18 Burst results for "Kateri"
Ask Lisa: The Psychology of Parenting?
"kateri" Discussed on Ask Lisa: The Psychology of Parenting?
"I don't know that I would equate that with culpability. For the following reason, sometimes stuff happens to you, and you have no control over the fact that it happened to you. And it's not your fault that it happened to you. But you're the only one who can deal with it. You're the only one who can create a story that allows you to live with it, and maybe even learn from it. And I think that this applies in everyday life as well. So I think of it as responsibility, but I don't know that he is culpability. And that responsibility is serious. The popular narrative, you know, of understanding how the brain works is that you've got an emotional brain and you've got this rational brain and they're at war with each other. And you've got this inner beast and then you've got your elevated human rationality and the two are at war with each other for control of your behavior. And when your rational self controls your emotional self, you are healthy and maybe even moral, okay? And when you're rational self doesn't control your emotional self and your inner beast gets the best of you, then you're either morally compromised or you're unhealthy. So from that perspective, adolescence is like a temporary mental illness because your emotional brain is sort of winning the day. That's the narrative. And the interesting thing is that since it's this inner beast, it's controlling you. You're rational you. And so you're not really responsible for it. And in fact, this idea that emotions, you're not really responsible for what you do when you're emotional. It's actually embedded. It's enshrined in the law. So the idea that you would have control and therefore more responsibility over your emotions than you think you do is very inspiring to some people, but it does require you to give up the myth that you're not really responsible for the shitty things that you do when you're feeling overly emotional. I want to read something from the book and leave everybody with these three ideas. Okay, now you've done your best to revamp your lifestyle for a balanced budget. And you beefed up your conceptual system to transform yourself into an emotion expert. You're still going to have ups and downs. You're still going to have to deal with the compromises, demanded by love. The ambiguities of your social life, the insincerity of the workplace, the fickleness of friendships, and your body slowly failing as you age. What can you do to master your feelings in the moment? The simplest approach, and this is number one, believe it or not, is to move your body. Exactly. The second is to change your location or situation. And the third, if both those things fail is try to recategorize how you feel. Because when you move your body, you are prompting different categorizations. And when you change your context, you are prompting different categorizations. They're just going to happen naturally. But if both of those fail, then the initiative to categorize differently has to come from somewhere else. And directly comes from efforts that you make to change the meaning of things. Thanks a lot. I feel like this is going to be really helpful for people, but it also might start a whole chain of questions in which case we'll just have you back to answer them. I would love that. The book actually was published 5 years ago, and I'm surprised at the extent to which it has changed things for people. So I hope that that continues. And I would love to come back and talk to you again. Awesome. Thanks, Lisa. Here are my takeaways from my conversation with Lisa Feldman Barrett. Number one, our original constructions of meaning likely came from our childhoods. So part of becoming an adult is picking and choosing which of those meanings you want to hold on to and which you want to leave behind. Number two if baby brain is not in miniature adult brain. It's a brain that's waiting for wiring instructions and those wiring instructions come from the world we create for them. Part of that world is what we say and how we act and what we do. And this is called cultural inheritance. Number three we have the ability to cultivate new experiences for ourselves, which then become the predictions of tomorrow. Number four we are context driven animals. When the waters get rough, get your physical House in order first. Number 6 the most important thing you can do to change your emotional life is get better sleep. Number 7 awe is always an option. You can slip into it just by changing where you focus your attention. I want to thank Lisa Feldman Barrett. I want to thank the John templeton foundation who's been helping me explore this work with so many people through PBS and the online videos at PBS dot org slash Kelly. I also want to thank the team at Kelly corrigan wonders. That's our technical producer, dean kateri, executive producer Tammy stedman, our graphical designer, who we call gaggy, and our newest assistant page rayburn. We'll be back on Friday with another for the good of the order, and then on Sunday with the new episode of thanks for being here. In the meantime, thank you for rating and reviewing our podcast, and most of all, for sharing it with your Friends. We love hearing
Let's Talk Addiction & Recovery
"kateri" Discussed on Let's Talk Addiction & Recovery
"I would describe kateri as a healer and a transformative leader who has been in the field for over 20 years. She currently is on the board of faces and voices for recovery and is also on the board of the national association for children of addiction. Welcome Qatari, and thank you for joining us for our series today. How are you? I'm doing well today. How are you? I'm doing well. Again, I appreciate this opportunity to move in the conversation with you. And to begin our interview, I'd like you to ask you to introduce yourself to our audience. Tell us a little bit about yourself. The communities of care that nurtured you. And what really fuels your passion for the work that you do in native communities. Thank you. I'll call nasi, kateri Klaus, and then my uncle, my name is kateri quay of cyan and world tribal member with the movie condition and I just gave you a greeting with my traditional language. I am speaking with you from our headquarters here in Colorado Springs. I am currently serving as the executive director of white bison here in Colorado Springs. But one of my most important roles is first and foremost, I am a person in long-term recovery. And so for me, that means that I have not used alcohol or drugs in ten years, I've been at this past April, actually I was able to celebrate ten years of continuous while writing. A little bit about me because of my recovery, I get to serve for the organization that saved my life. Because of my memory, I am a mother of two beautiful children. I have an almost 8 year old daughter and a four year old son. And because of my recovery, I also get to be, you know, a partner of somebody who, you know, we built a family together and I have the honor of walking with them on this journey called life. And so that's just a little bit about me. How I got into this work is that when I was about 16 years old, I was going on a year of being addicted to meth and alcohol and all these other drugs.
Latino Rebels Radio
"kateri" Discussed on Latino Rebels Radio
"Main takeaway, right? That while Latinos are the unfortunate targets themselves of discrimination that people say, oh, what about the looks just discrimination? They see so white appearing also experienced just because of their last name. I'm not trying to say that doesn't exist. It does exist. But that's not mutually exclusive with these very similar Latinos. Unfortunately, being part of sustaining and reenacting problems with white supremacy and anti blackness. And so the book is about unveiling that. And also giving people the tools, I hope. From the insights within the book to be much more well versed, have a language and a grammar. In other words, for being able to respond to, oh, it's not the same thing. It's not as important as what happens with white Anglo racism. That's a problem, too. But the Census Bureau, if you want to believe them, says, white angles are declining in number. So who's sustaining white supremacy and anti blackness nevertheless? The rest of us. The rest of the country, Latinos included. We're an important part of this story, and we just as we're part of the problem, we can also be part of the solution. Yeah, you know what? We hope to have you on again in the future because we didn't even discuss housing with regards to anti black bias because there was an interesting story that I wanted to bring up to you that happened in Baltimore when it came to housing appraisal. But we could do that for another show. In the meantime, we've been speaking with Tanya katar Hernandez, CC author of racial innocence, unmasking Latino anti black bias, and the struggle for equality. And we'll create a link to where people can learn more about her book, but in the meantime, Tanya kateri and nandis, thank you very much. This was fun. Thank you very much for being on the show with us. Thank you so much for having me. And anyone who wants more, follow me on Twitter at professor TK H absolutely, you got it. And with that said that is it for today's show. We want to remind everyone that you follow us on Twitter under the name at LMC show that is show. You can also follow us on Latino media collective dot com. And of course live on the VP of W FM dot org that's WPF FM dot org. Once again, this is Oscar Fernández saying, thank you very much. Everyone for listening to the show. That's it for today's show.
