35 Burst results for "Kathleen Who"

Microsoft Gives Employees a $1,500 Bonus for Their Pandemic Efforts

77 WABC Early News

00:29 sec | 2 weeks ago

Microsoft Gives Employees a $1,500 Bonus for Their Pandemic Efforts

"Is giving away $1500 bonuses to a vast majority of its employees as a gesture of gratitude for working hard during the pandemic. The bonuses will cost Microsoft about $200 million in total. Microsoft executive Kathleen Hogan announced the bonuses will go out in July or August two employees in the U. S and abroad. Employees of Microsoft subsidiaries GT hub linked in and Xena Max will not be receiving the bonus system.

Kathleen Hogan Microsoft U.
Whats So Gratifying About Gossip?

No Stupid Questions

02:22 min | Last month

Whats So Gratifying About Gossip?

"So let's talk about the upsides and downsides of gossip. I have read that. There is psychological research arguing. That gossip is really an elemental of humanity. Can you tell us about that. Strong arguments i think. Come from people who are evolutionary psychologists and the functional purpose of gossip ease. Scientists would argue. Is that. it's the communication of very important information for example. If you are gossiping about people that are at your office. You know who's really enemies with whom and what they said. That's inside information. That could be helpful. You know who to avoid you know who to ally yourself with because we are social species. Gossip is a way that we can get and give valuable information at relatively low cost. What sort of information is us. Weekly delivering to you. Because it's not information about people you know or that you'll interact with. I think this question is good in that. If i'm not getting information about anybody might direct social network. I'm getting information about you. Know bruce springsteen how's is that helpful to me. He might run into some time because he's another jersey guy lesser run into respraying stein. I don't think i will. So the question is what function could gossip have. It could be that we have this instinct gossip that is being played out in the form of reading us weekly but actually that's not good for us. It's just that we have this evolutionary conserved tennessee. You know much like craving for fat salt and sugar had its origins kind of getting us into a lot of trouble right now. So you don't have to actually have a function which is contemporary for reading. These gossip rags. But you're making an argument against your consumption of gossip. Well okay but here's an argument for it and this plausible. This was made by roy. Meister in kathleen vossen their collaborators and they argued. That gossip is a form of cultural. Learning where these anecdotes say. You read a story about jaylo. Reuniting with ben affleck. And you get this little snippet of what people are saying about it and what they've said that in this story of these two people that you will probably not meet. You are getting social rules in narrative

Bruce Springsteen Stein Kathleen Vossen Jersey Tennessee Jaylo Meister ROY Ben Affleck
What is Pink-Collar Crime

Business Confidential Now with Hanna Hasl-Kelchner

01:37 min | Last month

What is Pink-Collar Crime

"How common is pink collar fraud. And what exactly is it so pink. Color crime is low to medium level employees comma primarily women comma. Who's feel from the workplace. This turn came out and was popularized in one thousand nine hundred eighty nine by criminal just dr kathleen daily so. I didn't come up with it. But it is the one crime. Women really accelerate and for women in the audience. Don't get upset with me. Because i'm not picking on women. I'm highlighting the fact that they are in the lower to mid level positions. Only yet they know where every dime they come into a business and goes out of business so they are the ones who have access to the money and you know you said a little bit about. My background was a special agent with us customs. My idea of criminals were bad guys and most people think of criminals as bad guys. Well i hate to bring it to you. But it's not the bad guys that you need to be scared of. It's the nice people that you work with that you know ended up crossing the line and they might steal from you so it changed my view of criminals and i say i can't get out of bed in the morning if i think everyone is out to rip me off. We have to trust people. But it's trust but verify. Does that make sense. Well that makes a lot of sense and you know maybe if those lower level positions got paid more they wouldn't feel the need to steal but that's a separate conversation.

Dr Kathleen United States
Biden Purposely Set up Accounts to Avoid Medicare and Obamacare Taxes

Mark Levin

02:05 min | Last month

Biden Purposely Set up Accounts to Avoid Medicare and Obamacare Taxes

"First birthing woman of the United States, actually birthing person in the United States and her dimwitted low EQ husband. They had their account and set up these two s corporations I've told you about before, and actually I learned about it from Christopher Jacobs, First in the Wall Street Journal, then on the Federalist. In order to avoid what in order to avoid paying Medicare and obamacare taxes. For two years at the height of their income. They didn't pay Medicare in obamacare taxes. Biden's families plan. Proposed using Some of the same money to pay for his new entitlement expansions that is Medicare money. And obamacare money, including expansion of obamacare subsidies, estimated to cost 163 billion over 10 years. That would siphon more than two thirds of the revenue that's supposed to be going towards Medicare, so he's going to bankrupt Medicare faster. But don't worry, we can always print He says. We've seen this gimmick before. Obamacare raided Medicare to the tune of 716 billion over a decade to pay for that laws, new entitlements by the way, the Supreme Court was happy without. Oh, sure, of course you can. Right there and constitution. Kathleen Sebelius than the secretary of Health and Human services infamously testified before Congress that there's 716 billion could both save Medicare while funding obamacare. Wow. Of course, that's Absolutely impossible. Only Washington politicians can claim with a straight face to spend the same money twice. Biden, who has spent the last half century in Washington wants to do just that. His budget takes a page out of the Obama play, but so now if you did this on your taxes You'll be going to prison. Now. If Donald Trump did this on his taxes, he be going to prison. Instead, Biden's doing it. On all of our taxes for the whole country, and he's being celebrated.

