9 Burst results for "Karen Shiffman"

"karen shiffman" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

08:28 min | 4 months ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio

"Nineties. And all of that portlandia put a bird on it People from portland probably hate that image. And it's certainly much more complex a city than that. The rest of oregon is all over the place. I mean it can get very rural And it has a history of corruption in law enforcement A lot of drug trafficking goes on there. There have been a lot of like organized. Crime there over the years Gentleman by the name of phil stanford who i worked with on Both the original season of happy face benue. He peed the second season of that show And the show murderer. In oregon fill is a crime writer He's true crime writer kind of almost like a hard boiled detective type. Duty really is like that. You know a pit him is. Is that image you picture and wearing a trench coat and carrying around a pad with a spiral bound pad kind of and like you know has some kind of press credentials tucked into his hat. Not exactly but he. He's lived very interesting life and he has written several books about portland oregon and about the history of corruption in the government. And then all of this stuff in terms of vice because it was away from the prying eyes of the mainstream. Because anyone that's been there knows. The oregon is a very rugged wilderness. He type place in. Salem is a very small town Very sleepy kind of town. Even though it's the capital there's a big you know. Government complex story of murder and oregon has to do with the assassination. Legend facination of government official who was looking into corruption in the state prison system which is based there in oregon Today's story is another corruption and potential corruption alleged corruption and just conspiracy Angle up from the state of oregon and it my eye because the the subject of email was the murder conspiracy state question mark and this comes from and It's gonna give a quick quick summary. email Hey guys this case of a fifteen year old girl murdered in a small oregon coast town back in. Two thousand holds every required element of a great suspense film. Except one thing who did it. We thought we had the answer when the boyfriend of the victim was convicted of voluntary manslaughter. Two thousand eleven and sentenced to ten years. It'll be almost a decade later. It was discovered that he didn't do it. He was released and has filed a lawsuit against just about any person that was involved in the investigation understandably so Claiming he was set up framed including my now deceased father in law Who investigated the case originally I'm gonna leave the rest to this out for now. We texted a bit earlier. And when i mentioned i'd love to pitch this as a full length episode. She's more than happy to talk. She has a close direct connection to this case by family And i think it'd be a very interesting person to talk to In regards to have a fooling version of this but let's do go through the kind of broad strokes. She did a good job of setting it up the gentleman in question whose name could not be more. I think ironic is the wrong word. It's just perfect. His name is nicholas macguffin. He has known macguffin is. It's like yeah of course. Yeah it's it's a. It's a plot device particularly used in film That's essentially like a red herring. Where it is a good thing or a character that is used to distract you from the real thing or used exclusively to propel the plot forward. That's a macguffin. It's sort of like a almost misdirection. So this perfectly fit stack nicholas macguffin. Who is now thirty. Eight pass filed and named multiple coke wheel coups county and oregon state police officials in these multiple lawsuits Alleging that they Trumped up evidence against him in order to get their case closed Essentially what happened is macguffin was dating. The victim leah freeman. Who was fifteen at the time And macguffin was believe eighteen And this all happened. In june of two thousand Freeman essentially vanished After leaving a friend's house and one of her shoes was found by cemetery. and The governor was taken in for questioning. Unbeknownst to him the intent of bringing him in was to photograph him and look for defensive wounds. Which of course are you know cuts or things you know might have some dna from the victim or anything that looks like he was in an altercation you know during this alleged homicide He gets let go and the case remains cold for almost ten years. No more than ten years. This is in two thousand In two thousand eight A new sheriff comes in town. Essential new whatever. The sheriff is the right word And he has a lot of pressure on him to solve this decade case He identifies suspects from the prior investigation. Also realizes that like tons of evidence was poorly handled and misplaced even like. There was some evidence that was shipped off to scotland yard in the uk for analysis that they never got back and they found like all of these un developed rolls of film. So it looks like there's some the negligence dairy saving incompetence going on in the first place even But if we will get into this another another time but essentially they were able to get enough evidence together Based on a shoe that was found in the cemetery But with the way they found the shooting the cemetery and the initial investigation not too far from there. They found leah freemen's body on like an embankment in the woods and they got a conviction. The case went to a grand jury and macguffin was indicted and he was found guilty of manslaughter. Which is interesting It was a ten to two verdict and was sentenced to ten years in prison which he spent part of at the snake river correctional institution and then got sent to a labor camp That's a whole nother issue there In oregon's tillamook state forest. I guess the labor camp was preferable because according to an abc news article about the case written by laurence ephron karen shiffman joseph re and alley young. I'm quite a in depth piece about the whole history of the case. That was because of good behavior. Then he got to the labor camp. So i guess that was you know better than being in the snake river penitentiary but recently just a couple of years ago A malheur county circuit. Senior judge named patricia sullivan overturned macguffin case conviction rather Because apparently some of that evidence was processed In the oregon state police crime lab and they and they knew this time but did not disclose that. They found not only his dna on the girl's shoe but another unidentified man's person's dna on the shoe so The judge understandably ruled that this should have been disclosed and that that the jury had known that information that they would have probably acted differently. So i think this is very interesting case. There's a lot more to it that we haven't gone into here and love to put it forth for a full episode sometime soon and speak to you about it as well because she can. She has direct ties to the case. It's ongoing And there is a bit of interesting the detail that we have that shows that there could well be conspiracy afoot And serious corruption going on whether it's only to cover up negligence or something more nefarious going on there I think it's one to to look into further for sure so more on that soon And thank you for that email And for hitting us to this case and stephanie. There's a lot of entry going on here and look forward to digging into it more for now. Let's take a quick break and back with more listener mail. The problem of racism is before us threatening our very existence. How are we going to free humanity from this virus..