Discerning Hearts - Catholic Podcasts
"kateri" Discussed on Discerning Hearts - Catholic Podcasts
"Catholic social communications and education, including writing, editing, and teaching on a variety of topics related to church history, the papacy, the saints and Catholic culture. He is the faculty chair at the Catholic distance university, a senior fellow of the St. Paul center for biblical theology, and the author or co author of over 50 books, including the encyclopedia of Catholic history, and the bestselling biographies of saint Damien of molokai and saint kateri tekakwitha. He also serves as a senior editor for the national Catholic register, and is a senior contributor to ewtn news. The doctors of the church, the charism of wisdom, with doctor Matthew bunsen. I'm your host, Chris McGregor. Matthew, thank you so much for joining me again. The great privilege to be with you, Chris, especially about such a remarkable doctor of the church. And that's saying something given many of the people we've talked about. She is incredible in so many ways. Well, that's exactly right. In 1970, Pope Paul the 6th did declared her among the first to the women doctors of the church, in fact, you can make the argument that she was the first. Because Catherine of Siena was named about a week later. So it's a statement of the importance that Paul assigned to her in the church. But also the teachings that I think he wanted the church to be able to reflect on. In her life and her writings, her contributions to our understanding of the mystical life, but also her understanding of prayer, not connected as it is to the mystical life, but we think of Teresa Avila as one of the greatest mystics in the history of the church, so she's accomplished something in her lifetime that's unattainable for us. When in fact, and I know that we'll be talking about this. Teresa vavila makes it possible for all of us to understand what prayer is. And how then to take that prayer life. And this is true for all of us into the heights of mystical contemplation. So as we have talked about doctors at the church previously, we can talk, for example, about Francis de sales and others. Always stressing the fact that holiness is for everyone that that life of prayer that deep relationship that we can have with our lord. Isn't for just a few, the elect, some elite group, but it is for all of us. And in that sense, then, Theresa vavila as the doctor of prayer. Is a very important figure in the history of the church. Oh, tremendous blessing was given to the church in that the life of saint Teresa of Avila was chronicled with her own hand. Yeah, the life of Teresa of Jesus, her autobiography, written to help her nuns as so many of these great books often start, I think, of terrorism as you, for example, deeply honest in itself appraisal. And in that sense, it's value is that it is so Frank and so honest. How does she begin her book, but she says, I had a father and mother who were devout and feared God, our lord also helped me she wrote with his grace, all this would have been enough to make me good if I had not been so wicked. That's her own self appraisal. And she has wonderful insights into her family life. She knows, for example, that her father was very much given to the reading of good books and so she said that he had them in Spanish that his children might read them. And right there in that just a little opening paragraph for her, we begin to appreciate her own spiritual development, her own intellectual development. But also how valuable an autobiography like this can be. I'm reminded, of course, and there are a number of parallels between Theresa Avila and Augustine. Now, Augustine was sort of a world class center prior to his magnificent transformation, his incredible conversion. But Theresa Avila considered herself also a horrible sinner in different ways. And in that sense, then her autobiography is also a lesson in the style of the confessions. In that a soul is willing to bear itself for the betterment of others. To lay forth this descends and failings that almost everyone else, all of us would be so inclined to either gloss over or to omit certain pertinent details about our own lives out of pride out of shame out of a reluctance to have ourselves our inner selves exposed, and yet Theresa Avila discerned the importance of that honesty. Because she needed to be able to tell her audience of her journey. And in that sense, then, too, her autobiography is not quite unique in that it's frankness is so valuable. But it's unique in that we get to make this journey with her. Much as we did with Augustine. She was born at such an incredible time when it comes to the dissemination of this material. This is the time when the printing press makes available books to the common man. I mean, so that you can have it in your home. So not only was she when she sat down to write this, you're right. I mean, she was writing it for her sisters. She never I doubt dreamt that it would one day be put into print and then disseminated into the hands of men and women throughout all of Europe and then eventually throughout the world. Yeah. Exactly. Here we're seeing someone who put together her life for her sisters. Which itself is the fruit of years of reflection and a spiritual journey. And it was written in the caramel for her sisters, but at the same time, she had submitted her soul to what that the
"kateri" Discussed on WTOP
"The traffic center. South on through Stafford county on I 95 it is now very slow from Quantico toward exit one 36, centerport Parkway. Now to get this tractor trailer out of the center lane of the main line, they block the left lane, and only one right lane is squeezing by southbound on 95. Northbound incidents near triangle and fairfax county Parkway remain on shoulders on the outer loop of the beltway very heavy from Tyson's to annandale. Hopefully whatever is Pascal's road is on the shoulder. Volume delays from van dorn to the Wilson bridge and interloop from one 23 across the legion bridge toward the spur, westbound 66 heavy and slow, fair lakes through center field of an asset. It's slower in the soon to be express lanes to the left, but all of those lanes file down to three beyond the manassas exits because of long-term road work for the express lanes construction, heading into D.C. on three 95 northbound delays across the freeway and southwest lead to the third street tunnel where another crash was just reported from I two 95 and south capital street outbound traffic on suitland Parkway still slow. Originally it was placed off with one. Apparently broken down in the right lane before Stanton road. In Maryland, beltway pretty congested, along with 95 and Baltimore, Washington Parkway two 70, normal slowing your Gaithersburg and clarksburg. And between kateri Berg and Germantown on one 17 clapper road, the water main road repairs encore crews came back out on clapper road and caller said between wearing station and matini wrote, they were alternating, but they've just wrapped up and reopened the lanes. Hopefully once and for all, on one 17 clapper wrote, a free flow of traffic on route 50 at the bay bridge, if you're going that way for a longer holiday weekend. And we are brought to you by DLT team of IT procurement pros, technology experts and partners, they help federal agencies easily procure IT solutions before fiscal year and budgets expire. There's a DLT dot com slash your team. Dave dildy WTO traffic. All right. Storm team fours Mike Jennifer with our forecast as we head through the long holiday weekend so far so good, Mike. Yeah, it's a beautiful day across the area. It is warm, but the humidity is low. We've got deep blue
The Tennis Podcast
"kateri" Discussed on The Tennis Podcast
"I can't think of one. There was a guy at queens last year. Called Stuart Parker. There was because I remember thinking it was a bit of Jersey. He's from Jersey. This is good knowledge. Yeah. I bet Stuart Murphy could beat him. Thank you, Stuart. Yeah. Support. We also have kateri slavely from eastern Pennsylvania. Wow. Oh, east not a specific town, just a region. No, I think maybe the town is eastern. Oh, okay. Pennsylvania is where the office was based. As in is it eastern comma, Pennsylvania? Yes, it is. It's eastern Pennsylvania. Oh, wow. A city. Everywhere is a city in America. It's a city in Pennsylvania with a population of 26,800 in the 2010 census. The goal is calling itself a city when you've got 26. Be a city for the past few decades. I was reading about that. Anyway, thanks so much for being our friend. Yes, thank you. And finally one tonight is moshi gitlis from Tel Aviv and moshi says Jimmy Connors won his last title at ATP Tel Aviv. In 1989 and I was a ball boy at that tournament. Wow. I love that. That's so cool. Moshe, you are. Like the name mushy as well. Very good. Brilliant. Love that. Love these little bits of background. They're good, aren't they? Really like it. So thank you moshi. Thank you to all of our shout outs today. Thank you to all Friends of the Chinese podcast who have helped us to be here in Paris, recording podcasts at 2 a.m.. There is nowhere else we would rather be Matt's Matt's still going to newsletter to get out so make sure you subscribe to the newsletter for all his hard work, not to go to waste. Make sure you what else should people do? Leave us an Apple podcast review. That's the thing that you could do. Tell your Friends. Friends. And follow us on Instagram. We'd love to get to 10,000. Rare bit of unashamed promo there from max. Well, just saying. You can do extra things with 10,000. And Katherine's good at Instagram stories. I'm telling you. Very good. We're closing in the folks. Yeah, do all of those things and tune in tomorrow because we will be back with another podcast for speaking..