Christopher Jacobs Medicare United States Biden Wall Street Journal Kathleen Sebelius Health And Human Services Supreme Court Washington Congress Donald Trump Barack Obama
"kathleen who" Discussed on Let's Start A Cult

Let's Start A Cult

01:46 min | Last month

"kathleen who" Discussed on Let's Start A Cult

"Born on november twelfth nineteen thirty four in cincinnati ohio charles. Manson was the son of a sixteen year old prostitute named kathleen who often started and ended the day with a bottle of liquor which nowadays is pretty common but back in the days not so much the typical friday night. yeah exactly it's it's pandemic. it's fun. She christened her son. Charles mills mattocks eventually changing his surname to the now infamous manson. When she married a local man named william eugene manson who worked at a dry cleaning business from the get-go kathleen showed little interest in being a mother to her son. During one instance. She took him to a cafe where a waitress who found. Young charles adorable. Joey asked if she could buy him in response. Kathleen said that her son could be changed for a pitcher of alcohol after finishing this she got up left him at the cafe and never looked back. It took charles uncle several days of frantically searching for him throughout the entire town before he managed to locate the waitress So you to our parents. I don't know. Have you ever come into someone asking you to buy your kid. That seems a little weird not yet. Maybe we just having enough places with him. Kids just aren't better door to god. My question is. I hope that that bottle was like a good one then at least some top shelf liquor that was offered for. I'm gonna guess it wasn't. It was at a cafe like this is what we have under the counter. This is. This is what i brought into work today. So here you go. Yeah so pretty terrible. Start to his childhood already. You can clearly see where some of his repressed emotions come one. Hundred percent

Kathleen Karen kathleen Joey william eugene manson cincinnati today friday night charles november twelfth nineteen thir sixteen year old one manson mills one instance Charles Manson american most infamous cult leaders start a
Taking an in-Depth Look at the Life of Charles Manson

Let's Start A Cult

01:46 min | Last month

Taking an in-Depth Look at the Life of Charles Manson

"Born on november twelfth nineteen thirty four in cincinnati ohio charles. Manson was the son of a sixteen year old prostitute named kathleen who often started and ended the day with a bottle of liquor which nowadays is pretty common but back in the days not so much the typical friday night. yeah exactly it's it's pandemic. it's fun. She christened her son. Charles mills mattocks eventually changing his surname to the now infamous manson. When she married a local man named william eugene manson who worked at a dry cleaning business from the get-go kathleen showed little interest in being a mother to her son. During one instance. She took him to a cafe where a waitress who found. Young charles adorable. Joey asked if she could buy him in response. Kathleen said that her son could be changed for a pitcher of alcohol after finishing this she got up left him at the cafe and never looked back. It took charles uncle several days of frantically searching for him throughout the entire town before he managed to locate the waitress So you to our parents. I don't know. Have you ever come into someone asking you to buy your kid. That seems a little weird not yet. Maybe we just having enough places with him. Kids just aren't better door to god. My question is. I hope that that bottle was like a good one then at least some top shelf liquor that was offered for. I'm gonna guess it wasn't. It was at a cafe like this is what we have under the counter. This is. This is what i brought into work today. So here you go. Yeah so pretty terrible. Start to his childhood already. You can clearly see where some of his repressed emotions come one. Hundred percent

Charles Mills Mattocks William Eugene Manson Kathleen Young Charles Adorable Manson Charles Uncle Cincinnati Charles Ohio Joey
How to Get Your Personal Info off the Internet.

Safety Chick Rules

02:13 min | 2 months ago

How to Get Your Personal Info off the Internet.

"Hey kathleen gallagher thus safety check here and you know i get messages all the time from people. Ask me how to get their personal information off the internet and i always tell him. It's really tough to put toothpaste back in the tube. Once your information is out there. It's out there. Your personal information is available to anyone with an internet connection. This information can include your home address. Phone number names of relatives and more. If you google your name and the city you live in. You'll see dozens of people search sites exposing your private information. The information can be used by stockers criminals and identity thieves. This is dangerous but you can do something about it. You can remove yourself from these sites and take your privacy back here today to explain in much more detail how to go about. This is p. james founder of officer privacy dot com. Pete served on an aircraft carrier in the us navy intelligence specialist. He then moved on to a twenty five year career in law enforcement to the rank of lieutenant. He's testified as a computer forensic expert in state federal civil trials and is a skilled open source intelligence analysts with experience investigating thousands of criminal civil and corporate cases he combined his law enforcement and online investigation skills and created officer. Privacy dot com a company that removes officers private information from people search sites so they and their families can feel safe again and he's going to teach us how to do that as well. Welcome okay so give us the background on on how you decided to to start the company or thanks thanks kathleen for having me great to be on your show. So i was working. These cases and i was using these sites in my in my investigations and i came to the realization that if the goodguys law enforcement officers can use these sites to research on people were investigating then they can use them on us and so i decided that i would remove myself from these sites and took six hours

