official family is working together very closely. The Treasury the Reserve Bank, what the government is doing is essentially supported by private-sector economists. It's in law and with Patrick amended by the VCD and the IMF not the cabinet is very nodded, the Prime Minister and the treasurer are working very closely together so far the results look good. I think the Overwhelming sentiment on the back benches. Support, the government strategy in the hope that this gives individual employees, the chance of actually being reelected and my will give the government the chance of being reelected. So the reinvention of Australian liberalism is on full display with this budget judith break you agree with Paul Kelly about the the audio logical significance of these changes but actually think the government had much choice in that sense I do think we can see something audio logical preferences in a couple of the policies poor mentioned the tax cuts they've chosen tax cuts over for example, committing to a permanent increase in new act now co Job Seca. They've also, for example, if we look at the way, they wanted to stimulate the housing market. They've gone for giving money to individual owners rather than, for example, embarking on a social housing project. So I think in some of the means, we can still see some of the ideological preferences of the Patty. One of the things I've wondered when I've been watching the events unfold. If Labor had won the last election was in government with the Liberals have supported the same levels of spending or would they have if you like stayed in the sort of ideological bunker bean and attacked the blow out of the deficit? I mean, it's a hypothetical. In some ways I think we've been very lucky that it's been the liberals and the coalition in government because they can sense being able to Ghana much more support. I, think than I have been able to do for the same levels of spending but isn't cameras response to the COVID crosses more consistent with other Western governments during the pandemic Judy. Yes that's what I think. I had much option but the question is if the coalition of being opposition, would they have supported a Labor government going? You've written a lot about this have many many decades about when orthodoxies or overturned. It's usually bipartisan is that you'll since if the coalition cypher argument's sake wherein opposition I would have gone along with this big spending interventionism. Look are essentially agree with what Judy's said about this I think in a sense we're. Fortunate, if you liked that the coalition's in government because it's taken all the big spending decisions. and. Lay has been prepared to go along with back. In fact, it's argued that there should be even more spending. So in that sense, we've had a broad degree of thought-out ship within the economic framework. It is hot the typical of course to tron speculate about what would have happened if alive had been in office doing this but I do think that the coalition in opposition would have been tempted to make caught a lot of criticisms and to suggest that the spending had gone too far. There's a big difference for party thing in government managing across and being an opposition. Cape with this theme of a political realignment among center right parties around the Western world. If you think about Donald Trump in two thousand sixteen, he tapped into widespread anxieties. America's rust belt. What can class constituencies? Boris Johnson showed last December, he resonated with traditional British Library voters in the Midlands and northern England. Judy. Do you think that Morrison in a wise doing the same thing here in Australia? Now, I think they're very different sorts of crises. I mean the pandemic is an external. Crisis, it's not being caused by politics in any way it's not back nationalism versus globalism or any of those things, and so I don't agree with that. I agree with what Paul was saying earlier that Morrison's shown himself to be pragmatic and quick footed in this and I think we're lucky for that. But I I don't think that this lines up with bricks and with trump's appeal to the rest spilled poor Kelly. Well I think conservatism is changing if you look at. America Britain Australia and there's not a dopey getting very significant changes into servitude. Thought. Different changes argued very strongly that there are very substantial differences between Donald Trump and Scott Morrison. I think people who argue that. Morrison is a pilot version of DONALD TRUMP MAUREEN DOWD in the New York Times by the way, but go on. I think. I think turned him mentally misunderstand the situation I. Think the change in conservatism is very dramatic in the United States. If you'd like because we've got the transition from Ronald, Reagan who a generation ago was the great conservative champion, and now we have Donald Trump, who if you lock is a populist conservative? And that transformation is simply enormous install ending content I mean trump violates all the virtues of conservatism in terms of restraint prudence disciplined respect. Regard for the political system, he thrives on division. So he likes all the traditional conservative norms, and then when looks at his policies. Well he's sabotage the global trading system. He's an arch protectionist. He's engaged in this trade war with China he's appraised dictators and suspicious about. So I guess one of the Fundamental Christians here is the extent to which trump is an aberration. And the extent to which post trump American concert is we'll have to try and create a new position cognisant of the damage that trump has done to the traditional Republican Party
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The summer issue includes Jessica Matthews on the Nuclear Arms Race, Jonathan Freedland on Disinformation and Adam. Thorough Well on Bojack Horseman at bookstores and in my books dot com. This's WNYC FM HD and AM New York. Pulitzer Prize winning composer Julia Wolf wrote this piece called Fire in My Mouth for the New York Philharmonic, inspired by the 1911 Triangle Shirtwaist factory fire. A tragedy that cost 146 people their lives. They were mostly young immigrant women working in essentially a sweatshop, and this turned out to be a pivotal moment in the history of American labor. It also inspired one of Julia's most colorful and ambitious and at times harrowing works. I'm John Schaefer, and we're going to devote this entire new sounds program to fire in my mouth. And joining me is the composer Julia Wolf. Julie first What gave you the idea to write a piece about this? 1911 fire? So I teach and y you on West Fourth Street and then just a block north. Is the location of the building. Which action now isn't whyyou building at the time? It wasn't it was it was a factory building. I walked by it. It's on my mind. At the same time, I've been writing a serious of pieces that.