oregon nicholas macguffin portlandia phil stanford portland leah freeman Salem leah freemen macguffin snake river correctional insti tillamook state forest coke laurence ephron karen shiffman joseph re Freeman patricia sullivan un scotland malheur county
"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

03:47 min | 2 years ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"California, the orange groves and all that fun stuff. I grew up in the Santa Clara valley back in the sixties. So we've got a little bit of knowledge about the water situation out there in California. Well, Eric ask and Ye shall receive here is a scene from Chinatown, a lot of irate, citizens when they find out that they're paying for water that they're not going to get it's all taken care seems to get you've, you're breathing the water LA or bring hell eight of water. Are you going to do that by incorporating the valium to city simple as that John? Huston, Jack Nicholson in nineteen seventy four in Chinatown. Eric, thank you for your call. More hit some thoughts, do you have any thoughts about Chinatown? It's still a powerful metaphor that, you know, I it's, it's, it's one of our metaphors and the idea is that do you want water should the city be taking water from somewhere else, which is what we've done here. I have a whole chapter on on that. I mean, it was written beautifully by Marc reisner in Cadillac desert. And I've done did some new research borrow from reisner and, and so that you cannot write a book about water and the California dream without touching upon Chinatown. Well, you know, Mark, we only have about two minutes left here and. I wanted to just end by hearing from you about if there are some solutions here because we talk about the California dream, your book is called the dreamt land indicating that perhaps the dream has come to an end. You've even used the word delirium. So I mean, is there a way to, to cope with what the reality of California, and water is, what are the solutions? What we after one hundred sixty five years, we have now finally were were regulating groundwater. And that's because the land is sinking from all the pumping, and I think when this when this takes effect, and it's, it's a long kind of lead up to it. But it'll, it'll take effect in fifteen years, you're going to see the footprint of agriculture in the San Joaquin valley alone. Paul. Five to four point five, maybe all the way down to four million acres. So the farm belt will get smaller and smarter because we went from farming very good land to farming marginal and to now farming poor land, just because we kept having water that we were taking in it had to go onto land. So, so that's going to diminish. But the city's you have to do their part. I mean, can we keep sprawling out a growing suburbia evermore, you know, all the way up to places like paradise that, that where we're a town should have never gone. And this is what's going to have to happen, if we're going to figure out a way to to, you know, continue this, this, this, this, this, this myth and this experiment, that's California into the, the next fifty years. Well, Mark Eric's is author of the dreamt, land, chasing water and dust across California. We have an excerpt of the book at on point radio dot org. Mark, it's been a great pleasure to speak with you. Thank you so very much for joining us today. Love the way you framed the whole segment. Thank you for having me on point is produced by Anna. Bowman Brian Hartson ski Eileen. Amata Stefanos, Kosonen Hillary mcquilken, Alison, poli James Ross Alex Schroeder and grace Tatler with help from David Marino. Our executive producer is Karen Shiffman. I Magnin truck Roberti. This is on point.