Kathleen Gallagher Us Navy Pete Google James Kathleen
NASA's Ingenuity Helicopter on Mars Sets New Speed Record in Third Flight

The Oil Patch

00:39 sec | 3 months ago

NASA's Ingenuity Helicopter on Mars Sets New Speed Record in Third Flight

"Top story. Another record for NASA's ingenuity. Mars helicopter fucks is Kathleen Maloney has a report. Ingenuity is third flight on Sunday went faster and farther than the craft has ever gone before, even during testing on Earth. Morris helicopter Rose 16 ft, then zoomed down range 164 FT almost half the length of a football field. It reached a top speed of 6.6 FT per second ingenuity is team at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California, calling it nothing short of amazing and saying it demonstrates critical capabilities that will enable the addition of an aerial dimension to future

Kathleen Maloney Nasa Morris Jet Propulsion Laboratory Football Southern California
Interview With Erwin Gianchandani, Deputy Assistant Director, National Science Foundation

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

02:19 min | 3 months ago

Interview With Erwin Gianchandani, Deputy Assistant Director, National Science Foundation

"And we're fortunate to have with us today. Irwin gancheng donny. Deputy assistant director computer and information science and engineering at the national science foundation. So high irwin and thanks so much for joining us today. Thanks so much for having me a pleasure to be here. We'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners and tell them a little bit about your background your current role at national science foundation. I know you've recently taken on an additional one as well and maybe just explain what. The national science foundation is for some of our listeners. That may not be familiar with it. Sure happy to do that again. For having me kathleen in ron. It's a pleasure to be on this podcast today. So as you said Money and for the last five and a half years or so. I have served as the deputy for the computer and information science and engineering director at the national science foundation. So you might hear me over the course of this podcast Accidentally say size ci se. That's short for the acronym of art director the computing and information science engineering director. And as you sort of alluded to kathleen in the last few months. I've actually gone on detail to the office of the director of the national science foundation. Serving as an acting senior adviser there specifically focused on translation innovation in partnership. So i'm coming to you really Perspective in this podcast today. But i've taken on sedition role in a package sale of more about bad if the opportunity presents itself to So as you may know as some of your listeners may know the national science foundation is really a research funding agency within the federal government so in particular we support research and education in all areas of science and engineering from astronomy to biology chemistry to mathematics. Physics social won't be april sciences as well really any discipline of science and engineering and technology and mathematics and is a funder of that in the federal government. Now we have a vast. We have a budget of about eight point. Five billion dollars in the current fiscal year fiscal year twenty twenty one and the vast vast majority of about ninety three percent goes out the door in the form of grants cooperative agreements primarily to colleges and universities throughout the us but some also small businesses. That are just starting up as well

National Science Foundation Irwin Gancheng Donny Computer And Information Scien Kathleen Irwin RON Federal Government United States
The Mysterious Disappearance of Maura Murray

The Investigation Guru

02:05 min | 3 months ago

The Mysterious Disappearance of Maura Murray

"Without further. Ado i present to you. The case of more murray mars early life more was born on may fourth nineteen eighty two in hanson massachusetts. The fourth child of fred and laurie. She had two brothers an older brother. Fred and a younger brother. Kurt and two sisters kathleen and julie. Both older parents divorced when she was six and moved in with her mother. After her parents split she graduated from whitman. Hanson regional high school where. She was a star athlete on the school. Track team an excellent student. She scored a fourteen twenty on her. Sat and was accepted a west point which the united states military academy where she studied chemical engineering for three semesters she was released from west point on an honor violation for stealing five dollars worth of makeup after her dismissal from west point she transferred to the university of massachusetts amherst to study events prior to her disappearance in november of two thousand three free months before her disappearance maura admitted to using stolen credit card to order food from several restaurants. Discharge was dismissed after three months of good behavior on saturday february seventh two thousand and four two days before her disappearance morris. Father fred awry. Am i to take more a car. Shopping and later went to dinner with mara and whatever friends when they were done with dinner more dropped her father office motel room and borrowed his toyota corolla to return to campus to attend dorm party. She arrived at the party at ten thirty. Pm and left at two thirty the following morning at three thirty that morning one day before she disappeared she struck a guardrail on route. Nine in hadley causing nearly ten thousand dollars worth of damage to her father's car. No field sobriety test was conducted so she went to that party and probably got drunk and started driving. Her dad's car ran into a guardrail. One day before she disappeared and cost ten thousand dollars worth of damage to his core. The cops didn't feel the need to do any kind of sobriety test interesting.

