17 Burst results for "Judy Cohen"
"judy cohen" Discussed on The Dave Pamah Show
"And awakens. Your innermost capability. You have the training and the talent to succeed but do you have the guts to fail. I love what i do. We love what you do. You want to be the best at it today about the power you you will change to find your path to success the journey of those who have succeeded. And now your host. Dave pomme welcome back to the day palmer show and today in this episode with me. Eight professional money guide that cancels and patiently teaches individuals of all ages and families of types on the facts and agendas of money. She's also the author of a book code money. Truce and nine. Judy cohen baga. Welcome to the dave palmer show so good you. Hey you too you too trying to actually are posted because it's trying to work at the surname. Is that right right. Copa mbarga cupping burger. All right. i'll oppose the trial. Make sure could syllables right. My kid's me. When they came of age there's an open bar in the middle of our name right and so nobody ever messenger anymore. So you're a history of working with money. How long have you been been doing that. For what do i have to say. It only still thirty something that over. And you've just written a book called money truth and life and that recently published in. Yeah it came out on the best seller number one and july this year early july july. Well as we've all the economy and stuff going on all this stuff it must have been a definitely constraints who are set up a must be life and money was a big topic topic. Wasn't it at that time. And i'll see wants to know the truth as well as special elections. Come in how does not really nice finish. Now we want to talk about that but obviously money is a big player in evening politics but the daytime. You work as a cancer. That cancelling people are money. You do out in private stuff in the outside those hours. What side us more about that. Sure yeah i am a fiduciary and credited fiduciary also either background in law so i run a lot of estate planning and help people with their business succession and trusts and work like that. And p which is certified financial planner or well that gives me the ability to collaboratively and collectively help people with their personal finances and small business finance. What i've been doing over the last forty years s Yeah so now your staff said more about the program that you actually do the out of people in the evenings and weekends when during your day job what. How does that.
"judy cohen" Discussed on Iron Advocate
"After thirty years as an attorney, Judy Cohen left the practice of law to dedicate herself to warrior, one warrior, one.
"judy cohen" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"To the utilities challenges regardless of provincial ownership structure or any of those things these challenges don't go away the risk doesn't go away it doesn't get any smaller however this turns out those are things with the folks at mitigating that fire but the company's recent shot gun blast approach to power shut offs as opposed to a more surgical one underscore too many how annoying and even dangerous back mitigation strategy is and how outdated P. genies infrastructure is in high tech California Eric Westervelt MPR news Santa Rosa California the trump administration extended temporary protected status this week for people from El Salvador Haiti Nicaragua Sudan on Doris in Nepal the White House has been trying to end GPS for people from the six countries since last year but federal courts to step in for now GPS allows people who were fleeing war or natural disasters to live in the U. S. without fear of deportation of the three hundred and eighteen thousand GPS holders two hundred thousand are from El Salvador their work permits have been extended for another year through January of twenty twenty one Carla Eldorado is one of them she lives in Pennsylvania where she works as a nursing director thanks so much for being with us no problem you came to the US I gather in nineteen ninety seven what do you remember of that moment well I just remembered not knowing the language it was very different from my country running water was very exciting fresh milk I remember not liking that takes the fresh milk because we do not have the luxury in El Salvador to to get fresh milk so there was a lot to get used to how did you get into the United States remember that yes we actually did come through the border of Mexico we became illegally so in in in two thousand one the US started offering GPS to sell the dorms after the massive earthquake struck the country how did that change your life well I was I believe about thirteen years old when when two PS was granted to us I just knew that it was gonna allow my mother to work legally in ink it came with a couple more benefits of you know having a social security card they didn't really grasp that until I was maybe in high school and ready to go to college you went to college you got an education and and now your nursing director correct yes are you concerned now yes I actually been concerns as the trump administration came into presidency obviously it's been very very concerning when the first that they were knocking extended last year and then they said it was gonna be extended to January and I've been literally goodwill typing in and searching every week like that they extended that something come through so it's been very very stressful just think that the life that I known it's been here in the US and that that could be taken away was very scary could you become a citizen I'm in the process of doing that my husband is American citizens so we're just waiting now do you ever go to will shoulder now I have not been back since I was nine years old I wonder Carla Eldorado what you might say to somebody listening to this interview who would I would be very moved by your story but say look it's it's temporary protected status and this was granted in two thousand one to Salvadorans and that's been nineteen years that doesn't sound so temporary that's generation correct so engine is temporary for us but he kept getting renews a give us hope and we came here for in your life my mother came here clean abuse from my father people don't leave their native countries just because Hey I want to go look somewhere else this is usually a reason behind it do you own I'm afraid of gotta ask you well an unpleasant question but I'll bet you run into your mind what what would you do if if TPS did and for you honestly I'm not quite sure we have so many thoughts and and plans that we we try to think about and talk about when my husband my family the it sounded like to stay here as long as possible with my husband falling from my green card and stuff like that takes a long time and I'm used to the amenities of America I'm used to being able to be free and do what I wanted if I want to walk my dogs eleven o'clock at night I'm allowed to do that I can do that and I feel safe so I guess I would be looking the other places where I could feel safe as well and also I was just not one of them yet for me so it sounds like it's a hard thing for you to think about it is because I've only known the United States us growing up on if people ask me like I am from all summer but I'm very Americanized die survey for the July my favorite food is barbecue cell is it's definitely I'm so Americanized to the core that I