"jonathan freedland" Discussed on The Guardian UK: Politics Weekly
"Welcome back to politics weekly I'm Jonathan Freedland now the prime minister's announcement, the pubs, hairdressers, cinemas, and other places could reopen in England from the fourth of July is the strongest sign yet that we're about to reopen. What is a heavily damaged economy? July will be the last month. The government maintains in full its commitment to its job. Retention scheme come August. Employers will be expected to make up some of the money, though is until now seen employees have been furloughed through the pandemic receive at least eighty percent of this hillary, the planning the in October the government will wind down the scheme completely, but what happens after that it's clear. Clear that businesses will struggle long past October unemployment's expected to rise despite the efforts of the chance of the Reshi sue neck. So how should he go about planning for one of the toughest recessions? The UK will ever experience one option is to reduce the standard rate of et from twenty to seventeen and a half percent that would act as a quick injection to desperate economy, the needs to see demand for goods and services boosted in the short term, but then what to look at some of the other options on the table in front of the chancellor I'm joined by the Britain editor for the new. Statesman a new Kalian and Boola the chief executive of the New Economics Foundation, a new two very good to have you both on. Let's start with you, and also with what Reshi sooner and the government has done so far. The chancellor did get a lot of plaudits for that first wave of announcements and the degree of government support with effectively the. Paying people's wages. Huge percentages of they were forced their wages. Plaudits, initially now. Take more time to get perspective. What do you think? How do you assess the job? The chancellor is down. I think the chancellor to be fair has a pretty good job. And I think the thing that really struck me was we are in an unprecedented economic crisis, and it was very clear early on it required unprecedented action, the kind of had to put aside ideology or manifestos, and just do what was needed and I think where the chance should get. Credit is the fact that he sold this. Put in place the job retention scheme, which is a pretty massive intervention, and as such e nine million jobs, as well as kind of packages support is being put in place for businesses in different sectors. I think the big question now is, we ought three this. Even as we begin to ease the lockdown, the ramifications for the economy again be absolutely profound if he like was shifting from the focus being on.
Market panic after coronavirus spending stimulus packages
"As crown avars cases Roy's across the country and industry shuts down hundreds of thousands of people. Losing jobs and businesses across the country lay going broke so is government spending enough or too much and how long can the Australian economy survive before we keep into irreparable damage? Are WE AS POOR. Kili asks in the Australian newspaper This Week. We burning the village to save it. Daniel would is budget policy and institutional reform program director at the Graduate Institute. And she's the incoming chief executive officer of the Graduate Institute and Salmon. Cowan is the research director at the Center for Independence Studies at Sydney. Think tank that I had up Danielle Salmon. Welcome both of you. Thank you come now. Danielle the in response to the government's big spending stimulus packages those a seventeen billion dollar package about a fortnight ago. Then another six billion dollar one earlier this week in response the markets panicked a full stampede trends indicate that the markets will continue their stampede lock fraught and capital is all this government largess justified. Look I think it is absolutely justified when you look at the style of health challenge. And what the government's trying to do to keep that contained in terms of effectively shutting down pretty significant sectors of our economy You know the hospitality industry is gone. anything that relies on social consumption so a lot of businesses headdresses petitions. The canucks very significant swipe at the economy. And so we need this government package in order to support the businesses during what is going to be a very shop. It comes down to it. Jonathan Freedland in the Guardian this week Sam and he says just as there are no atheists on a sinking ship. There are no free marketeers independent so manure relating free-market t doesn't this unprecedented cross justify unprecedented measures such as much bigger government. Well you've wrought remind frame rocketeer evening across as so. I guess that's a positive spun for from Mor perspective. I think there's an important distinction that we need to make I here. Which is the audio of stimulus as opposed to the broader concept of what government support government action in a pandemic? Cannon should be so the idea that what the government can or should do his prop up. Economic growth is in the short term. Which is what stimulus is. I think that that's a very mistaken idea. It's a mistake and concert. Not The least of which because what? We're actually trying to do here is Danielle roughtly. Daddy shutdown pots economy for health rights. So the the issue here is not so much. A case of should the government being involved in short term stimulus. It's what sort of support package. Should we give to cushion some economic impacts of this crisis in? What should we do on a health perspective? Now of an expert on the hill saw things. That's where the government's getting its health advice from an economic perspective. I think it's important to realize that we cannot prop every business in in the country. You know Macaroni France. Basically said we won't let a single business go bankrupt. That would be a stike. We're looking at