Hanson Regional High School West Point Hanson United States Military Academy Laurie Fred Awry Murray Whitman Kathleen Kurt University Of Massachusetts Am Fred Massachusetts Julie Maura Mara Morris
City of Everett pushes back on hate group

News and Perspective with Taylor Van Cise

00:40 sec | 4 months ago

City of Everett pushes back on hate group

"It removed a banner showing a hate groups logo from a pedestrian bridge. Come was Eric Heights reports it was replaced with another sign promoting unity. The banner place without permission on March 23rd Red Reclaim America. With the Web address of the group Patriot front, Kathleen Baxter, with the city's Public Works department tells the Everett Herald it was removed from the bridge overlooking Marine View Drive in a couple of hours. Then, on Tuesday, the city put up a new banner from the same spot displaying the message. All are welcome and average. No place for hate stickers promoting group have appeared around the city in the past couple of years. The city says it's not known to Patriot Front has an active local chapter or of its trying to recruit members.

Eric Heights Kathleen Baxter Everett Herald Public Works Department America Patriot Front
The City of Everett, NE of Seattle, decries white nationalist propaganda

News and Perspective with Taylor Van Cise

00:39 sec | 4 months ago

The City of Everett, NE of Seattle, decries white nationalist propaganda

"The city of ever it removed a banner showing a hate groups logo from a pedestrian bridge couples Eric Hynes reports It was replaced with another sign promoting unity. The banner Place without permission on March 23rd Red Reclaim America. With the Web address of the group Patriot front, Kathleen Baxter, with the city's Public Works department tells the Everett Herald it was removed from the bridge overlooking rain view drive in a couple of hours. And on Tuesday, the city put up a new banner from the same spot displaying the message. All are welcome, and Everett, no place for hate stickers promoting the group have appeared around the city in the past couple of years. Said. He says it's not known to Patriot Front has an active local chapter or of its trying to recruit

Eric Hynes Kathleen Baxter Everett Herald Public Works Department America Everett
Aligning Your Money & Values With Kathleen McQuiggan of Artemis Advisors

Green Connections Radio - Insights on Innovation, Sustainability, Clean Energy, Leadership, Entrepreneurship, and Careers w Top Leaders, Women

03:35 min | 4 months ago

Aligning Your Money & Values With Kathleen McQuiggan of Artemis Advisors

"Women are known for spending their money focused on helping others and the community as well as making more money. Men tend to just focus it on making more money. Women have always been values based investors. I remember this. When i worked at bear stearns and american express deloitte by the way i did campaigns on women and well women have always been values based investors and now the rest of the world is catching on it's called. Espn investing for environment society and governance focused investing basically designed around the un development sustainable development goals or the sdg in fact the sec the securities and exchange commission now has its first head of es g an investing is outperforming other strategies including even in this economy. So how does it work. I'd like you to meet cathleen mcguigan. She is a wealth advisor at artists financial group and a woman. Who's been in my world about these issues for several years. Previously she was in the packs. World investing as head of global women's investing and ran global women's index fund and prior to that. She spent thirteen years at goldman sachs welcomed green catches radio kathleen. Thank you for joining us. Finally thanks for having me and it's great. It's great to finally have this conversation. I appreciate it. So let's start with defining some terms so that people are were were were not losing people define investing for people who aren't familiar with it and talk about the power. Sure angie investing. And i i should do the disclaimer. I feel like you know the financial services industry we use so much jargon acronyms and you know i think sometimes people just get overwhelmed by not understanding some of the inside lingo and you know. I think it's important that people realize that you said earlier right you. Your money is power and women need more of both and sustainable investing which is how we refer to it at artists. And i think this is an emerging sort of language. It isn't bit of alphabet soup. But if you think of sustainable investing what back in the seventies was known as socially responsible investing what is sometimes being referred to now as impact investing. You these things are starting to mean different things. But i'll use sustainable and responsible investing is kind of a general framework for explaining how in the investment process in addition to looking at the traditional financial. Metrics that most organizations would use in making investment decisions sustainable and responsible investing ads. On what i say as an additional layer and it adds on looking at a accompanies in mental. Which is the social. Which is the ass and governance. Which is the g so these. E s g factors as are commonly referred to to be incorporated in the overall investment process or Analysis environmental social and governance factors are additional things that get analyzed and looked at for people to make decisions as to where they want place their buddy so i think of this and i tried to explain it to people as think of it as adding more of the things that were looking at to decide what is good company that we may or may not want a purchase or use an additional set of factors in analyzing investments.