WSJ Tech News Briefing
"kateri" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing
"Dancing on TikTok could get you a few likes and follows, but if you're really good at it, you could be out earning many of the country's top CEOs. The buzzy video app owned by Beijing based ByteDance hooks users by feeding them content using its powerful algorithm. Last year, the company said it reached a major milestone of 1 billion active monthly users, and of the app has grown in popularity, so too has its ability to create stars, celebrities whose earnings can rival the leaders of some of the biggest U.S. corporations. But the line between TikTok influencer and company leader isn't always so clear cut. WSJ reporter Joseph pizzani has been following the story, and he joins me now. Hi Joseph. Thanks for coming on the show. Hi, thanks for having me. So Joseph, it's no secret that some people on TikTok are making a lot of money, but we've got some new data that really puts this into perspective. Can you give us an example of a TikToker like this and how they compare with some of the big figures in the business world? Yeah, we saw a list of the biggest TikTok earners from Forbes. And we sort of put it against our own data on CEO compensation and it was just interesting to see that some of these big TikTok stars are making more than CEOs. So Charlie D'amelio, she started dancing on TikTok in 2019. And last year, she bought in $17.5 million. That's more than the CEO of Exxon or Starbucks or delta or McDonald's whether she's really pulling in an amount that's much more than the CEOs of these major brands that we know of. How is it that these TikTok stars are making so much money? We know it's not all from TikTok. So these stars are making most of their money from outside of TikTok. We know that TikTok pays their most popular stars, but it's not a lot. We don't know the exact number because TikTok doesn't say, but there is a fun for those big stars, but they're mostly making their money outside of TikTok with endorsement deals or they are starting their own businesses. So Charlie, for example, and her sister Dixie, who was actually second on the Forbes list, she made 10 million last year. They have a clothing line with Hollister, which is owned by abercrombie and Fitch. But they also, the two sisters have a reality show with their family on Hulu and it's streaming and they're also wearing the clothing there, so it gets it to more viewers and to more eyeballs and it goes out beyond TikTok. Yeah, that seems like a really good strategy, you know, being able to diversify your income beyond just the platform itself. Yeah, I talked to marketing experts and influencer experts and they said what these stars are doing is they're diversifying and getting money from all types of places and they're really building their business, empires, and they're not just doing commercials or shielding for products. They're also building brands that could last for a while. And the experts I talked to said they expect their earnings to grow even more in the coming years. This reminds me a lot about how CEOs are also kind of the leaders of their own brands. The TikTok stars are doing something very similar except the company that they're running is them, the influencers themselves. Yeah, the influencers themselves like CEOs, right? They're creating brands. They're seeing what their followers will buy or what they want. I talk to another marketing expert and they said the difference between a TikTok star and just like a Hollywood actor or actress or singer or whatever the followers are really devoted and they know so much about these people's personal lives that they feel connected and they'll buy whatever they're selling. TikTok stars must be having an impact on other industry and business strategies as well then. Yeah, so what funny example is Charlie, she had to deal with Duncan and the company, they just renamed a drink that they already had. They changed it to the Charlie, and Charlie had already been a fan of Duncan. There were videos on TikTok of her with it that weren't paid, but then they brought her in. And it's just a cold brew with caramel and milk. And it just appealed to a younger customer. What does this tell us about the social media industry at large? I think brands think it's really important. The followers have such a strong connection and they know that if they, if they bring these TikTok stars on, it could help up sales. There's money to be made for the company and for the TikTok star. But I think the big part of it is just getting to those Gen Z customers, those young young people under 25. And they really need these TikTok stars to reach them. You know, most of us aren't TikTok famous, a lot of us aren't even on the platform. So why does it matter that there are some influencers out there making so much money? I think one big takeaway is just how quickly TikTok has come and taking over. It's just a few years old and we're seeing these people become famous and in a couple of years and all they're doing is dancing around on these short few second videos and there are stars. It's just the power of TikTok. It's just becoming bigger than Instagram. I mean, Instagram is still around and Twitter and Facebook, but the Gen Z is really going to TikTok. And you can spend hours on it. Also, when marketing experts said, like, the return on investment is huge. When you bring in a TikTok star where you'll probably see more companies spending money on bringing in these TikTok stars to endorse products or create lines. All right, that was our reporter, Joseph pizzani, thanks again for being here, Joseph. Thank you. And that's it for tech news briefing this week. Before we go, a quick programming note will be off on Monday for Martin Luther King Jr. day and back on Tuesday. Our supervising producer is Crescent Lee, our executive producer is kateri Yocum, and I'm your host, Julie Chang, filling in for Zoey Thomas. Thanks for listening and have a great weekend. The possibility of lung cancer can be pretty scary, especially if you're one of approximately 8 million current or former smokers at high risk. That's why I saved by the skin dot org once here to know that now there's a breakthrough low dose CT scan that can detect lung cancer early, and it only takes 60 seconds. You stop smoking, now start screening. For an easy quiz to see if you're eligible, visit save by the scan dot org, it could save your life, save by the scan dot org is brought to you by the American lung association's law force initiative and the ad council..