just don't see any other better country than the US we have our freedom we just feel like people take that for granted a lot and they don't realize how how good we have it here in the US compared to other places Carla alterado is a Salvadoran GPS holder is a nursing director in Pennsylvania thank you so much for being with us thank you Judy cone of New York City has a signature song from nineteen seventy two a melody she just can't get out of her head even on a city bus on the way to our studios traveling up here I was singing to myself maybe even a little louder than just to myself because I mean who knows anyway it most people are talking on their cell phones or texting this is no time at all from the musical Pippin the stand out among the many Broadway tunes that she's heard over the years my parents took us just about every year to see the oldies but goodies out there was a the wind comes sweeping down the so tell me just seventy six the song that worked its way into Judy Collins mind came from a show that you first saw in her thirties the story of a wayward printers caught up in a quest for power and the meaning of life and his grandmother steps in to tell the young prince slow down create each day one there was such there was one I felt like the rainy listening to me because there were many times when you know I'd be teaching and I come home and then I changed clothes and I go out again it's sort of like made me stop and think about and count the moments and the days is being very special Chris you're going to be there Judy Cohen says the song taught her how to age with intention and humor and as the years and birthdays of added up he co no longer saw herself in the character of Pippin grandma she performed the song with a community choir and hospitals churches senior citizen centers we walked in and most of the people there were room wheelchairs and they would be you know completely oblivious and it's down or whatever and as soon as we started singing music just click through everything and they they would remember their heads would pop up and when I sent in no time at all I would first say if I would be telling younger people this is the message that I would give to them and then I would break out into the song when your best stays are yester arrested twice as he Judy Cohen is now seventy eight and says no time at all still gives our guidance and comfort what is it just makes me feel young again and that no matter how bad I'm feeling by having a gear here one to press to something you know it just brings back a lot of memories and this seems like an immediate smile on my face again Judy cone of New York City sharing her signature song no time at all Stephen Schwartz musical this is NPR news next time on the New York radio hour I'll talk with presidential candidate to judge who star seems to be rising in Iowa I did Vance past roughly twenty of my competitors which is not bad for somebody nobody heard of in January there are admittedly a few more big hills to climb to the judge next time on the New.
"judy cohen" Discussed on KCRW
"Thing stay warm for the rest of the day overnight expect some clouds in Los again getting in the mid sixties thirty five at KCRW this is All Things Considered from NPR news I'm ari Shapiro inability Cornish New reporting is brought to light another way well to do families are gaming college admissions ProPublica found that dozens of parents in Illinois they've given up legal guardianship of their children so the kids can qualify for financial aid that's perfectly legal to explain this loophole we're joined by reporter Judy culling of pro publica in Chicago and Jody to start this guardianship maneuver is legal you write about it and and how does it work what are they doing so here's how it works the families are going to court and the parents are saying I am going to give up the rights to my child to another person and that's typically a grandparent sometimes an amp or cousin or family friends and the parents sign off the child of the minor signs off and the guardian agrees and that that allow that child is a minor the teenager to obtain the guardian one would think that this is something a parent would do under duress right if there is strange to if the parents are abandoning their kid in some way so how does this play out does anyone question it so in typical guardianship you're right this is a desperate situation for families if they feel like they have to give up their child to somebody else because they're in dire straits in these cases the families are right in the petition that they're doing it for educational opportunities for their child and they may say they feel desperate because college costs are very high families feel squeezed by these are families who would not otherwise be eligible for financial aid right because some of these families are financially well off so to speak right what did you learn about the economic status of these folks and why they resorted to this behavior so we were able to look at the guardianship petitions for about four dozen families most of them live in really more affluent suburbs of Chicago they are doctors lawyers sometimes real estate agents and their family income is such that they would not qualify for aid so by giving the child so guardian what that's that's emotion is the child when filling out the federal financial aid application can mark that they're in a legal guardianship and that is one of the few ways they are filing the application without consideration of their parents income or ability to contribute to their college education and what kind of aid can they get as a result they can get federal aid they can get the telegram in Illinois they can get state aid which is up to five thousand dollars a year and they can qualify for university aid they can qualify for university scholarships for needy students what's been the reaction to your story so far there's been a lot of outrage the thing is there's only a finite amount of money it's not limitless so that is true for federal aid state aid and university eight so money that is going to these families who would not otherwise be eligible for it means that that's money that is not going to a student who really needs it in Illinois for example last year there were eighty two thousand students who are eligible for the state grant who did not get it because the state run out of money have you heard from federal aid officials has anyone weighed in on this so I think the department of education is now aware of it the state financial aid folks are aware of it the universities are on alert now I think they will be looking closely at financial aid applications from students who marked that they are in a legal guardianship but keep in mind there are students that really are in that situation so you don't want there to be so many restrictions that it becomes harder for those students to get the aid judge Judy Cohen reporter at ProPublica thank you for speaking with us thank you again president trump is responding to accusations that he used racist language and tropes by accusing others of being the real racists his latest targets Maryland congressman Elijah Cummings and civil rights activist al Sharpton I am the least racist person there is anywhere in the world one five men who are no longer you know almost all my business life is that if there were the but fortunately it is your but I got along with about shop our.