American Express Deloitte Cathleen Mcguigan SEC Bear Stearns Espn Goldman Sachs UN Kathleen Angie
Saying No When Your Kids Ask You for Money

Breaking Money Silence®

07:15 min | 4 months ago

Saying No When Your Kids Ask You for Money

"We are going to talk about how setting limits and your financial life can boost your financial confidence. It's one of the challenges that i find. Many women face is saying no to their adult children when they ask for money. Yes i know you love your kids. But when does loving them mean setting a limit around your bank account so today to help me answer this question. I have carry rattle. She is a financial therapist and coach. Founder and ceo of behavioral sense and ceo of stopping over shopping carey has over thirty years experience as a financial executive with multi country experience in banking brokerage and credit card practices. Welcome carried to the podcast today. Kathleen thank you so much. And i so love what you do. It's a pleasure to be here. Thank you. I'm excited to break money. Silence with you on this really interesting topic so let me just set the stage a bit. Because often when i am giving a presentation to a group of parents of breaking money silence across generations incurring encouraging intergenerational. Talk there the question always comes up that someone in the audience has a young adult child who they want to set a limit with. They want this person to be financially independent. They clearly love their kid. But they're finding it so hard to say no and so this struggle i think is really somewhat universal and so i do empathize with them. But i wanna really talk today with you because it's an area that you work in about how you can talk about finances with your kids and start to set those financial limits so tell me just off the top of your head with this issue kind of what's the highlight what makes it so challenging. And then what are some of the reasons. People should actually say not their kids. My gosh so. I also empathize not easy right especially when you have beautiful big looking at you. You know pleading it's it makes your heart melt but you know went when you give your child everything. Here's what you're telling your child right. You telling them that. Money is limitless. You telling them that spending has no consequences and you're telling them or you're not helping them. Connect the dots between spend how that accumulates into debt and where the money has to come from to pay it off in our job as parents is to prepare our children for surviving and flourishing in the world. Especially when we're not around and so teaching kids things like that doesn't doesn't help. So the idea is to switch that around and say okay. What is saying no help them. Do it helps them. Learn how to plan ahead. So that they don't get into predicaments. It helps them learn how to make choices and set priorities so that they understand. They can't have everything and they need to understand how. That money is accumulating in terms of debt. And how they have to figure out how to pay it off in some ways. It's actually a gift to say. No it's something just popped into my head. I actually In my twenties used to give my father a hard time. I had been in therapy around some of some. You know body image self esteem issues and i came home one day and i said to my father. You don't say no enough and he's like what and wasn't around money moves around other stuff. But i was like you should have set more limits with me. He's like new. I blew it and so you. I don't know if every kid comes home and says to their parent eventually. You should've said no more But there is some real value in teaching people that there's limits that there's struggle that and and i find that there's some self esteem that comes from having to figure it out even though you might have a kid who pitches a fit at the beginning. Oh absolutely right. Being being able to conquer the world on your own is awesome and we have to give our children that ability you know. Yeah being the safety net. All the time is just not going to pay off. Well i feel like society puts a lot of pressure on mothers in particular in. My story was certainly about my dad because my mother was actually pretty good at saying no but with women. There's this there's almost this over correction on how we not only have to be their parents. We have to be their friends. We have to be selfless and we have to give to others. And that's just a recipe to be overwhelmed and not feel good. But i'm wondering what do you think happens when we are in that mode of trying to be the best mother we can be and we want to give our kids everything and we're not setting limits ourself let alone our kids. Does that complicate things around money or that kind of a separate issue. I think it totally complicates things. And i'm going to tell you a short story about my mother and then segue got to finances. It wasn't about finances but my mother was incredibly selfless. She raised four kids She worked and she was so stressed out all the time because she denied herself everything to give to her children to give to her husband to give to her work so my mother passed away a few years ago. And somebody asked me. What do you remember most about your mother. And you know what popped into. My head was not what i shared. What popped into my head. Was she used to yell a lot. And that's because my mother was so stressed all the time but she deprived herself of self care and self kindness. So let's segue that into finances right. The same thing can happen if you are denying yourself so much to give to your kids. Are you threatening your own enjoyment in life that you worked so very hard for. Are you threatening your own ability to retire someday because you are mortgaging your house to you know. Give give your kids a down payment or put your kid through school. Of course you love your child and you want to get them set straight and and you know have have a good life and not have huge debt but you know. Here's what i want somebody to think about an. It's a little blunt. So i know i'm being awfully director. Rupert it on the aso. When when you when you think okay. I'm going to mortgage my house for my kid to send them to school so the first part is okay. I love you child. I'm gonna mortgage my house design you. And here's the part you don't say to yourself and by the way dear child because i'm putting myself in so much debt. I'm not going to have retirement and so you're going to be supporting me when i'm retired.

Behavioral Sense Carey Kathleen Rupert
Interview with Dr. Tim Persons, Chief Scientist at Government Accountability Office

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

06:51 min | 5 months ago

Interview with Dr. Tim Persons, Chief Scientist at Government Accountability Office