California Mark Eric Chinatown Marc reisner Santa Clara valley Brian Hartson San Joaquin valley LA Amata Stefanos executive producer Karen Shiffman Jack Nicholson Cadillac desert John Huston Paul Kosonen Hillary mcquilken grace Tatler David Marino Alex Schroeder
"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Dad who raised me and who loved me into being and i come from ben walden and have certain traits and characteristics that that that come from him and an all of that has got guess it took a village you know all of that has gone into making me and also making this discovery i mean people will sometimes now say to me you know do you wish you hadn't known i can't wish that i hadn't known because it explains so much i mean my sense of otherness as a child that we were talking about i i understand it now it makes sense to me and so that is an enormously liberating thing to have all of the pieces of the puzzle we have about a minute here are so been in half left ago there were a lot of callers and i'm sorry callers that i didn't get to but this is something that's happening to a lot of people out there i i have a friend who recently went through this whose mother discovered that she had a sister she never knew about how would you what advice would you give to people who may be on the precipice of making enormous discovers about themselves and their families i think partly to know that you're not alone there are so many i mean last year twelve million people but these kits and two percent of them to make this discovery of you know the non-parental discovery or some version version of that so there hundreds and hundreds and hundreds of thousands of people who are contending with this because i think in the moment of discovery it's a feeling of being very much alone of being sort of alien and other and somehow freakish that that you know that that that one was so wrong about something as a central as family and and there really is a world of people out there who are making these kinds of discoveries will danny shapiro author of many books including her latest which is called inheritance a memoir of genealogy paternity and love we have an excerpt of it at on point radio dot org janney it has been a great pleasure to speak with you thank you so much thank you magnetic so enjoyed it on point is produced by annabelle men brian hartson ski eileen amata stefan could sodas alison poli james ross and alex schroeder with help from matt heus seal kibi david marino and alex payne our executive producer is karen shiffman i'm magnitude bardy this is on point.

ben walden stefan james ross alex schroeder executive producer danny shapiro matt heus david marino alex payne karen shiffman two percent
"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