WSJ What's News
"kateri" Discussed on WSJ What's News
"Finally, the airline industry is not the only sector dealing with record numbers of positive COVID-19 cases. According to data from Johns Hopkins University and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on average over 600,000 people tested positive daily in the U.S. in the past week. So what should you do if you're one of those people? Your health columnist sum at the ready says people with positive cases should go into isolation. Even if they've been vaccinated and boosted. The CDC actually just recently shortened that isolation period from ten days to 5 days. It was very controversial. Lots of split opinions from doctors and now they're saying that after 5 days, if you have not a fever for 24 hours, if your symptoms are gone, or at least improving, you are able to leave isolation. Under the condition that you wear a well fitting mask, both in public as well as at home. But there's certain things you should avoid. Like don't eat in a restaurant or a gym or someplace where you're gonna be taking a mask off. Don't travel if you can avoid traveling. And even when you're at home, try not to eat with your family members, because obviously you don't wear a mask when you eat. Updated guidance from the CDC has stopped short of saying people have to get a test before going back to work or resuming social activities. But the agency says it infected person should continue to isolate until day ten if they test positive after 5 days. And that's what's news for this week, our hosts are me and Marie foretold and our new edition Luke Vargas. The show was produced by trainer and cape full event with help from Mosin Ali, Anthony bansi, and JR waylon and editorial support from kateri oakum, sondra kill hof, Jenny ang and Chris inslee. If you like what you hear, please.
WSJ Tech News Briefing
"kateri" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing
"Spotter will kick in and adjust the weight just a little bit so someone can finish those last few reps. We have AI algorithm AI algorithms that will track someone's form and basically alert them to certain things or are they moving off balances of range of motion consistent? Do they need to flatten their back? So we have all of this different all of these different feedback mechanisms. And then, of course, you take all of that data across our huge and growing community across all of these workouts. And now what we've done is amass the largest strength training physiology dataset in history. Because you go back to all of the research we have solved the research we have on strength training, data collected on clipboards. And now we have access to data that's never a level of fidelity that's never been there. We're literally commissioning original research and asking physiologist questions. They've never been asked before. I mean, that sounds great, right? Like who wants to have a bunch of clipboards hanging around, but what is actually happening with that data? A lot of people are concerned about their information going out there. What are you compiling it? What are you doing with it? Well, first of all, it's anonymized. So when it comes to data, I've literally had people ask me, like I'll leave. Can you tell how much I'm working out? And I'm like, absolutely not. So it's all anonymized data, but once you can take a dataset that cuts across people of different ages, different genders, different demographics. And you're trying to answer the question, how do we get someone stronger faster? Well, we're able to take the historical data of our members working out and begin to analyze it. We have data scientists and researchers analyzed and they come back and they effectively give that feedback back to our curriculum teams who create workouts. And so we're constantly creating new workouts based on what we're learning. Okay, let's talk about what's next for tonal. What are you focusing on for the next year to come? Well, it's building towards the IPO. So scaling manufacturing is bringing in other manufacturing plant online in the next few months. It's scaling brand awareness, bringing these new partnerships new media channels, building out our operations so that despite the global operations, logistics, supply chain meltdowns were able to build consistent predictability, all of these things, just building out our teams that were able to execute in the face of all the elements of the world that we don't control. That's how you build a great business. And that's our number one focus. That consistent predictability has that been something that total is fairly new and given the environment that it's been operating in for the last year and a half is that something you've not been able to get a handle of just given the world as it is at the moment? Well, the thing that we failed to predict was our growth rate. We grew a lot faster than we originally were planning for even last year. We weren't planning on growing 8 X for your planning and growing significantly slower than that. And so where we have seen lack of predictability, it's been in our ability to respond to that additional demand. This year has certainly been a lot better. Next year will be even better. And as we build manufacturing capacity as we bring more senior executives into the business, as we bring more people into the business to do all the work and the heavy lifting, that is what translates into predictability. And especially in a world where you have to admit, there's a lot more that you don't control compared to say two or three years ago. You just have to build infrastructure to deal with that. Ally, thank you so much for joining us. This was a really interesting conversation. Thanks for having me. I really appreciate it. And that's it for tech news briefing this week. We'll be off tomorrow for the holidays, but we'll be back on Monday. Our producer is Julie Chang, our supervising producer is Chris Sims. Our executive producer is kateri
WSJ Tech News Briefing
"kateri" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing
"And it looks really nice. Okay, some stylish and useful tech for the home. Wilson, do you have anything else for the home gadgets that you might be giving this year? Well, I am fascinated by the fact that we've been able to unlock our cars very, very easily for decades, but we still have to put a key in a lock when it comes to our doors at home. So I kind of fell in love this year with a fingerprint activated door lock. It's part of a family of door locks that includes other kinds of things like codes and biometric facial scanning and all that. But this is just very simple. You just put your finger on it and it unlocks. And you put your finger on it again and it locks. I should say, by the way, that this is the lockly flex touch deadbolt. Okay, so last year, a lot of people went and gave connected fitness equipment or subscriptions to apps to help you work out. For anyone who didn't get into that last year, is there anything that they should maybe consider buying this year, Dalvin, did you see anything? Yeah. I am that person. So unfortunately, I never got to test out the original tempo studio last year because my apartment wasn't big enough for a 6 foot tall system with a 42 inch touch screen and workout bench. But this year, the company came out with a new version called the tempo move, and it solves those problems by hiding the weights and dumbbells into a two foot tall end table. The coolest part is the software that uses your iPhone camera to count your reps and tell you if your form is off. And so I would strongly recommend it to people because it's under $500, which is much cheaper than any other smart home gym system out there. And the end table is really modern and discreet and it doesn't have to interrupt the flow of your space. You guys get any other gadgets if I want to work out, maybe not in my home? I included whoop, which has a new generation sensor called the whip four. And it works on the wrist like many fitness trackers, but you can also stick it in a variety of compatible apparel. So there's a very comfortable bra for everyday wear, a sports bra, leggings, boxer briefs, and it's an interesting idea because I think that wearing a fitness tracker on your wrist means that it's susceptible to movement and that means less accurate tracking. So for those who find it to cumbersome to wear a wrist with whoop, you can wear it anywhere on your body. So no faking how much exercise you're getting. That's right. Well, those all seem like really exciting gifts. Thank you to The Wall Street Journal's personal tech team, Wilson rothman, Nicole noon and Dalvin Brown. Thanks guys for joining me. Thanks for having us. Thanks for having me. Thanks, Zoe. And that's it for tech news briefing this week. Our producer is Julie Chang are supervising producer is Chris inslee. Our executive producer is kateri yoga and I'm your host Zoe Thomas. Thanks for listening and have a great weekend. If only life had a remote control, you could pause or rewind. Well, life doesn't always give you time to change the outcome. But prediabetes does take the one minute risk test today at do I have prediabetes dot org? Brought to you by the ad council on its pre diabetes awareness partners..