"Our guest today is dr tim persons. Who is the chief scientist. Managing director of the science technology assessment and analytics team at the us government accountability office also known as the gao. So hi tim. Thanks so much for joining us today. I kathleen Me on it's great to be with you. And ron once again. Yeah we are so excited to have you with us today for folks that have been following us. Tim was also are september. Twenty twenty speaker at our ai in government event and he was one of the keynotes at machine learning life cycle conference so we will link to both of those in the show notes in case you would like to watch them in more detail. But i wanna start this podcast today in case folks don't know you To help you spend some time introducing yourself to our lists and tell them a little bit about your background in. Yes so happy to do that. So as you said in your introduction. I am the chief scientist of the gao. Where the largest of the congressional or the legislative branch agencies in the us government and we have a staff about Thirty two hundred Maybe a little bit more in terms of Full time equivalents there but our main role is to to be the oversight or also called the congressional watchdogs by the way For the us congress. So we're Known as the auditors. We have a lot of access the federal information and so on across a wide array of departments and agencies and so on an issues which actually makes it ideal the tien have conversations about a i And so that's what i've been doing with. Gao since two thousand eight but also recently. We stood up a new team. It's geos newest. Team is called the science technology assessment in analytics team and that's significant because Especially for ai. Because the second a and that's as analytics and a is really a statistical analytics and decision sciences with respect to a machine so i work across the whole. Federal government supporting. Gao and lead a team. That does a lot of oversight insight and foresight work in the science and technology area. Especially so that's a little bit of the background For today thank you you know. I think that's really interesting. Because people the average person here in the united states but probably worldwide does not really understand the mechanism by which large governments or even small governments work and these levels of oversight and trying to understand if the dollars that they're spending taxpayers or getting applied and appropriated properly and used to the value that that they're supposed to so. It's a really interesting place to be. And of course this is an ai. Podcast we're going to talk about how. Ai connects to all of that right. And i think that's one of the the interesting questions we have for you. Maybe i just looking at more broadly. I know we'll a little bit more deeper into a. Is it relates specifically to oversight but i think just certain at a at a broad brush from where you said looking across the government may be looking seeing how other agencies are using technology and using tax dollars. You know how do you what do you see as some of these interesting opportunities interesting. Applications unique opportunities that the public sector maybe in general not even just in the us has around using artificial intelligence. Yeah great question ron. We could spend now until the rest of the year talking about that one. That's that's a broad Very good question of course Happy to be too brief on that. But i think Really what a is bringing here is Really just the framework of thinking about The future of government. I think the future is in one sense the now and they're still part of the public sector of the not yet and i really do think that what is is bringing out particularly especially as we sit in the middle still of our pandemic that we hope will end soon. But really i think about the government roles of enhancing both capabilities and services. So i think those are the two key things to start a conversation with. Ai about capabilities and services and the reason. I say that because there's so much of the government that has changed over the last century When you think about it It really so much of the mission now is really a service or thing We also think about. Of course the what. I'll call the more tactile government that we we can see kinda we could feel we it's You know this is ranging from law enforcement to the military to One of the most beloved institutions are The us park service. Like whenever we go to one of america's many great parks you know we see the government in that way and yet in this day and age especially in the digital age us so much is about doing services. How do we get those Stimulus checks out in a time of economic distress. And how do we do that reliably so that. It's not wasting taxpayer dollars. It's not a fraudulent That were wise with the. You know the national fisk and things like that and so i think Really the way to think about a is starting with those sort of two things The services in that that That ladder sense of what i was talking about in this sort of their capabilities. Which is really where you wanna be with respect to law enforcement or military or other things and you want our capabilities to be more resilient. More robust into out compete Any potential Challenging nation state say to national security so those That's that's just the the the way i strongly advise doing that If only to ground the conversation. I and what does it return to do and accomplish. How do we best express our national values and And not start initially technology which i fear often begins with sort of a fear narrative right the idea of has been around for over a century. Here you know robots and things like that and it runs and jumps To the loss of control fear that we have the fear of the unknown fear the robots gonna take over our lives etc. That kind of thing. Which i i. Don't think at the end of things with a clear. Eyed look in with a cautious optimism. I think is is much more of the order of the day for this technology.

Federal Government Dr Tim Science Technology Assessment GAO RON America Kathleen TIM Us Park Service Congress
NY Gov. Andrew Cuomo accused by third woman of unwanted sexual advances

Doug Stephan

00:40 sec | 5 months ago

NY Gov. Andrew Cuomo accused by third woman of unwanted sexual advances

"The governor of New York of unwanted advances. The state attorney general's office is investigating. And now some are calling for Andrew Cuomo to resign. ABC is Monaco, Sohrab. He has more. New York lawmaker Kathleen Rice is the first Democratic Congress to demand Cuomo step down. Tweeting quote. The time has come. The governor must resign. Hours earlier. New York Attorney General Leticia James announcer investigation into previous allegations of sexual harassment against the governor. 25 year old Charlotte Bennett says Cuomo made unwanted advances toward her last spring. The latest accuser says Cuomo asked to kiss her and touch her lower back moments after meeting her at a wedding in 2019. There are three covert

Sohrab Kathleen Rice New York Cuomo Andrew Cuomo Attorney General Leticia James Monaco ABC Charlotte Bennett Congress
Critics: Cuomo apology 'tone-deaf,' ignores power imbalance