a potentially protracted shut down in the economy with significant economic impacts. And we need to be smart in strategic about how we deploy our resources. The government doesn't have an unlimited budget. Econ prop up. Everyone and it shouldn't try and provide support to everyone. What it needs to do is target. It's assistance to the areas most in need to the people most in need and ensuring that when we come out the other side of this whereas applies to as we can be to get coming out on the other side of this means massive deficits as far as the. I can see and that would imply a substantial future tax increase crosses. Maybe as soon as next she wouldn't that retired the recovery. Daniel look really depends on how quickly you try to pay down the debt. And you're absolutely right when we will be wrecking up a substantial amount of with these reforms. There's absolutely no question about that So essentially we are asking future generations to pay for this response but given the importance of supporting business through this and I do agree with him. We will not say every business here. But we absolutely need to avoid. Is You know what will be preheated to economics and the economy becoming a permanent one if we lose a lot of productive capacity and the economy that has got to be the priority. Right now yes it waiting for that we go substantial debt to pay off the government will hopefully find a path to do that in a way that will not hit the the economy is coming out of the what happens if the pandemic lasts into the winter and early. Spring Salmon Cowan that the CLEM will be for another round and then another round of high levels of government spending. Is that really sustainable? Well it's an interesting question Australia's coming into these spots. A lot of people were not an is good spot as wearing two thousand night. But we're not coming into these crosses with government dead at one hundred percent of Jj pay a lot of the countries in Europe. The challenge I think here is and what the government You know it's difficult for the government to do this because it's been so reactive in such a short period of tall it but it is. How can we draw on the resources of society? More broadly so that we don't put the entire burden for these onto future generations. You know if you sort of think of it in these terms Government has its role to apply. It will take its level of debt individuals who have resources businesses who have resources we should encourage them to access those resources as well One good example. These we have caught a good deal of money in superannuation that could be used to support people in the short term. It's not going to be a complete substitute for an expanded welfare system in this cross but it could take some of the pressure off the system at a point in time where we don't know how long this will last Danielle. The government did announce that would allow Australians to access a superannuation. What's your position on that yet? Look wait we think unbalanced the good idea and clearly difficult decision for individuals to make to to draw down on the sweeper particularly the time when we hear the knock. It's onto forming. Particularly well sited the value of their investment might not be what they were but in a world in which the government is offering generous safety net but for many people that will not be enough if I have lost their jobs to keep up with their bills So we think allowing people to tap into those saving given the extraordinarily nightshirt. These crosses is a good idea to help people get
Israel's Netanyahu wins re-election, main challenger concedes defeat
"History is littered with great political comeback fodders. You think of Churchill Menzies do goal Nixon John Howard here in Australia by Japan Mahattaya in Malaysia well at Benjamin Netanyahu to the list region off time and again and against all the odds. He's bounceback with tremendous force to win a fifth term as Israel's prime minister now to he more about Netanyahu's triumph, and what it means for the Middle East. Let's he from one of Israel's most prominent commentators Yari is an Israel by Philo at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy. He's author of among other books toward Israel Palestinian disengagement. I heard welcome to IB radio. Thank you for having. How do you account for Netanyahu's victory? Well, number one is to us. Over these comes to running election campaign and years, the manage the compaign alone single handed with a bunch of twenty five year old. Kids who were doing the social media for him. But the main polls is probably the fact that the majority if we want of the Israeli voters in that make me on Yahoo has heavies Dayton called and be charged with corruption breach of its then that team do that. And let's see what the decision of the court is. But in the meantime, according to the Israeli low lasts long before stepping Netanyahu became prime minister. He's allowed to stay in office until convicted at the last instance of the supreme court just. Oh. He's been accused of accepting hundreds of thousands of dollars in gifts in exchange for five years as well as cutting Elissa deals with media publishes now what he have to deal with these in Lockley document by this attorney general in Israel on charges of robbery and fraud. He has a there will be Irie. Which is the the is system. The lawyers Donyo will have the option to present the case of the defense to the attorney general, and then he has to make a decision on whether to press charges and exactly what charges had cases befall politicians in which the hearing change the decision of the general. So he denies wrongdoing, but he might have to step down as he fought the charges, but couldn't Yahoo push legislation grinding immunity to a sitting prime minister that's conceivable, isn't it. Oh, no. Netanyahu, according to Israel. You know, does not have to set down. And in fact, before foaming is next government