03:55 min | 3 years ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"When we continue to invest in education. Our children are the winters and our children are the one who prosper from all this that. That's why it's so important what they're doing in LA and we've done all across the country. I remember talking to you last year. And we we talked about how the average pay of a West Virginia teacher was around forty five thousand dollars which was thirteen to fifteen thousand dollars lower than the national average in one of the issues that you're facing in West Virginia is that teachers just needed to drive over state lines to other states, and they'd get paid considerably more. And so there was a shortage of certified teachers in West Virginia has has that situation gotten better where we still have a shortage. It's going to take more than just a one year employee of two thousand dollars to to help that but we are seeing more rare younger teachers very interested in staying in West Virginia now, and if we continue that investment this year that should be another five percent pay raise coming in front of him. We will have moved beginning teachers salaries from thirty three thousand two over thirty seven thousand in two years, and and that will help us be competitive with their contiguous states. We're more. Concerned with their contiguous states than we are the national average because we are such a we were bordered by five different states, and they can go across the border and make more money. This makes us competitive with them. But it sounds like overall that a year after the strike from last year, the situation is improving in West Virginia. So so daily let me ask you that was the catalyst really that's sort of unleashed. This big movement across America, we saw teacher strikes, and so many other places and now the giant district in Los Angeles. I mean looking across this past year. Did you think that this is what he'd spark from what your action in West Virginia you when you make that courageous step to step out of the classroom? You don't think about the what it's going to do nationally as we've had time to reflect we are very proud of the fact that we have led the movement from West Virginia. We're look at an different light as educators in West Virginia. Now, people look at us more with with respect and admiration for what we've done, and like I said at the end of the strike with the interview with you. I would hope that other states and governments learned from this. Apparently, they haven't that that we have to continue this. When are we going to make education a top priority win? Are we going to make educating all of our children, not just a select few? But all of our children are our number one goal in this country and fund education like it should be funded. Well, daily president of the West Virginia Education Association. He helped lead last year's teachers strike in West Virginia. Speaking to us once again from Charleston today daily, thanks so much for coming back and giving us this check in on how teachers and schools are doing in West Virginia. Thanks so much. And we wanted to teachers in LA now that West Virginia fully supports them and their endeavors. Well, thanks again. Mr Lee, you know, this issue of education and supporting teachers and the myriad numbers of ways. We can support American students is a huge one so go to on point radio dot org. And let us know what you think, and when you're at our website, you can also subscribe to our weekly newsletter right there on the homepage. Where you get behind the scenes looks at what goes into making this show. You'll also get some messages from me, and my colleague David Folkenflik. And by the way on point is produced by terrific team and abou- men Brian Hartson ski Eileen Amato's. Define a Sonus Alison poli James Ross n Alex Schroeder our executive producer is Karen Shiffman. I'm making a chocolate bar eat. This is on point.

West Virginia West Virginia Education Associ Los Angeles David Folkenflik Sonus Charleston Brian Hartson America Karen Shiffman Mr Lee Eileen Amato president executive producer James Ross Alex Schroeder forty five thousand dollars fifteen thousand dollars two thousand dollars five percent two years
"karen shiffman" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