"judy cohen" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Kids can qualify for financial aid that's perfectly legal to explain this loophole we're joined by reporter Judy Cullen of ProPublica in Chicago and Jody to start this guardianship maneuver is legal you write about it and and how does it work what are they doing so here's how it works the families are going to court and the parents are saying I am going to give up the rights to my child to another person and that's typically a grandparent sometimes an aunt or a cousin or a family friend and the parents sign off the child of the minor signs off and the guardian agrees and that that allow that child is a minor the teenager to obtain the guardian one would think that this is something a parent would do under duress right if there is strange to if the parents are abandoning their kid in some way so how does this play out does anyone question it so in typical guardianship you're right this is a desperate situation for families if they feel like they have to give up their child to somebody else because they're an exact error straits in these cases the families are right in the petition that they're doing it for educational opportunities for their child and they may say they feel desperate because college costs are very high families feel squeezed by these are families who would not otherwise be eligible for financial aid right because some of these families are financially well off so to speak right what did you learn about the economic status of these folks and why they resorted to this behavior so we were able to look at the guardianship petitions for about four dozen families most of them live in really more affluent suburbs of Chicago they are doctors lawyers sometimes real estate agents and their family income is such that they would not qualify for aid so by giving the child's or guardian what that sets in motion is the child when filling out the federal financial aid application can mark that they're in a legal guardianship and that is one of the few ways they are filing the application without consideration of their parents income or ability to contribute to their college education and what kind of aid can they get as a result they can get federal aid they can get the telegram in Illinois they can get state aid which is up to five thousand dollars a year and they can qualify for university aid they can qualify for university scholarships for needy students what's been the reaction to your story so far there's been a lot of outrage the thing is there's only a finite amount of money it's not limitless so that is true for federal aid state aid and university eight so money that is going to these families who would not otherwise be eligible for it means that that's money that is not going to a student who really needs that in Illinois for example last year there were eighty two thousand students who are eligible for the state grant who did not get it because the state run out of money have you heard from federal aid officials has anyone weighed in on this so I think the department of education is now aware of it the state financial aid folks are aware of it the universities are on alert now I think they will be looking closely at financial aid applications from students who marked that they are in a legal guardianship but keep in mind there are students that really are in that situation so you don't want there to be so many restrictions that it becomes harder for those students to get the aid judge Judy Cohen reporter at ProPublica thank you for speaking with us thank you again president trump is responding to accusations that he used racist language and tropes by accusing others of being the real racists his latest targets Maryland congressman Elijah Cummings and civil rights activist al Sharpton I am the least racist person there is anywhere in the world one five men who are no longer you know almost all my business life because I had to deal with about four gently of your your but I got along with about shop our values are right what does all this mean for trump's reelection campaign NPR White House correspondent Tamera Keith has that story for president trump did generated controversy that highlights the racial divisions in America is nothing new Republican pollster whit Ayers says trump's presidency has been all about reinforcing his base this is par for the course with that strategy air says trump has been consistent he stands up for people who view the current culture in America as being threatened by people who they believe did not share the values and perspectives and outlook of that culture even though trump only one forty six percent of the popular vote he won the electoral college his approval rating is still in that same neighborhood in the forties Peter ends who directs the Roper center for public opinion research at Cornell University dug into some recent survey data and found the trumps language on race and immigration could be hurting more than it's helping yes it energizes his base voters bot our data suggest the opposite effect among those who oppose trump and a disproportionate negative affect among those who identifies independent sin is an adviser to the trump campaign who also happens to be African American she insists these fights aren't about race and not so much strategic as a classic case of trump hitting those who come after him honestly you would have to be brand new to be shocked that president trump would defend himself and sure there are people including Republicans who don't like trump's language or the way he tweets but she blames the media for getting spun up about his words and says in the end that's not what will determine how people vote and I think that most people would agree that whether you like a tweet not really isn't going to dictate whether or not you want to keep your four oh one K. or your private health insurance or better education for your children and that's the thing presidential reelection races aren't just a referendum on the man in office they're a choice guy Cecil had the democratic group priorities USA I asked him whether the numbers exist for trump to win again with the same device a playbook he used last time I think they exist if Democrats stay home I think they exist if Democrats don't make the argument that on issues around health care and wages and education we are better for working class people of every race Pearson in Cecil are circling around the same idea despite the oxygen sucking controversies both argue policy also matters Republican pollster with errors agrees I truly do believe that who the Democrats nominate is the absolute Lee most critical aspect of this presidential election and if that person offers policy ideas that are out of line with the views of a broad swath of the electorate or if that candidate isn't popular the nearest says trump could well win NPR news the state of New Jersey