Behind the Bets
"kateri" Discussed on Behind the Bets
"They're allowing a lot of production to opposing passing games and that run defense that has been so dynamite is missing its most important piece. Those tackle Vita veya. So I think the Giants can score and keep this close and add to that total. So I like the two legs, 6 point teaser giants up to 17 and the total down to 43 and a half. Let's get into the prop market here. I'll go ahead and go first. I know that's gonna take a lot shorter than yours will. Anita, the one that stands out most to me is Chris Godwin. Godwin, his reception total is 6 and a half that's plus one 15. The yard is total for Godwin is 70 and a half. That's minus one 15. I'm going to play both of those over for Chris Godwin, who has 7 or more catches in four of his last 5 games. He has been a little banged up as of late, but got through practice cleanly this week wasn't on the injury report. He's Tom Brady's safety blanket in the slot with no Antonio Brown. We know the target share is going to be concentrated to Chris Godwin, Mike Evans and, you know, guys like Rob Gronkowski and Leonard fournette might steal a few here or there. But the bulk of the passing is going to go to Godwin and or Mike Evans. And Godwin has the much much easier matchup. Mike Evans will be matched up with James Bradbury who is similar in stature and Bill. He's a big body cornerback who likes to play wide receivers that have the skill set and the frame of a Mike Evans. Meanwhile, Chris Godwin is going to be operating in the slot where Logan Ryan should be the Logan Ryan is out due to COVID and he's kind of their best slot cornerback. So Godwin's gonna have an easier matchup. He's healthier than he's been in a while. That's the soft spot in New York's secondary due to injury. So that's kind of how I'm looking at the prop market here. I would dabble as well. We'll see what's safe once props are. I haven't seen them posted yet anywhere, but I'm interested to hear what you think his workload might be. I mean, if we can attack his prop market without Vida veya, and a Tampa Bay defense that I believe has allowed something like the second third or fourth most receptions to opposing running backs in the NFL this season. So definitely high on Godwin. I'm waiting to see what happens with saquon. There's a few other that I might dabble with, but I know you've got a lot of need of so I will sit back relax and let you take over the show here. All right, let's start. Let's start with the Giants. Daniel Jones over 243 and a half passing yards. He went over 243, the start of the season when he did have a healthy roster, let alone wide receiving core. Granted no Sterling shepherd, but he's going to have enough weapons to work with. And as we know, teams are averaging 39 almost 40 passing attempts a game against the Tampa Bay Bucs because you have to. It's very difficult to run on them. So forth most passing attempts against them each and every week. So I do believe that we're going to get a lot of volume from Daniel Jones, toss in The Rock later on tonight. So who's he going toss it to? I'm hearing that kateri is Tony, has had an exceptional week at practice. I hear he looks great. I'm going over 42 and a half receiving yards for him also over four and a half receptions. You can get that at plus money at plus one 30. I do like that. The games when he has played where he has been healthy. He's averaging 9 to 13 targets a game, keep in mind no Sterling shepherd. So I think we're going to see him play a lot out of the slot tonight as well, which I think could be a huge advantage for him. The Buccaneers are getting 22 targets per game to opposing wide receivers. It's 5th most 5th most. The catch rate they're allowing is almost 65% yards per target is 8 yards per target and they're 13th and touchdown rate. So there's a lot of opportunity there. And like I said, I do believe the Giants are going to stay close and keep within the 11 points to cover. They're going to have to pass the ball. Say Quan Barkley, the numbers aren't out yet, but I'm going under here. One thing that we know is that the giants, they like they handle Barkley with kid gloves. And I think they have to. He's got a contract deal coming up. They don't know what they're going to do. Are they going to do they tag him? Do they offer him a new deal? He was first round draft pick. There's a lot that they have to really deal with. So again, they handle him with kid gloves. When he first came back after his injury, he only got ten carries and throughout the season, he hasn't had more than 13 carries a game. And that was only once this season. So I think his usage is not going to be a lot of volume. Also, they have Devante Booker back there who we know, the team really likes a lot. I don't think that he's going to go away. I think it'll be utilizing the backfield tonight as well. And as we know, the Tampa Bay box are really good against the run. We'll see how good they are without Vida veya, but I still think that they are going to be good. They've only allowed 3.5 yards per carry. So again, those numbers aren't out yet, but if they're anything significant, I'll give you a number. So if it comes out saquon Barkley over under 50 rushing yards, I'm gonna go under. If it's a single market over under ten and a half carries, I'm going under. So those are like my marks in regards to where I'm going under and regard to the box. I think Leonard fournette has a monster night. I'm going over 95 and a half rushing and receiving yards. He's handled over 90% of the backfield touches. He's been utilized in the passing game. The Giants are allowing 4.6 yards to backs and also backs their averaging 6 targets in the passing game against them, which is not good. Antonio Brown is still out if and only if Scotty Miller is out as well and he does not come off of IR, look for the prop bets on Tyler Johnson and I like the ovaries in those without AB without Scotty Miller, he's averaging 5 targets a game. So if it's ty Johnson over two and a half receptions or over three and a half receptions, I'm going to take the over on that. Tom Brady really likes him a lot and he's getting a lot of opportunity without AB, but again, play that only of Scotty Miller is still on IR and last but not least, Ryan suck up. I'm going over 7 and a half points. As I said before, earlier in the podcast, the last three weeks, the Giants have only allowed three touchdowns in 13 red zone trips. Their defense is playing a lot better than what most people think, I think Tampa Bay is going to kick more field goals than what most people expect. Last but not least, anytime touchdown for net minus one 45, I know it's a lot of juice, but I do believe more than anyone else he finds the end zone tonight, Gronk plus one 80..