09:15 min | 3 years ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"That angel's wings, stretched out over the ARC's pure gold cover the mercy seat, and a lot of people feel that even more important than the ark it self and the construction of the ark it self is that 'cause it's actually rather small ark. According to the bible, there's a little bit of discrepancy here. But it was about four feet long and two and a half feet deep. It's pretty small, but inside of it was placed the Moses the tablets of stone with the ten commandments. And so you can see that, you know, two ways in terms of what what's more important or the ark it self or or what it contains? No, you know, like I said that the covers girl doesn't ever physically reference. The ark of the covenant. According to some translations, it does reference gleaming chamber and one part of the copper scroll. It may be the earliest reference to Shuki. No, which is that the spirit of God. It's really we don't have any other older references to that specific word. And usually when Safina's reference it's talking about the spirit of God in reference to the ark of the covenant. I love what the caller pointed out. And I am familiar with the winner of that of the Ted award and amazing things are happening in our galaxy right now and one thing that an Israeli archaeologist told me, you know, we had suffered from for years in terms of applying for this permit to do the scan and really not understanding why Jim Barfield wasn't able to get it. I mean, he he wasn't applying for himself to do the scan. He was working with established archaeologist who were off also baffled. But one of them told me, look, we're sitting here applying for this permit when and going through the old process and the procedure that exists now to do these things but truth be told. Stands can be done from the sky. Now, you know, how how how're any antiquities authority's going to be able to control the future in terms of that scans can be done from satellites in from other pieces of technology. So that really is will just be the next chapter in archaeology. We're still playing by the old rules and the and trying to apply for these things and going through that process, but but really we can do scans through satellites now. And so that's that's the future of this. What about Dow's? Let's go back to some old technology Dow's so Jim hasn't participated in that. But then dole Jones dead. I don't know if he had much luck with it Mendel Jones. Well, he didn't because he's passed away looked for thirty years. But that was actually the next place. He was going. There was a person professor actually out of Missouri. Who was a doubt? He he contacted Jim Barfield and so just to test that Jim Butterfield dead. He had bars of silver because he he used he tested his own. Our worst fear once more. If they go in the number of Knesset had volunteered to do a scan on his own at Koran was to get a false positive. You know, a false positive is more dangerous than a false negative in that way. And so he buried bars of silver and untested the Loretta metal detector that way. But he also did it once with basically, it was it was a it was a doubter and buried them in a park, and and and and it didn't work then it didn't work and in that case and in that context and it didn't work for downs either. Let's go east of the Rockies is it Helena in New Jersey. Helena did morning. Yes. I wanna thank you for taking my call. And Michelle we wanna thank you very much. For most interesting presentation, I myself have a doctorate biblical studies. And I studied the Dead Sea scrolls for almost a year under bar. Karen shiffman. I don't know if you know him, of course, he's alleged. Yes. Well, I must tell you every whenever I come to Israel. I come to three times a year, and I'm really mentioned his name. They can't do enough for me at the at the museum. And I also want to thank you very much for mentioning two gentlemen that I know very, well, namely Moshe Fagin, and I work for his I do volunteer work for his party. And but I think you should clarify that he wasn't arrested for just going up to the Temple Mount. Right. Can you clarify that for us? Because I I would love to hear from you first of all I have certain prohibitions. And unfortunately as much as I personally would like to go to Temple Mount, this is one of the reasons I don't go because the restrictions you have to walk a certain a along a certain path, you constantly watched especially if goes the Jewish faith now, I have I know I go Israel with groups that when they go up there, their passports a comp. Escape and they're watched like hawks. And when they returned they're giving their passports. We'll say you're not allowed to enter to Ida prayers. Obviously, Mr. Fagan. Well off the path. And when I say off the path of obviously, he did attempt to pray up there and one time I believe was two years ago. He actually went into the mosque. The I hate to say this. But he actually started a little demonstration within the mosque with various members of his party. And in fact, at the time, he was banned from ascending the Temple Mount at all. But being as you said, he's in the Knesset. He managed to overturn the ban Halloween. I would just have a couple of minutes before the break. Here was did you have any comments on on a coup? Iran is a possible location for the. It's an area say, I don't think it is. And why not? I know I personally go with various groups to come run whenever I visit Israel. And you as right by there is technically a checkpoint. But you probably blaze right by it. Right. I mean, it's not this isn't an area that any sort of right-thinking person believes that Israel would ever give up especially because of Koran but for the most part is uninhabited area. It's not it's it's not important, but there's a couple of complex there. But. Yes. It's it's spiritually valuable to Israel. And I don't think that Israel, whatever give it up and go she ation, but. Areas West Bank. It's separately not areas. Seek why do you okay? Yeah. Okay. Under the under the antiquities laws. They refer to it as it's under the ADC, which is the archaeological department under anything that's considered in Judea and Samaria. Is under there. It's already in Kumaon is under there already. It's not under the Israel antiquities at thirty every since sixty seven all right, Helene. Thank you for the call. Interesting. Interesting perspective there from Halina. If I mean, what is standing in the way now for them to at least start doing some some careful probing or or or or trenching in in in Kumaon. Right. So in twenty twelve whom Ron was declared a they use actually Jewish sort of biblical terminology for this thing that the land would be experiences. Schmidt. So it would every seven years in the bible e that the land is supposed to to rest, and so they actually declared that for home run that they're really itself would rest that. No archaeological. Excavations would be allowed at Koran and for the most part there's been some excavations in the cemeteries around Coomer on. But for the most part they've held to that every since then so supposed to I thought at the time everyone thought just last for a year, but it's actually lasted until now and the shumita should be over the sheer then. Yes..

Israel Jim Barfield Knesset Temple Mount Mendel Jones ARC Kumaon Jim Butterfield Shuki Dead Sea Dow Michelle Safina Moshe Fagin Helena Karen shiffman Iran
"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