awarded more than one point six billion dollars in tax breaks to companies to move to Camden that corporate tax program has attracted a lot of attention and controversy but it's less well known that Camden gave tens of millions of dollars in local tax breaks to the same companies from NPR member station W. H. Y. Y. in Philadelphia Nick pulley AC reports on how Camden's financial picture could actually get worse in the midst of a building boom reference Levi combs gets frustrated when he hears city officials declare Camden is rising Camden is not rising the budget deficit is rising he marked a recent letter that Camden mayor Frank Moran sent to the state requesting more aid is said there was no true fix to the city's revenue problem well I guess you can't fix the revenue problem if you allow these corporation to continue to have municipal tax deferments here's what he's talking about in twenty thirteen the city opted to provide a special tax incentive for many companies anything they built would be free from property taxes for a decade all they would is taxes on the land after that property taxes would slowly ramp up and tell in your twenty they would pay the full amount a real world example as the trio of companies who received two hundred forty five million dollars in state tax breaks to move to a new eighteen story office tower on the Camden waterfront rather than paying the city roughly ninety one million dollars in property taxes over twenty years the companies are expected to pay only twenty five million that's a savings of about seventy percent to understand why the city did that you have to go back to twenty thirteen says Camden County freeholder director Lou Capelli at that time canton city was the most dangerous city in the nation the highest poverty rate in the nation the highest unemployment rate in nation the lowest graduation rate in the nation it was a city in despair who was going to end testing Camden without incentives Capelli asked nobody was going to so in order to attract attention from the private sector in Camden city canton city exercises option to you know make these favorable tax terms available if not for that we would not have the investment that we have in the city Jon Voight a corporate site selection expert based in Princeton agrees he says the local tax incentives were a key component of a winning formula economic development in two thousand nineteen is hyper competitive it's super competitive we called the second war between the states at all of the projects that went to Camden in recent years very easily could have gone to lower cost alternatives but many Camden residents don't think the situations fair Kelly Francis who leads a group called the Camden city taxpayers association says longtime residents and businesses are now subsidizing the newly arrived companies he singled out whole tack a nuclear services company the occupies public land and does not have to pay any property taxes at all what we are doing the the homeowners are subsidizing wholesale because we pay for the services that they that that we provide to them police service police protection we pay for fire protection of the use of water sure infrastructure to use our roads but they pay nothing for the upkeep for the maintenance of those level services Camden is more dependent on the state to cover it stated they operations than any other city in New Jersey of Camden's roughly two hundred million dollar budget last year sixty percent came from state aid the arrival of the new company's seems like a chance for the city to take out of that hole but according to an internal state analysis obtained by The Philadelphia Inquirer state officials expect Camden's deficit to only get worse city officials urged patience after decades of decline things are getting better they say and in a decade property that was previously vacant we'll start generating significant revenue for the city but Reverend combs says residents are not willing to wait so so what is this is what to do in the meantime are we to continue to rely on state funding because what that is it's it's it's Camden on welfare he says the current system rewards rich business leaders at the expense of lifelong residence that's a Nick who we AZ reporting from W. H. Y. Y..
"judy cohen" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily
"But I think what's happened. In Hong Kong is that there was a sudden increase in university places. They started to churn out too, many interesting graduates and yet ever since Hong Kong, he'll stop being a British colony and became part of China Hong Kong is not taking care of its own economy. So there really isn't enough to do with in Hong Kong itself. So you're churning out more and more college graduates, but there are few and fewer intr-. Acting jaws for them to do so pay as has fallen. There's a glut on the market and Hong Kong students have not really embraced the idea of looking into greater China for over ten days where there are huge opportunities just across the border in Sanjiang, for example, where they're doing lots in terms of artificial intelligence, lots in terms of internet of things, but Hong Kong people like to stick it home. And there's not a lot happening at home. So what is this likely to lead to in? There is comparatively low and employment in Hong Kong is in is around three or four percent. Three percent. Tope attorney correct me if I'm wrong on that one. But do you ever see when you have this level of over qualification do you ever end up with a brain drain, and if so where the young of Hong Kong Goto really really do their best well as looting to I I actually hope there is a brain drain. I hope that Hongkongers look beyond just the or the boundaries of Hongkong itself and start thinking about the the greater China region and really push themselves to work more. Into China to work to develop their language skills to become a fully integrated part. But that's a political question as well. As a social question. David. Thank you very much for joining us on monocle twenty four. Judge on the US supreme court the council Laura experts who ever see some of the most influential legal proceedings of the United States is a lifetime appointment for the last twenty five years one of those people doing the job has been Ruth beta Ginsburg than eighty five year old Justice. He's been an advocate of gender equality and equal rights the her entire life. Now new documentary from the film making news production journalism, Joe Judy Cohen, a Betsy west L P G named after the judges initials is hitting us screens. The film looks at the pivotal role Ginsburg has played in US public life for more than half a century. Why she's showing no signs of slowing down a motorcycles Augustine match. Larry spoke to Betsy west and Julia Cohen earlier, I his clip of the film, I favor for my sex. I ask of our brethren is said, they take their feet off our necks..