the coalition government. He's going to secure the commitment of all these potential partners that the current low will be respected that means that baby can stay by means there and at the same time face trial. This is the low by the way, this low is exclusively for four prime ministers. It doesn't apply to ministers members of parliament, etc. Kinda victory some site that he's close relationship with President Trump helped. And if you think about Trump's coal for a US embassy in Jerusalem, US recognition of Israel sovereignty in the goal and hearts stash with Syria and the designation just last week of Iran's Islamic revolutionary guard corps as a terror organization to what extent to that. All of that help Netanyahu secure a fifth term. I think it does Netanyahu. That is is. His generally, including many of those who despised and we'd like to see him gone. They only create his qualities as an international statement. And I would like to point out if I may that even more than Trump, it is is close relationship with letting Putin that help begin because he's to today's early that he's in the position to have the air force start consistently against Iranian targets in Syria. And Mr Putin does not do anything to stop it. Although he has the air force. And the defense batteries underground in Syria that is intriguing because baby Netanyahu has also reached out to many of the SUNY Arabs in the Gulf states, and of course agent and clearly that move is primarily motivated by a joint fear of Iran. On. But you're saying that Netanyahu's close relationship with Putin also helps even though Putin is supporting Iran. Yes. But I think that what we see here is a balancing act played by to hidden in which you baby for over three news. Now, he has if you won't air force to go after the Iranians in Syria, hundreds and hundreds of strikes at the same time. He's using the Iranian issue theory. You know, the to the. The reverence there. So this is sort of hippie poop Putin game, which is going on. You've mentioned the relationship that BB has developed the Sunni Arab states, mainly the Gulf mainly Saudi Arabia and the United Emirates DC's for many in Israel. This is. Proof and everything that he's doctrine is working. And he's Dr knees, very simple. He says things the Palestinians are not willing to ever deal with for the foreseeable future. And that's the case this accepted by the majority of these. He says developed now relationship with the rest of the Arbor. So that later on maybe the students in soften their position and become possible. This works with Israeli public opinion. My guess is our hood Yari. He's a Middle East commentator for his Riley television, the more than four decades. And we're talking about baby Netanyahu shelled to be Israel's longest serving later back to Netanyahu. He's Wally believed to be smug and vindictive you account, the he's remarkable ability to overcome setbacks time, and again, I I know. Oh, be for many years. Politically is very very agile, very creative and innovative. He is an master of tricks, including Dietrich's, which are not in the political book of Israeli politics. He is a guy who doesn't have close friends is a guy who doesn't have people whom he really trust. But he's the guy who's trusted by many. So every everybody knows that the he's in a way a tricky BB. But people say who else do we have do we have a real alternative to be the moment the three ex-chief so fan stuff? We've new Bruin white poppy manage to beat these electorate and that they are not obsolete. And this is a good party reason why be one again. Really against all. Yes. And you say he's the master of dirty tricks babies. Also, the master of wrongfooting his opponents, if you think about the opposition live party creek me if I'm wrong, I think I've ruled Israel for most of its first three decades yet lie. I only want about five percent of the vote. How do you account for lives dramatic decline in Israel? Labor was decimated was gradually destroyed by deals local of ninety three they upset to these early public. We can have with the Palestinians. We could make peace late Prime Minister Rabin appeal by everybody and the late Chiba Perez and things early public by now could be that that was the wrong approach. So the labor party's paying the price. And what you have now a needs that even the people those ships are excerpts of stuff ran against to be now. And called a very very fine result. They were very careful not to say that they are left. It's a bed. World news any politics after flow be very careful not to say that they support a Palestinian state any foreseeable future. Your critic your critics Netanya his critics who had died side that Israel is on a trajectory to become an apartheid stidham bit. Lock the foam, South Africa Palestinians will eventually be a majority, but without the raw of citizens. This is Jonathan Freedland in the God. And he says that Netanyahu's re election heralds the further undermining of the rule of law including threats to the occupied Boyce Bank. How would you respond to those concerns? I it's not the first time that I disagree entirely with will ever Mr. three hundred writing, but Israel is not going to move to a next West Bank. And to assume that the only solution that we have inside is a one St. in which the Palestinians, do not be granted, equal rights is simply out of sync with was Israel is that same into that voted be Becky office. You'll have a it eighty five percent majority for two states Aleutian. Of course, once the Palestinians, Alrighty, finally to go for you have a solid eighty eighty five percent majority against on exertion of even parts of the west thing at cetera et cetera et cetera defect that we are not going to have tomorrow. The fact that the may not be Mr.. Now's first priority. Now does not mean that we are down leaper slope of going to watch date. That's something which is not going to happen knowing my country for what it is.