WSJ Tech News Briefing
"kateri" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing
"This week, Amazon launched a new app for its fire TV. One, you're probably familiar with from your phone, TikTok. Owners of fire TVs in the U.S. and Canada will no longer need to huddle around their phones to watch the latest viral dance videos. But can the TikTok experience survive the transition to TV? And why does the company want to move to a bigger screen in the first place? Joining us to discuss is our personal tech reporter Dalvin Brown. Thanks for coming on the show, Dalvin. Thanks for having me. So Dalvin, can you describe what this looks like for us? Yeah, well at face value, it looks a lot like the TikTok you might be used to. So when you launch the app by talking to Alexa, there are categories for different types of videos that you might be interested in viewing the app highlights, popular creators, you can sign into your TikTok account and have a really passive experience, flipping through content, but on your television. Okay, you say, a passive experience, but TikTok's kind of an active thing that people use. So what does it mean for moving between videos for that scroll that we're so familiar with with TikTok? Yeah, so that's really one of the biggest differences between TikTok on your phone and TikTok on a TV. TikTok is all about sort of mindlessly swiping through videos to discover new fun content. But on a TV, it feels more like flipping through channels. You're literally clicking a button on your remote to go from one video to the next. And it's something that people have been doing for years on other apps like YouTube or Facebook watch. But yeah, on the television, it feels more like TikTok one if you know what I mean. Are there other drawbacks as well apart from not really being able to scroll in the same way? Well, yeah, TikTok videos are shot vertically on the mobile app. And they take up the whole screen. But on a television, they take up just the center of the screen, and that leaves a lot of blurry, dead space. Also, on the mobile app, you can leave comments and live stream content from creators. You can search using a search bar and type in keywords for hashtags. You can't do any of that on the TV app. And obviously you can't create new content on a TV. You can't edit new content on a TV. So it's pretty pared down overall. What about TikTok's famous algorithm that's, you know, it's so good at learning what we like to watch and showing us more of that. How is that going to be affected by using it on a TV and possibly by multiple users on the same TV? Good question. Well, for one, you don't have to sign into stream content on TikTok on the television or on your mobile phone. But signing in is what gives you all those bells and whistles and videos catered to your interests. And so that's what a lot of people might want to do. The flip side of that, though, is that if you sign in on a communal screen like your family's living room TV, everyone gets to see the videos that you like. They get to see how the algorithm is personalized that content to you. And it might feel a little bit intrusive for some people. Right, TikTok gets to know us so well. Maybe we don't want some of our family members or housemates knowing us as well as that app does. Yeah, exactly. Okay, so that's what it looks like. But let's talk about why TikTok is doing this. Yeah, so TikTok says it's simply giving people AKA families, another way to stream its content. But what's also clear is that TikTok has a ton of users. It claims over a billion people. But most of them are teens and young adults. And being on a television screen exposes TikTok to parents and grandparents and perhaps other relatives who have not been so quick to download the mobile app known for teenagers dancing. So by having an app on a television that's a bit more approachable to some older audiences, some analysts say that TikTok is trying to poise itself to capture a broader audience. But what does that mean for its younger audience? I mean, I can't imagine a lot of teenagers really want to be sharing this content with their parents. Yeah, so I spoke to some teenagers and they all said they have no intentions on watching TikTok on the television. Some even said, what's the point when there's a TV in front of me? And I'm always on my phone anyway. So I don't know how many teenagers or how many typical TikTok users will cross over to television. But again, you know, it is an opportunity perhaps to expose the platform to people who haven't been won over just yet. What about Amazon TikTok's partner in doing this? It has the fire TVs. What does Amazon get out of it? Yeah, so I think Amazon's big, bid is to get its fire TV out there and have people talking about it. And to have some type of exclusive content for people to watch. And it's the first to launch TikTok on a television in the U.S.. And so I think bringing TikTok on and some of its other partners, it's attempting to differentiate itself from some of the other television companies out there. Have any other social media platforms, try this before? TikTok is not the first social networking site to launch an app for television. So Facebook does have Facebook watch where you can go and watch videos from creators or stream Facebook originals on your television. But one key difference here is that TikTok isn't looking at its app as a one off, or sort of a sidebar app. It's calling it TikTok. You can already like comments, see what comments other people have made on the platform. From your TV and there might be plans to integrate more social features over time as more people download the app. Before I let you go, I just want to talk about how TikTok is doing as a company. The founder of its Chinese parent company ByteDance stepped down as chairman and the new chairman and CEO is putting in place some structural changes. Can you just give us a sense of why the company is making these changes and if it will affect its presence in the U.S. or its users? Sure. So TikTok's parent company ByteDance has reorganized into 6 separate sections. And one of those sections TikTok will now control the mobile app and the brand's push into ecommerce outside of China going forward. What's not clear is what that means for TikTok users here in the U.S.. What is clear, though, is that TikTok has for some time tried to distance itself from Beijing. Partly due to perceived ties to the Chinese government and also some privacy concerns. Will that work? Only time will tell. All right, that was our personal tech reporter, Dalvin Brown. Thanks for joining us. Thank you. Before we go, one more reminder that we're taking listeners questions about the WSJ's Facebook file series. What do you want to know about the investigation, the future of Facebook or combating its effects in your own life? Leave us a voicemail at three one four 6 three 5 zero three 8 8. We'll have a member of the Facebook files investigative team on an upcoming episode, and we might include your question or story. Again, that's three one four 6 three 5 zero three 8 8. All right, that's it for tech news briefing this week our producer is Julie Chang, our supervising producer is Kris linsley, our executive producer is kateri yoga, and I'm your host, Zoe Thomas. Thanks for listening and have a great weekend. 20 years ago, energy giant enron was considered one of the most innovative companies in the world. But in late summer 2001, the company's top executive resigned out of the blue. That set my colleague Rebecca Smith and me on a reporting journey with an end we never imagined. I'm John McHale from The Wall Street Journal. On our new podcast, bad bets, we unravel big business dramas that had a big impact on our world. Listen, wherever you get your podcasts..
WSJ Tech News Briefing
"kateri" Discussed on WSJ Tech News Briefing
"Reach a really big audience on SnapChat. So that's really interesting. And I'm not sure I knew that from the back end. So somebody's upload something to spotlight. I want this to go. Guts reviewed through AI. If then it starts to hit more and more people, then it gets flagged a human moderator watches it and decides yay or nay. Exactly. If it's appropriate. And the general idea being, if content is going to be broadcast on our platform, that's really different than sharing it with a couple of friends or even maybe talking about something at a house party, where there are 50 people or whatever. I think there's a general expectation of privacy to some degree in that situation. But as soon as content is being broadcast and reaching a larger audience, not just something share it with your Friends, we have a much higher standard of responsibility to make sure that that content that's being distributed lives up to our content guidelines. Well, Evan, thank you so much for joining us here today. And that wraps up our tech live special series this week on tech news briefing. Special thanks to the WSJ live team, including Kim last, Catherine finnerty and Anna fridell. And thank you to our guest hosts. Matt Murray Deepa see the ramen, Ryan knudsen and Joanna stern. Our producer is Julie Chang are supervising producer as Chris zins. Our executive producer is kateri yoga, and I'm your host Zoe Thomas. Thanks for listening and have a great weekend. 20 years ago, energy giant enron was considered one of the most innovative companies in the world. But in late summer 2001, the company's top executive resigned out of the blue. That set my colleague Rebecca Smith and me on a reporting journey with an end we never imagined. I'm John McHale from The Wall Street Journal. On our new podcast, bad bets, we unravel big business dramas that had a big impact on our world. Listen, wherever you get your podcasts..