AP News Radio

00:59 sec | 5 months ago

Critics: Cuomo apology 'tone-deaf,' ignores power imbalance

"I'm Julie Walker a third woman is accusing governor Andrew Cuomo of unwanted advances after two former staffers say he sexually harassed them and his apologies being called tone deaf and a full apology and a rock who worked in the Obama White House and on Biden's campaign told The New York Times she met Cuomo at a wedding and had to remove his hand from her back her dress was backless she also says the governor planted an unwanted kiss on her cheek former staffer Shirley Bennett had also told the times he asked her about sex with older men Cuomo acknowledge some things he'd said had been misinterpreted as unwanted flirtation of that statement Bennett says he refused to acknowledge or take responsibility for his predatory behavior former staffer Lindsey Boylen was the first to accuse him of sexual harassment which he denies Long Island congresswoman Kathleen rice a fellow Democrat is calling for his resignation the state Attorney General is appointing an independent investigator Julie Walker New York

Julie Walker Cuomo Andrew Cuomo Shirley Bennett Biden White House The New York Times Lindsey Boylen Barack Obama The Times Bennett Kathleen Rice Long Island New York
Metro Atlanta's Fulton County board votes to remove elections director

Atlanta's Morning News

00:20 sec | 5 months ago

Metro Atlanta's Fulton County board votes to remove elections director

"Blames Trump the Fulton County Elections Board fires its director Richard Baron, on a 32 votes airs in Inefficiencies Waste Taxpayersdollars. They undermined voter confidence. Republican Board member Kathleen Ruth votes to replace Baron No interim director is named. The county attorney is checking whether this vote is the last word. County Commission chair Robb Pitts doesn't

Fulton County Elections Board Richard Baron Republican Board Kathleen Ruth Baron County Commission Robb Pitts
New York PD to assign cops to deal with rash of scary subway crime

First Morning News

00:58 sec | 5 months ago

New York PD to assign cops to deal with rash of scary subway crime

"Subway? The NYPD is going to send an extra 644 cops into the system after a serious of attack public can expect to see the surge of uniformed presence in the subway system for the foreseeable future. Patrolling platforms, securing entry ways and riding the trains as C NYPD Transit chief Kathleen O'Reilly. She says officers will be spread throughout the system with the emphasis on morning and evening rush. Number still short of the additional 1000 officers. The empty A asked for this. After weekend attacks left two people dead in there were two more subway attacks yesterday, perpetrated by different suspects. First about 6:50 A.m. 68 year old woman was punched in the back of the head by a man in his twenties that happened on the North bound a train platform, 125th Street and ST Nicholas Avenue. And then, just before noon, 71 year old Asian woman was punched in the face on a south bound train their 53rd and seventh. The victim believes that was a hate crime. Well as for Governor

Nypd Kathleen O'reilly
"kathleen who" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