We've changed, Uber says, in court battle to keep London license
"President trump made his anti illegal immigration stance a centerpiece of his presidential campaign he's pushed for strict policies since taking office on the tech front netflix ceo reed hastings says he fired the company's top spokesperson over the use of the n word and the spokesperson at jonathan freedland confirmed on twitter he was leaving the company saying it was insensitive for him to speak that way in a memo to employees published by variety and the hollywood reporter hastings said freedland use the word twice i in a meeting of public relations staff several months ago about sensitive words hastings wrote that several people told freedland how inappropriate and hurtful his use of the word was hastings had friedland who is white later repeated the word with human resources staff trying to address the original incident hastings wrote that the second incident quote confirmed that deep lack of understanding and uber is beginning its court case to remain main on the streets of london arguing the ride hailing app has made significant changes since a regulator refused to renew the companies operating license last year lawyers for the company are opening their case at westminster magistrate's court in an effort to overturn the transport for london's ruling last september that uber was not fit and proper company after repeated lapses in corporate responsibility the regulator raised a number of concerns including uber's driver vetting the way it reports serious criminal offenses and the use of technology that allegedly helps the company evade law enforcement officials uber has been allowed to continue operating pending its appeal and these prime court has ruled police need a warrant to look at records that reveal where cellphone users have been that five four decision marks a big change in how police may obtain information that phone companies collect from cell phone towers aclu attorney nathan wessler told the associated press it is a big victory for the fourth amendment landmark ruling in defensive americans privacy rights in the digital age the court strongly rejected the government's argument that just by using modern technologies in just by our sensitive data being held by the companies we interact with rather than our own devices or in around homes we give up our privacy rights well this ruling most directly makes clear that when the government in investigations of people wants to see where they've been in the past by looking at their cell phone location data they have to get a warrant based on probable cause chief justice john roberts joined the courts for liberals and said cellphone location as an expected people expect there's a legitimate expectation of privacy over where you go take us with you wherever you go download the talk stream live free mobile app reach out to me.