"judy cohen" Discussed on Collider Movie Talk
"Oh, there's no better time to have a movie like this telling this specific story. But really, I mean isn't any time a good time to reiterate the importance of what Ruth Bader Ginsburg did for this country. So the fact that this movie is here now, I think is super awesome. But I feel like this is a movie that similar to you be. My neighbor is something that I'm going to continue to tell people to check out for years to come. I think it's fantastic we need it right now. And that's why I haven't number two, Jeff it's never too on my list as well. Even though I haven't seen it. And you know, how much I love my number three. Yeah. Yeah. I haven't seen RV g but I just feel like people are loving this movie. It's kind of Ruth Bader Ginsburg year, you know. Keen on the basis of sex and just everything that's happening politically in this country. I don't think that she will be denied. And I think that she is Fred Rogers stiffest competition absolutely films directed by Betsy west and Judy Cohen. I mean, this is the movie is she is a feminist icon. But the heart of the film is is the love story between her and her husband and a great song by Warren. I'll fight, but so volume yet, did you think of RPT Jeeves for us was hugely helpful too. Because that was the first documentary that came out this year, they're kind of blew open the box office true. So so I feel like every every film. Ours included three identical strangers in these other films all were kind of building on the momentum. That RPG's started. You know? And I'm so grateful for that. I made sure my thirteen year old daughter what g and responded to it in such a strong way. So, you know, I'm very thankful for that. I made sure my cat dressed up as Rb g so. Yeah. Right now, the glasses and everything. Awesome. Well, I believe that your number three is my number two because RPG was mine number three. Show so three identical straight so yes, three constraints. Okay. You go. I thought I saw this movie at Sundance I thought it was absolutely fantastic. It's just such a unique story in the way that that it's told I just loved everything about it. And it's such a fascinating mystery. Like when you think it's about one thing, then pivots. And it turns out to be about another thing entirely. Yeah. Just can't say enough about this movie. Okay. What can you say about? I thoroughly enjoyed. It reminds me of this, quote, if I can paraphrase correctly that you know, the difference between scripted world in the documentary world is in the scripted world. Things have to behave like you'd expect them to behave. But in the real world the impossible happens every day. And it's the kind of thing this is the classic example of a story if you wrote it into a scripted movie people say that would never happen, but it did happen. And it's just like a one of those fantastic stories. I was kind of aware of the beginning of what they tell you about in this movie, but when it shifts gears and starts to dive into something else. That's when I was sitting there..
"judy cohen" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"This is AM nine seventy the answer. Is seventy degrees. What's going on? We have the answer. The Federal Aviation Administration investigating Saturday's plane crash in Massachusetts that killed a Long Island. Couple officials say sixty five year old Michael braver was piloting plane graver along with his wife. Fifty two year old Judy Cohen were the only ones on board when the single engine four seat aircraft went down in Woburn, Massachusetts the couple were on their way to Hans come air force base in Bedford recovery efforts. Continuing today as a New York City teenager is feared to have drowned in queens, Saturday nights seventeen year old Amine Sar one into the water off Rockaway beach with two friends, but he never made it out both his friends ran for help leading do a search NYPD watering aviation units. Help look for him yesterday as well and two men are dead after drowning in a Monmouth county waterway has what cops say they responded to a nine one one call yesterday about swimmers and warns creek suffering from distress and upon arrival. Officers were able to pull one man from the water, but two other swimmers remain missing. And eventually were found drowned checking sports Miami topped the jets twenty to twelve Dallas beat the giants. Twenty to thirteen Toronto edge the Yankees three to Boston top the Mets four to three. Checking your traffic? Watch for delays on the Harlem river drive. We have an accident on the Harlem river drive northbound right around the Willis avenue bridge blocking a lane. There's construction heading into queens and the Bronx via the triborough bridge. So watch for delays coming out of Manhattan, you now know how.