"kateri" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Julie Jellyfish were KQED. Julie. Thank you coming up at the top of the hour. Three o'clock, Of course. The PBS news hour will be heard here on KQED. Of course you can also see and hear that program on our sister station. KQED Public Television nine. Marco woman, you're with the world. It looked like a scene at pretty much any airport in the world. Passengers boarding an airport bus in an orderly manner Ferried across the tarmac to their flight. But this was Kabul and the first commercial airliner out of Afghanistan since the U. S. Withdrew all of its troops at the end of August. More than 100. Passengers, including Americans managed to board the Qatar Airways flight bound for Doha one major hurdle getting the flight out all the damage to the airport infrastructure from the chaotic evacuations in recent weeks. Technical teams from Turkey and Qatar stepped in to restore operations. Kateri spokesperson Mutlaq al Kahtani spoke from the Kabul airport today through an interpreter. Apple airport is fully up and running. Our first concern is the safety of air navigation. However, I can clearly say this is a historic day in the history of Afghanistan, as the capital airport is fully is now operational. The Taliban has said it will allow passengers with valid travel documents to leave Afghanistan and Washington continues to work with its allies to evacuate Americans and others still there, Qaderi spokesman Mutlaq al Kahtani said that were entering a new phase for people wanting to leave Afghanistan. We're.
"kateri" Discussed on WBEZ Chicago
"Stand along with his family. We follow one evacuees journey from the chaos of Kabul to the quiet of a base in Europe. It's morning edition from NPR news. Also a Texas pastor went unvaccinated. And after catching covid, I'd like people to know that he regrets that it is Tuesday, August 24th to stay in 18 14 British forces, then at war with the U. S, entered Washington D C. They set fire to the capital and burned the White House. The news is next. Live from NPR news in Washington on Korver Coleman. President Biden will meet virtually with the other leaders of G seven nations. Today they'll discuss Afghanistan. The leaders are expected to urge bided to extend his August 31st deadline to pull U. S troops out of that country. Taliban opposed this. The U. S military has flown more than 37,000 people out of Kabul. Thousands of Afghans fleeing Afghanistan are being transferred to other countries for processing before they can enter the US. Many have been sent to Qatar. Jamal Elshayyal is with Al Jazeera, a media outlet funded by the government of Qatar. He's visited one Kateri airbase where thousands of Afghans have landed. You were having hundreds, if not a few 1000 or a couple of 1000 civilians crammed in these airport hangars. Obviously your cutter is infamous for its summer heat temperatures reaching 50 degrees Celsius. Um, so super hot, not really many toilets, not much food. So the first at least the first few batches of those arrivals were finding it very difficult in those conditions. He spoke to NPR's morning edition. A new report finds more than one in five new coronavirus infections are in Children. The American Academy of Pediatrics says that number is rising. NPR's Ping Huang has more last week in the U. S more than 100 and 80,000 Children tested positive for the coronavirus. That's 22% of all reported cases. The number of new cases in Children has been doubling every two weeks since the beginning of July since the pandemic started Rhode Island, Tennessee, South Carolina and North Dakota. Have reported the highest rates of Children's coronavirus infections. One in 10 kids in these states has tested positive. Health officials fear the situation could get worse than the fall as the quick spreading delta variant coincides with the return to in person learning. Urging all eligible people to get vaccinated and to mask and distance in schools. Ping Wang NPR News New York governor Kathy Huckle took the oath of office just after midnight following Governor Andrew Cuomo's resignation. NPR's Brian Mann reports, Huckle of moderate Democrat from Buffalo posted a photograph of herself taking the oath of office. And said she is honored to be New York's 57th governor. Local special address New Yorkers this afternoon to lay out her agenda. Andrew Cuomo stepped down under pressure after 11 women came forward to accuse him of sexual harassment charges He denies. As one of his last official acts. Cuomo granted clemency to David Gilbert, a former member of the left wing radical group, the weather Underground. Gilbert. Now 76 was the getaway driver in 1981 robbery in New York that left two police officers and a security guard dead. He'll now be eligible for parole. Republicans blasted Cuomo's decision, calling it a betrayal of law enforcement officers. Brian Mann NPR news You're listening to NPR news. 75 degrees at 604. Good morning. I'm Mary Dixon. With W B E Z News. A man whose wife and kids were visiting family in Afghanistan is relieved that they've managed to get out of the country. W ABS adore in. Oh, my God. Reports Ali Swb easy to withhold his last name until his family returns home safely. His wife, Saskia, and three Children went to visit relatives for a wedding in June. The first two months of the trip. We're fine. When the Taliban took over secure and the kids went into hiding at relatives, homes and then eventually at the airport. Sometimes Ali would not hear from them for up to a day at a time, and he was consumed by questions about their safety. What condition are there and then what you're going through and then are there okay? Or, they say is even harder. Heard they were able to fly to guitar Saturday. He is not sure when they'll be able to come home to Skokie. Doran, Amiga Day. W B E Z News The Parents of two teenage boys have filed a federal lawsuit alleging their sons were sexually assaulted in a football team hazing ritual at Plainfield Central High School. The parents say the football coaches were not present during the alleged assault in October of 2019. The suit alleges. Coaches were aware that older boys customarily assaulted younger team members in a sexual manner and had a nickname for the ritual. A spokesman for the school district declined comment. Chicago public schools, officials say police in high schools will not be immediately scaled back as much as promise. WBZ Sarah Carp reports Local school councils were given the power to decide if they wanted police and this summer, 23 voted to remove one of two officers. But now the school district says the police department will keep the two officers in those schools. And while CPS officials say they will ensure its temporary they are saying for how long Extra leg in has a son of one of those schools. I think it's a bunch of ball, I think, just like the police and the black and brown communities. They bully their way through things make people do what they want to do. And they're bullying Chicago from school. CPS says The police have safety concerns, but neither the district nor police would explain what those are. Sarah Carp WBZ News The Cubs won a game at home beating the Rockies 64 White Sox lost to the Blue Jays to one it's going to be partly cloudy today. Chance of showers and thunderstorms. High of 94 an afternoon heat index readings up to 101..