Trump, Audi and President discussed on Bloomberg Opinion
"President trump goes ahead with retaliatory tariffs on steel and aluminum fans have bmw's audi's inverse eighties they pay more mr trump's threat of tariffs on european union cars has little to do with alfa romeo's or peugeots as hardline us trade rep peter navarro explains it would hit one major automaking nation germany sells us three cars for everyone we sell them why is that because they're tariffs on cars and four times higher than ours and they had nontariff barriers that means there's almost a half a million more jobs in places like bavaria than detroit because germany cheats german name plates only have three auto plants in the us bob costantini washington the justice department has turned over to house republicans new classified information on the russia investigation the move comes after threats to hold the justice department officials in contempt even prepping impeachment i'm mike morris and i'm susanna palmer from bloomberg world headquarters saudi arabia promised to act to keep oil prices under control energy minister khalid al follow signal to reporters today in vienna where opec meeting that a real supply boost approaching one million barrels a day is on its way to global markets the comments from alfalfa come after a lastminute compromise that overcame iranian opposition west texas intermediate was last quoted at sixty eight fifty eight a barrel as we've been reporting president donald trump threatened a twenty percent tariff on cars imported from the european union that is unless the block removes import duties and other barriers to us goods escalating a global trade war the eu warned could endanger three hundred billion dollars in commerce turkey is slapping additional taxes on everything from imports of cars to whiskey and rice from the us this in retaliation for new us tariffs on steel that according to an official document seen by bloomberg net flicks is top spokesman is leaving the company after using a racial slur in a work setting jonathan freedland chief communications officer said on twitter yesterday he's stepping down following insensitive comments he made to colleagues according to a memo obtained by bloomberg he used a derogatory term for black people twice in the past year the new york post setting a source close to the situation reports craft heintz is interested in buying campbell soup and believes the suit makers management will start a sales process soon china's xiaomi corp plans to raise up to six point one billion dollars in one of the biggest global stock market debuts this as it tries to become a worldwide brand right alongside apple google and amazon details released today show the initial public offering in hong kong would value shall me based in beijing at as much as seventy point three billion dollars global news twenty four hours a day on air and it ticked up on twitter powered by more than twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts in more than one hundred twenty countries i'm susanna palmer this is bloomberg welcome to bloomberg opinion on bloomberg radio bring you news comments and insights from bloomberg opinions worldwide team of editors and columnists i'm your host june grosso this week we'll look at apple's web video programming initiative and how it's trying.
ISIS gives Iraq 3 days to release their women or they will execute prisoners
"By the ad council isis is making demands in iraq the terror group has released a hostage video and says the six men in it will be murdered if all sunni women prisoners aren't released from iraqi jails the government's been given a three day deadline the men in the video identify themselves as police officers and militiamen the us military says one hundred coffins have arrived at the demilitarized zone separating north and south korea in preparation for the return of the remains of us soldiers who have been missing since the korean war this as the north and south plan to reunite families separated by the war thousands of families were divided when the korean war ended in nineteen fiftythree in some cases splitting husbands wives and parents and children around twenty reunions held since nineteen hundred five fox's simon owen mom always says eat your vegetables but some of them are better left untouched case of an intestinal sickness known as cyclosporine assists in illinois indiana iowa michigan minnesota and wisconsin are now being linked to parasites found in prepared vegetable trays produced by del monte those trays come either as six ounce twelve ounce or twenty eight ounce versions sold in clear plastic clam shell style packaging fox's eban brown the trays in question contained broccoli cauliflower and carrots there's a job vacancy at net flicks the company's top spokesman has been fired over his use of the n word ceo reed hastings confirmed in a memo to employees is published by variety and the hollywood reporter that said jonathan freedland use the word twice once in a meeting with public relations staff about sensitive words the second time he said it was when talking to human resources fox's aiming dignam freedland says he was insensitive in speaking to his team about words that offend in comedy ham sale fox news radio here's the latest weather from the talk of connecticut mostly cloudy with a chance of showers tonight lows in the upper fifties cloudy with afternoon showers likely saturday highs in the low seventies sunday final day.
Fatal shooting of unarmed teen by Pittsburgh police prompts protests
"The immigration battle heats up i'm lisa lacerra fox news on border security we don't want people in our country that don't go through a process the president trump this afternoon after meeting with families of those killed by illegal immigrants earlier this week he signed an executive order that would end the policy of separating families at the border this has california democrat visits a facility were immigrants are being detained senator kamala harris was cheered by protesters after she toured the facility in san diego she told them she met with some of the women being held as mothers have given testimony if you will have given the stories have shared their stories their personal stories that are story of a human rights abuses being committed by the united states government she criticized the facility calling it a jail and said families need to be reunified a senior administration official anonymously told the ap that roughly five hundred children have been reunited with their parents and the other eighteen hundred were expensive to be brought to their parents within days fox's jessica rosenthal av preparing to construct detention centers for thousands of immigrants on a remote basis in california alabama and our zona in east pittsburgh pennsylvania a third day of protests over the fatal shooting of antwon rose seventeen year old african american was unarmed when he was shot by police officer late tuesday night police officer stopped the car antoine was riding in because it matched the description of a car involved in an earlier shooting police are investigating the shooting of rose netflix ceo reed hastings says he fired the company's top spokesman over the use of a racial slur the spokesman jonathan freedland confirmed in tweets that he was leaving the company saying he was insensitive and speaking with his team about words that offend in comedy fox news fair and balanced a son of the lens of liberty here is helen krieble i worry about being dependent on foreign countries for energy new discoveries of oil and natural gas in.