04:21 min | 3 years ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"I think we've seen that go wrong in the twentieth century into any first century in so many different contexts when you impound president to declare an emergency without a clear sense of what what actually constitutes an emergency. They're all sorts of things that can be done that are effectively unchecked. And so I think that's a really dangerous step to really. Dangerous precedent. I think another thing that is alarming to me is the use of this kind of menacing behaviour at rallies that I think is something that challenges this basic rule that political behavior will not be subject to violence. He has not encouraged violence. He hasn't sort of. There's hasn't been the kind of violence that you see in Rome in the last century of the Republic, but even creating condition where you can start to speak in that way, it encourages a movement towards behaving that way, and I think all politicians need to sort of be very aware that one of the greatest things Republic guarantees is the ability to participate, politically and peacefully without putting your life at risk for doing this and violence must be kept out of it. Even if it's just kind of intimated or threatened or even just to sort of sense of menace. All of those things need to be kept out of political discussions because they do eventually produce a condition where that violence can actually take form and actually be sort of inflicted on people. When you think about the question of violence. He think about the question of norms being shattered. You know, let's let's site. Leo Tolstoy, you know, for people of good faith of goodwill of any political party of any stripe thinking about the health of this Republic, our Republic what then must we do. I think the important thing in the lesson that I hope everyone takes away from from thinking about rum is the Republic itself as an entity needs to be thought about Romans took it for granted they pursued policies they pursued individual genders, and they just assumed that that Republican context would basically be durable enough that a short term sort of gained for them wouldn't threaten the long term stability of the Republic. But I think every citizen of a Republic needs to pause and say occasionally does this policy or this tactic that I approve of actually make the Republic stronger. And if it doesn't we are really putting the success of that Republic at risk and a stability at ensures. And I think that the thing we have to do as Americans is is think seriously about some of the political behaviors that do violate norms, and what can we do to discipline or speak back to the politicians? Who pursue those those avenues for short term gain? Or for personal gain? We need to at some. We need at times to stand up for the Republic and the norms that secure it even if in the short term that might disadvantage, the political agenda that we support and very differently has writing this book changed any of the the answers that you give your students as they turned you for some guidance in bewildering times, I really believe that the best thing I can do for my students is to give them information. And encourage them to think with it. That's you know, they will be able to find solutions. They will be able to respond to problems. They just need the information to understand what possible consequences are. And I think as an educator. That's the best. We can do the mandate of educators the mandate of journalists. Edward watts professor of history at the university of California, San Diego. His book is mortal Republic how room fell into tyranny thanks for joining us so much today. Thank you so much. This was great. You can continue our conversation. Get the on point podcast at our website on point radio dot ORG. You can follow us on Twitter and find us on Facebook it on radio on point is produced by Annabelle min Madeline Dangelo Justin down Brian Hudson ski Eileen modest fun of Sonus Alison pulley tiny Raleigh James Ross. And Alex rotter, I wanna think Hillary mcquilken for this show. We've had help from David Marino or executive producer. Karen Shiffman me, I'm David Folkenflik in. This is on point.

Karen Shiffman Leo Tolstoy president Rome Alex rotter David Marino Twitter Hillary mcquilken Edward watts Facebook Sonus Alison Madeline Dangelo Justin David Folkenflik executive producer San Diego James Ross university of California professor of history Brian Hudson
"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Next couple of weeks or so from several other prominent female potential female candidates, even a several among a Senator Warren's own colleagues on Capitol Hill, we're looking at Kamla Harris of Kamla Harrison, California Kirsten gillibrand of New York Amy klobuchar of Minnesota, and this is, you know, obviously, they're looking at kind of the lessons of the Hillary Clinton campaign and an eye drawing some sort of lessons from that. I'm sure. Want to end the hour by noting. You know, we've had a turbulent of financial time the market's going up and down and often down the chairman of the White House counsel of economic advisers telling CNN it's not just going to be apple hit. I think they're a heck of a lot of US companies that have a lot of sales in China that are basically going to be watching their earnings downgraded over the next year. And yet we saw today this morning. The announcement that the US economy picked up three hundred twelve thousand jobs in December incredibly robust announcement the Labor Department despite the shutdown still being open sung Kim of the Washington Post. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me, Janet, cook, the LA times such a pleasure. Thanks for having me. Many. Thanks to on points on Jack Beatty. Have a great weekend. Jack. Thank you, David. If you're looking for another way to stay connected on point. You can subscribe to our newsletter right on our homepage at on point radio dot org on point is produced by Annabelle Justin down Brian Harte since guy lean a modest on of cut Sonus, Hillary McQuillan quicken. Ellison. Police James Watson out Schroeder with help from David Marino. Or? Executive producer is Karen Shiffman. I'm rushing, I'm David Folkenflik. This is on point.