"kateri" Discussed on WBUR
"Also this hour congressional Democrats, infighting, stalls, federal budget talks and after the police killing of a woman in Saugus, look at efforts to peacefully help people in a mental health crisis. Certainly we could do a better job that preparing for the response to these scenes weather sunny and in the eighties today at 701. Now the news Live from NPR news in Washington on Korver Coleman. President Biden will meet virtually with the other leaders of G seven nations. Today they'll discuss Afghanistan. The leaders are expected to urge Biden to extend his August 31st deadline to pull U. S troops out of that country. The Taliban oppose this. He was military has flown more than 37,000 people out of Kabul. Thousands of Afghans fleeing Afghanistan are being transferred to other countries for processing before they can enter the US. Many have been sent to Qatar. Jamal Elshayyal is with Al Jazeera, a media outlet funded by the government of Qatar. He's visited one Kateri airbase where thousands of Afghans have landed. You were having hundreds, if not a few 1000 or a couple of 1000. Civilians crammed in these airport hangars. Obviously your cutter is infamous for its summer heat temperatures reaching 50 degrees Celsius. Um, so super hot, Not really Many toilets, Not much food. Um, so the first at least the first few batches of those arrivals were finding it very difficult. In those conditions. He spoke to NPR's morning edition. A new report finds more than one in five new coronavirus infections are in Children. The American Academy of Pediatrics says that number is rising. NPR's Ping Huang has more last week in the U. S. More than 180,000 Children tested positive for the coronavirus. That's 22% of all reported cases, the number of new cases in Children has been doubling every two weeks since the beginning of July. Since the pandemic started. Rhode Island, Tennessee, South Carolina and North Dakota have reported the highest rates of Children's coronavirus infections. One in 10 kids in these states has tested positive. Health officials fear the situation could get worse than the fall as the quick spreading delta variant coincides with the return to in person learning. They're urging all eligible people to get vaccinated and to mask and distance in schools. Qinghong. NPR NEWS New York Governor Kathy Huckle took the oath of office just after midnight following Governor Andrew Cuomo's resignation. NPR's Brian Mann, reports local, a moderate Democrat from Buffalo, posted a photograph of herself taking the oath of office and said she is honored to be New York's 57th governor. Local says she'll address New Yorkers this afternoon to lay out her agenda. Andrew Cuomo stepped down under pressure after 11 women came forward to accuse him of sexual harassment charges He denies. As one of his last official acts. Cuomo granted clemency to David Gilbert, a former member of the left wing radical group, the weather Underground. Gilbert. Now 76 was the getaway driver in 1981 robbery in New York that left two police officers and a security guard dead. He'll now be eligible for parole. Republicans blasted Cuomo's decision, calling it a betrayal of law enforcement officers. Brian Mann. NPR NEWS You're listening to NPR news. This society 0.9 double Q B, You are good morning. I'm Bob Oakes. A state education board votes today on a statewide school mask mandate. Yes vote would give the state education commissioner the power to institute a mask mandate for at least several weeks. It would also represent a reversal from the Baker administration's previous stance on masks in schools for this fall. More from W B. U. R S Angus Chen commissioner Jeffrey Riley argues a statewide school mass mandate would help keep students and staff safe from Covid 19 this fall. He says the rule would give more time for students and staff to get vaccinated as well. The board of Elementary and Secondary Education Votes are given the authority to create a school mask policy. Riley would put the mandate in place until at least October 1st. After that, he said he would determine if the mandate is still needed and lift the mandate for schools where 80% of students and staff are fully vaccinated. For 19.9. W B. You are an English China. Covid 19 hospitalization statewide are nearing a four month time with the most patients reported since April. 139 of those patients are in intensive care, the highest number in more than three months. But this having a positive coronavirus test rate is now just under 2.6% down slightly from a week ago. Two former leaders of the state run Holyoke soldiers home for Veterans face criminal charges facing criminal charges related to a deadly coronavirus outbreak there today. We'll ask a judge to dismiss the case. Former Superintendent Bennett Walsh and former medical director David Clinton are accused of endangering residents by crowding symptomatic covid patients with those not showing symptoms. More than 70 veterans died in the outbreak at the home last year. The.
"kateri" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Today they'll discuss Afghanistan. The leaders are expected to urge Biden to extend his August 31st deadline to pull U. S troops out of that country. The Taliban oppose this. U. S military has flown more than 37,000 people out of Kabul. Thousands of Afghans fleeing Afghanistan are being transferred to other countries for processing before they can enter the US. Many have been sent to Qatar. Jamal Elshayyal is with Al Jazeera, a media outlet funded by the government of Qatar. He's visited one Kateri airbase where thousands of Afghans have landed. You were having hundreds, if not a few 1000, a couple of 1000 Civilians crammed in these airport hangars. Obviously your cutter is infamous for its summer heat temperatures reaching 50 degrees Celsius. Um, so super hot, Not really Many toilets, Not much food. Um, so the first at least the first few batches of those arrivals were finding it very difficult. In those conditions. He spoke to NPR's morning edition. A new report finds more than one in five new coronavirus infections are in Children. The American Academy of Pediatrics says that number is rising. NPR's Ping Huang has more last week in the U. S. More than 180,000 Children tested positive for the coronavirus. That's 22% of all reported cases, the number of new cases in Children has been doubling every two weeks since the beginning of July. Since the pandemic started. Rhode Island, Tennessee, South Carolina and North Dakota have reported the highest rates of Children's coronavirus infections. One in 10 kids in these states has tested positive. Health officials fear the situation could get worse than the fall as the quick spreading delta variant coincides with the return to in person learning. They're urging all eligible people to get vaccinated and to mask and distance in schools. Qinghong. NPR News New York Governor Kathy Huckle took the oath of office just after midnight following Governor Andrew Cuomo's resignation. NPR's Brian Mann reports. Huckle, a moderate Democrat from Buffalo, posted a photograph of herself taking the oath of office and said she's honored to be New York's 57th governor. Local says she'll address New Yorkers this afternoon to lay out her agenda. Andrew Cuomo stepped down under pressure after 11 women came forward to accuse him of sexual harassment charges He denies. Is one of his last official acts. Cuomo granted clemency to David Gilbert, a former member of the left wing radical group, The Weather Underground. Gilbert now 76 was the getaway driver in the 1981 robbery in New York that left two police officers and a security guard dead. He'll now be eligible for parole. Republicans blasted Cuomo's decision, calling it a betrayal of law enforcement officers. Brian Mann. NPR NEWS You're listening to NPR news. People have become more open to discussing their mental health and to seeking help during the pandemic. That's according to a new survey by the National Alliance on Mental Illness. But as NPR's re to Chatterjee reports, many people face challenges accessing mental health care. About four in 10. People didn't know how to access services for mental health, and many said that cost Was a big hurdle to accessing care psychiatrist Dr Ken Duck. What is the medical director for the National Alliance on Mental Illness? 52% of people. Said cost prevents them from trying a treatment they're interested in and the population of uninsured people reported 74% say cost prevents them from trying a treatment. However, among those who could afford treatment, the vast majority said it was helpful. With a Chatterjee. NPR news President Biden has declared a major federal disaster in the state of Tennessee..
AP News Radio
Sean Couturier's goal gives Flyers 3-2 home win over Bruins
"Sean couturier scored the game winner in the flyers improve their playoff position by nipping the Bruins three two Kateri a tally seven minutes into the third period leaving Philadelphia four points behind Boston for the fourth and final playoff berth in the east division Travis connect me scored a first period goal and set up Shayne Gostisbehere is power play tally about six minutes later Brian Elliott stopped thirty shots to blank the Bruins following Jake DeBrusk tying goal with eight forty five left in the second Patrice Sharon also scored for the bees who won six of eight from Philly this season I'm Dave Ferrie