"judy cohen" Discussed on 710 WOR
"The morning. We'll be back with a new show tomorrow from six 'til ten on seven ten W O R. Good afternoon. I'm the wom- Laden. Here's what's happening. The NYPD still searching this afternoon for a teenager who went missing in a riptide at Rockaway beach late yesterday afternoon. The seventeen year old was out in the surf with two friends who were able to get out of the water. Earned run for how good friend always positive. Says middle school the NYPD water in aviation units in the US coastguard searching the water and the shoreline, but so far have been unable to find the teenager who is presumed to have drowned along I island, doctor and his wife are dead following a plane crash just north of Boston witness Julian Alameda, says she heard something that did not sound right? Definitely in the movies. And you hear it coming down. Now, we heard the boom sixty five year old Michael graver was piloting the plane is wife. Fifty two year old Judy Cohen sitting alongside them when the single engine four seat aircraft went down in Woburn. Massachusetts about eleven AM yesterday. Graber was a season pilot, the NTSB investigating what brought the plane down NYPD cops still searching for the man who murdered a city correction officer early Friday morning in Richmond hill, queens, that is Jonathan terrains family is left to wonder who would shoot the twenty seven year old mom so much. He was always there for.
"judy cohen" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Six till ten on the home of the Mets seven ten w award New York rose, Wayne Randazzo with you at Fenway park. Wayne is there any way we can get down to Alex Cora and see if we can allow him to have Chris sale. Good afternoon. I'm no wom- Laden. Here's what's happening. The NYPD still searching this afternoon for a teenager who went missing in a riptide at Rockaway beach late yesterday afternoon. The seventeen year old was out in the surf with two friends who were able to get out of the water and run for hell, always positive. On those says middle school. PD's water in Vientiane units in the US coastguard searching the water and the shoreline, but so far have been unable to find the teenager who is presumed to have drowned a Long Island, doctor and his wife are dead following a plane crash just north of Boston witnessed Julian Alameda says she heard something that did not sound right. Was definitely like in the movies. When you hear it coming down. Now, we heard the boom sixty five year old Michael graver was piloting the plane wife. Fifty two year old Judy Cohen sitting alongside them when the single engine four seat aircraft went down in Woburn. Massachusetts about eleven AM yesterday. Graber was a season pilot the NTSB investigating what brought the plane down. And why? Why PD cop still searching for the man who murdered a city correction officer early Friday morning in Richmond hill, queens, that is Jonathan terrains family is left to wonder who would shoot the twenty seven year old loves his mom so much..
"judy cohen" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Water in aviation units. US coastguard searching the water and the shoreline, but so far have been unable to find the teenager who is presumed to obtain around a Long Island, doctor and his wife are dead following a plane crash just north of Boston witness Julian Alameda, she heard something that did not sound right. Was definitely like in the movies. And you hear it coming down. Now, we heard the boom sixty five year old Michael Graber was piloting the plane is fifty two year old wife. Judy Cohen sitting alongside and when the single engine four seat aircraft went down in Woburn. Massachusetts about eleven AM yesterday. Graver was a season pilot, the NTSB's investigating what brought down the plane NYPD cops still searching for the man who murdered a city correction officer early Friday morning in Richmond hill, queens, that is Jonathan rains family is left to wonder who would shoot the twenty seven year old mom so much. He was always there for her with her. Wish he managing. Not to police say, no rain got into some sort of argument with a man on a motorcycle as he was making his way to work at Rikers island. Cops say the man on the bike shot him the correction officers benevolent association, offering a ten thousand dollar reward. Now for information that leads to an arrest New York City public school students have just gone back to class, but some who take school buses have found it very hard to make it there on time the office of pupil transportation hotline received more than seventy six thousand calls from parents who said their child's school bus was late lost or didn't show up at all schools. Chancellor Richard Karan's says there's no excuse for the problem is absolutely unacceptable..
"judy cohen" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"People are in the evacuation area in Fayetteville around sixty miles south of Raleigh. It's North Carolina's sixth largest city and home to Fort Bragg other parts of the surrounding area along the river have also implemented. Evacuation orders. The people of South Korea expressing some doubts as summit number three approaches between the two Koreas South Korea's liberal, president faces growing scepticism at home about his engagement policy heading into his third summit with North Korean leader, Kim Jong UN a survey showed nearly half of South Koreans think next week's summit will not find a breakthrough to resolve a troubled nuclear diplomacy. It comes as president moon. Jae in's approval rating is. Is declining amid economic frustrations nam sung woke up, professor Korea. University says moon cannot maintain public support with his North Korean policy alone. He must address economic problems and Carrick Fox News citing an economic decline in the surrounding area. The price chopper on Fairview avenue in Hudson closed its doors yesterday employees were notified of the closing earlier this month it's unclear the over one hundred price. Chopper employees are being accommodated at other locations. The building will be renovated into a full-service ShopRite. The Federal Aviation Administration is investigating a small plane crash that killed a Long Island, doctor and his wife officials say sixty five year old Michael graver was piloting the plane. He and his wife two year old Judy Cohen were the only ones I'm bored when the single engine four seat aircraft went down a Wilburn Massachusetts just north of Boston around nine thirty yesterday morning. The couple were on their way to handsome air force base. And bedford. No foul. Play is suspected graver is an alum of Albany, Medical College. Too. High profile dancers are fired by the New York City ballet Zachary ricotta, Zara and Amar Rams are are accused of swapping sexually explicit photos of their female colleagues. They were suspended earlier this month after a lawsuit filed by student dancer detailed the behavior. Officials with the company say the men were terminated after an additional assessment of their conduct and its impact on the ballet community. Terry McCreevy NBC, News Radio New York, a career fair specifically tailored to veterans active duty military, and their families will be held this week and colony pioneer Bank is hosting the hiring our heroes veteran career fair on Wednesday from ten AM to two PM at their headquarters at six fifty to Albany shaker road breakout. Sessions throughout the fair will be held on topics such as utilizing Lincoln and resume critiques attendees can also have a professor. Photograph taken free of cost. WGN news time is nine thirty four. Now WGN sports with Zach.