Jack Beatty US Hillary Clinton Kamla Harris Kamla Harrison Kim David Folkenflik Kirsten gillibrand Senator Warren Amy klobuchar Karen Shiffman New York David Minnesota Annabelle Justin California Executive producer CNN chairman
"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Next couple of weeks or so from several other prominent female potential female candidates, even a several among a Senator Warren's own colleagues on Capitol Hill, we're looking at Kamla Harris of Kamla Harrison, California Kirsten gillibrand of New York Amy klobuchar of Minnesota, and this is, you know, obviously, they're looking at kind of the lessons of the Hillary Clinton campaign and an eye drawing some sort of lessons from that. I'm sure. Want to end the hour by noting. You know, we've had a turbulent of financial time the market's going up and down and often down the chairman of the White House counsel of economic advisers telling CNN it's not just going to be apple hit. I think they're a heck of a lot of US companies that have a lot of sales in China that are basically going to be watching their earnings downgraded over the next year. And yet we saw today this morning. The announcement that the US economy picked up three hundred twelve thousand jobs in December incredibly robust announcement the Labor Department despite the shutdown still being open sung Kim of the Washington Post. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me, Janet, cook, the LA times such a pleasure. Thanks for having me. Many. Thanks to on points on Jack Beatty. Have a great weekend. Jack. Thank you, David. If you're looking for another way to stay connected on point. You can subscribe to our newsletter right on our homepage at on point radio dot org on point is produced by Annabelle Justin down Brian Harte since guy lean a modest on of cut Sonus, Hillary McQuillan quicken. Ellison. Police James Watson out Schroeder with help from David Marino. Or? Executive producer is Karen Shiffman. I'm rushing, I'm David Folkenflik. This is on point.

Jack Beatty US Hillary Clinton Kamla Harris Kamla Harrison Kim David Folkenflik Kirsten gillibrand Senator Warren Amy klobuchar Karen Shiffman New York David Minnesota Annabelle Justin California Executive producer CNN chairman
"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"karen shiffman" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Next couple of weeks or so from several other prominent female potential female candidates, even a several among a Senator Warren's own colleagues on Capitol Hill, we're looking at Kamla Harris of Kamla Harrison, California Kirsten gillibrand of New York Amy klobuchar of Minnesota, and this is, you know, obviously, they're looking at kind of the lessons of the Hillary Clinton campaign and an eye drawing some sort of lessons from that. I'm sure. Want to end the hour by noting. You know, we've had a turbulent of financial time the market's going up and down and often down the chairman of the White House counsel of economic advisers telling CNN it's not just going to be apple hit. I think they're a heck of a lot of US companies that have a lot of sales in China that are basically going to be watching their earnings downgraded over the next year. And yet we saw today this morning. The announcement that the US economy picked up three hundred twelve thousand jobs in December incredibly robust announcement the Labor Department despite the shutdown still being open sung Kim of the Washington Post. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me, Janet, cook, the LA times such a pleasure. Thanks for having me. Many. Thanks to on points on Jack Beatty. Have a great weekend. Jack. Thank you, David. If you're looking for another way to stay connected on point. You can subscribe to our newsletter right on our homepage at on point radio dot org on point is produced by Annabelle Justin down Brian Harte since guy lean a modest on of cut Sonus, Hillary McQuillan quicken. Ellison. Police James Watson out Schroeder with help from David Marino. Or? Executive producer is Karen Shiffman. I'm rushing, I'm David Folkenflik. This is on point.

Jack Beatty US Hillary Clinton Kamla Harris Kamla Harrison Kim David Folkenflik Kirsten gillibrand Senator Warren Amy klobuchar Karen Shiffman New York David Minnesota Annabelle Justin California Executive producer CNN chairman