"judy cohen" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Iheart radio station. It's sixty nine degrees at five o'clock. Good morning. I'm James flippin. Rainfall totals increasing now in South Carolina as tropical storm Florence continues. Its trek westward up to this point North Carolina has received the bulk of that rain by some accounts. The storm can be blamed for over a dozen deaths. A Long Island couple or both dead following a small plane crash in Massachusetts, Dr Michael graver and his wife. Judy Cohen who lived in manhasset, or the only people on board the aircraft when it crashed down north of Boston. Yesterday foul play not suspected meanwhile, the National Transportation Safety board is working to figure out how gas pipelines exploded in Massachusetts apparently several communities near where it happened. Started complaining about gas orders in recent weeks, the explosions left one person dead dozens injured and over one hundred homes completely destroyed. Two dancers from the famed New York City ballet were fired Saturday after the dance troupe says an internal investigation found that they were part of a group of male dancers sharing nude photos of women. Recently, an ex girlfriend of a dancer who already resigned said nude videos and photos of her were taken and shared without her knowledge. Checking sports the Mets fell to the Red Sox last night five three. Brandon Nimmo a three run Homer in the loss their series. With Boston concludes today Matt's on deck at twelve oh five Yankees lost to the Blue Jays. Eight seven and undefeated boxer Floyd Mayweather junior announcing he's coming out of retirement to again fight..
"judy cohen" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"Just a moment with Moreno AM nine seventy the. This AM nine hundred seventy the answer. Sixty nine degrees and skies are clear. What's going on? We have the answer. A team goes missing wall swimming in queens, James flippin with details. Rough seas off the coast of Long Island, New jersey as now tropical storm Florence swamps. The Carolinas riptides and strong currents at Rockaway beach may have contributed to a seventeen year old going missing on Saturday night, a nine one one call came in around five o'clock, saying three kids gone missing it. Sure front Parkway and beach eighty fifth street to made it out alive around an hour and a half later authority suspended. Their search rescue divers were being shoved up against the jetty by those rip currents James flippin. NBC News Radio New York. Authorities are investigating a plane crash that left a Long Island couple dead. Victims have been as sixty five year old Dr Michael graver and his wife. Judy cohen. Both lived in manhasset, the crash happened just north of Boston when the small plane went down into a wooded area behind a home. It was a tough week for. New York City public school students trying to get the class by bus the office of pupil transportation hotline received more than seventy six thousand calls from parents who said their child's bus was late lost or didn't show up at all last year. The same hotline took in fifty seven thousand calls during the first week of school. New schools chancellor, Richard Carranza says there is no excuse for all of the problems in sports. Major league baseball action. Both New York teams. Lost the Yankees lost Toronto..
"judy cohen" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Iheart radio station. Sixty nine degrees at one o'clock. Good morning. I'm James flippin. Increasing rainfall totals now in South Carolina as tropical storm Florence continues. Its trek westward up to this point North Carolina had received the bulk of that rain by some accounts. The storm can be blamed for over a dozen deaths. A Long Island couple or both dead following a small plane crash in Massachusetts, Dr Michael graver and his wife. Judy Cohen who lived in manhasset where the only people on board the aircraft when it crashed down north of Boston yesterday. Dr graver a cardiac surgeon and reportedly inexperienced pilot was flying the plane foul play not suspected meanwhile, the National Transportation Safety board is working to figure out how gas pipelines exploded in Massachusetts, NTSB, chairman, Robert some waltz has three weeks ago several communities near where it happened started complaining about gas odors. We want to see if there was an increase in the number of these complaints and see how Columbia gas may have responded to those. The explosions left one person dead. Dozens injured around one hundred homes completely destroyed. A man is dead in New Jersey after being knocked down by a wave and then pulled under the water it happened yesterday and seaside heights reports indicate the man was at the beach with his wife and five year old son both of whom weren't harmed. The incident coming on the same day, a teenager went missing and is presumed dead wall swimming, in queens, this newscast.
"judy cohen" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"I teach mindfulness and motivating business compliance with all with a wonderful colleague, rob Rosen. I teach mindful leadership of the wonderful colleague, these are wonderful collaborations to sort of enlarging or collective understanding of mindfulness in the ways that we can share it and mindfulness. Mindful ethics is a part of the PR curriculum of students have to take a PR professional responsibility class. As you can imagine, ethics is pretty important for lawyers to walk out and and have an understanding of and it's required. But there's a handful of wonderful offerings in the PR arena, and in mindful. Ethics is one of them. So I think I know the answer you may have just answered my next question in your last answer, lawyers are not super popular in our culture. So why should anybody care whether they're happy? What's interesting? Why should anybody care? Why? Why? Why should we? Why should people be pleased to hear that lawyers learning mindfulness? Well, first of all, I think it's it's an, it's unfortunate that lawyers have the reputation they have. I think it's oftentimes deserved, but you know, it's a curious thing. You know, if you go way back in time when there was a state of nature right before laws, it was like, you know, life is nasty, brutish and short. Yes. You guess obscene? Yes, exactly. And, and then something happened, we got this rule of law and something really extraordinary emerged, which was to -bility out of the chaos, some clarity, reliable way to interact with each other and move things forward. And I'll I'll. Suggest that that was a mindfulness expression, unfolding wisdom and compassion coming out of the state of nature and lawyers are the stewards among others judges of that. And now we have it where eighty and depression and suicide thoughts and suicides which run high across our society. Runs a specially high. They say, among lawyers until I find it very poignant, that those who are probably the stewards of holding steady in the midst of enormous conflict and anger, and resentment and frustration and unfairness are the ones who are suffering in many ways. So I think that if you so I think there's something about caring about our society and those who play the roles that they play and it's not easy for lawyers. It's it's, it's not easy, and the profession is suffering. And probably that is been going on for a long time, which is why this noble profession. Because when we look back about of the great lawyers and judges, it's very noble profession even to this day and those who have relationships with their lawyers that have been so helpful to them in there. So many that are just doing the clinics that we have in the law school and just to be helpful to people in need. It's really extrordinary and yet challenging. So why would. People care. I think that you may have just answered, okay, if of it go, go ahead. I don't want to drive to. Well, I b because it helps. It helps cause because we should. We should care about each other. If we and and lawyers and members, the legal profession help help if they're not doing well, we all suffer. Yeah, they're, they're an integral part of the system that we require in order to have the society we want. Yes. What is going on in the law that that suicides and depression and anxiety appear to be elevated in profession? You know, I I've heard I have colleagues who who share, who share, who talk, who, who teach my colleagues who teach mindfulness to lawyers have a wonderful friend Judy Cohen in the bay area. And she, I've heard her say that the lawyers, we are problem solvers and we're really good at problem solving. We are competitive and we like to stay on top of our game, and we are perfectionist. We like to get it right. And these three things serve our clients. Well, sort of us, well, when we're doing our job, but if we can't modulate if we can't turn down the dial on problem solving, then we're constantly looking for the next thing that's wrong, whether at home with our family.
"judy cohen" Discussed on 60-Second Science
"This is science Americans sixty seconds science. I'm Christopher Dodd Yata. February was unusually hot in the Arctic finding out temperatures. Thirty five degrees Fahrenheit, big news when I got the thirty five, I don't know. Know that's the T shirt whether yet, but Judy Cohen, acclimatised atmospheric environmental research company that does consulting on whether and climate Arctic row several as a much warmer place than it used to over the last few decades. The Arctic is heated up two to three times faster than the rest of the planet. But in the same period, Eurasia in the northeastern U S have been on a cold streak with some serious cold air and snow Snowmageddon. Snowmageddon Snowmageddon snow Pakalitha clementines denying politicians, like to point to the cold snaps as some sort of proof global warming is not happening, but new analysis of more than six decades of daily temperature and snowfall data by Cohen. And his team suggests Arctic heat waves may actually be linked to severe cold weather at lower latitudes perhaps through the polar vortex. I think that warmer Arctic in general kind of favors Kovar drops when you gotta pull a vortex Robson warm air from the lower latitudes rushes into the Arctic, and you get these very extreme, a warm events like we saw in February, but then the cold air that's normally locked up over the Arctic gets the space and it had to lower latitudes though, and it's all it's all connected. I think it's all part of the same phenomenon. The details or in the journal nature. Communication's important caveat this research. Is just an observational study, so it doesn't show a definitive mechanism for a warm Arctic causing more snowpack ellipses. But if further studies bear this connection out, perhaps it'll kill the idea that cold weather means no climate change and help keep snowballs off the Senate floor. Thanks for listening for scientific American sixty seconds. Science. I'm Christopher, Don. Yata.