13:17 min | 2 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on KCRW

"I'm getting lunches together, I'm helping the kids finish up their homework and making sure everyone's wearing socks and my husband says, they're drinking his coffee on his phone. He doesn't do it on purpose. He doesn't even realize what's going on around him that starts Lachmann. She's a clinical psychologist, and that's a story. She heard from a lot of moms. She talked to them and some of their husbands for her book all the rage mothers fathers and the myth of equal partnership. I was initially going to interview one hundred women for the book because that's what Betty freed added for the feminine mystique. So I thought oh that's a good place to start one hundred women. But by the time, I got up into the forties. I was just like, you know, these interviews all sound exactly this name. It didn't matter the age of the woman wearing the country. She was living her socioeconomic status. It was just it was so consistent. How did you get the? Husband's to open up when I got toward the end of my research. I tried to contact all the women that I had spoken with. And just said, hey, would your husband's be willing to talk? The interesting thing about it was when I spoke to the women they were also enthusiastic and passionate when I talked to their husbands. They were really nice. But they were so clearly disinterested in the topic. It wasn't that. They didn't know that their wives are never frustrated with it just didn't seem particularly important to them. And I don't mean to imply that they were coal to their wives or indifferent to their wives. It just really didn't. Register is such a big deal. Like a fact of life like this is just the way things are. Yes. Absolutely. In fact, one of the women that I interviewed said to me, my husband sees we have an issue with this. But he considers it my problem. So he says to me there's really nothing I can do and it would be helpful. If you weren't so bothered by this. Wow. Let me ask you this the amount of childcare that men take on a was. Actually rising in the nineteen eighties nineties, but then we did see it level off. So what happened? It seemed like we were sort of making some progress in this issue. It's yeah. It's a really good question. There's some interesting research on ideas about household fairness and one of the studies I came across that really seemed to quantify this was they looked at the time you styrene of couples. And then they asked the couple's what are your feelings about your division of household labor? And the percentage of work that men who reported the greatest feelings of fairness were doing was thirty five percent. So men doing thirty five percent of the domestic work felt of all the people in the study that things were most fair. But the thing that was even perhaps more interesting and also disturbing was women basically agreed with them women who were doing sixty six percent of their households. Labor felt like they had the fairest arrangements of all the women in the study. That's extrordinary is some of this just because our culture is set up this way. How do you get schools, for example to call the dads? I for parents to text the dad about carpools and plates. Right. It's so baked in I had a woman who was not the primary parent in her house. Her husband works from home. And he did a lot more care of their daughter. And she said to me, you know, the school still calls me the vets go to me. I get the message constantly that I'm the one who's supposed to be doing this. And she felt a lot of guilt because of it and her colleagues would say to her, you know, if you were a man, you wouldn't be thinking twice about this. It would just be how it was. And I've heard dad's tell me that it's hard for them to break and being -cluded, I know single dads, divorced dads are gay dads dads. Take the lead parenting. Find it hard to find community among parents at school. Yes, I spoke to some stay at home dads, actually. And of course, they said just that one guy told me he didn't wanna make friends with other stay at home dads because their attitude was often, you know, well, I'm just doing this until I have a better job or more work or something. It was almost like. Disrespectful of the role. And he didn't want to be around that what about same sex partners? I did interview some same sex couples for the book, and there is some research that suggests that lesbians co parent most harmoniously of all gender combinations of couples. And if you think about how girls and boys are raised girls to be communal boys to be gentle. It makes sense that to women parenting together being that they both have this kind of lifelong social pressure to really always be thinking about other people would get along the best during parenting. They're the most likely to be thinking about each other's needs more often than not what do we need to do. Do you hear any stories about people making it work? Yeah. I did. Actually, I actually wrote the book that I would have loved to have before I became a parent. My husband, and I are both progressive we totally planned to do everything split equally. Even though it was more of a vague notion than a plan to sump shin. And it really doesn't work that way we didn't take into account our own internalized sexism, not just his sex. My internalized sexism my impulse to go out of my way to spare him any inconvenience. So I think couples really sit down say, you know, this is how it's going to go. If we're not careful, they can be careful and the couples I talked to who were doing this most successfully really made parody a team effort and a goal. So then they could sit down when either of them felt overburden and say, hey, this mutual goal. We said I'm feeling like we're not. Meaning we have to recalibrate one woman said to me, she was actually a sociologist who had gone to school to study work and family, and she knew it was going to go this way. And she said to her boyfriend who later became her husband, look, if you wanna be with me, we're gonna make a spreadsheet, and we're going to decide who does what? And he said, well, let's let it be more organic. And I don't know if they ever made the spreadsheet, but the two of them really decided early on that they were committed to this. He also happened to be Swedish, which she said helped really kind of staying on top of it seemed to be the most important thing for. Couples. And so what do you think? The takeaway is what needs to happen. I think the takeaway is more awareness. One of the problems is that we have this idea of the modern involve father. We all know that things have improved a lot since the nineteen fifties. And it's really easy to focus on that rather than to know. And I think most people don't know 'cause they don't look at statistics that bothers participation leveled off at thirty five percent around the year two thousand so we go into parenting expecting something like parody, but it doesn't manifest so our expectations are really not being met. And that leads to a lot of anger that was Darcy Lachmann author of all the rage. Mothers fathers, and the myth of equal partnership. Thank you very much. Thank you. The British artists. David Hockney is one of the most famous artists in the world. One of his works recently sold for ninety million dollars smashing the record for a living artist. But he's also led an extraordinary life breaking barriers as a gay man and define the expectations of the art world at every turn in the new novel the life of David Hockney, author Kathleen who say imagines thoughts. Feelings and words of Hawkins at pivotal periods in his life to try and puzzle out the man she joins us now from our studios in New York. Thank you so much being with us you for inviting me in the forward to this book, you wrote that David Hockney took hold of you. Which is why you wrote the novel. Explain what that means. So I didn't know his work. I barely knew him. So I was really dystopia single ashamed to say. So I've been in union. So I I looked at his intenet I liked it. And then I started reading about him, and I really liked him. I loved his sense of humour. Is self derision, which I failed close tomb, and and he's incredible freedom at every level is a free man always doing he's desire. He's in both being true to himself. And this is what I love most about him. Yeah. A theme that goes throughout the book is freedom. You seem inspired by his freedom. Yes. He was born in nineteen thirty seven in a small town in England. Bradfo where basically never saw a artist as he was growing up. Owning one's life by setting paintings didn't exist. It was not something you could you could paint on Sundays sending toe and then have a real job and this. So as he grew up, certainly Neva soil homosexual was a son of a Methodist parents didn't even know what homosexuality was accepted. It was a crime punished by good. In addition the time in England in the fifties. It was a crime punished by law and smart grew up to becomes is. So incredible artists owning his life with his paintings from very young age. And militant Thomas sexual really invented himself. The book focuses on certain episodes in Huxley's life, some surrounding the inspiration behind his portrait of an artist pool with two figures, which is the work that actually went for ninety million dollars and then hawk nature in the early years of aids, but not others. How did you choose which parts of his life to highlight? I really tried to understand he's trajectory from the inside a lot is being written about David hawk net and put 'em French east. I have published already thirteen novels and people have to this. I I'm you're write about bent. This is completely new and I want to know he's not new at all as a novelist. I usually only wrote from things that connected to my life. You know, my mother my mother-in-law sex relationship to money. I love to write about myself, just not myself. But it's the same process of writing. I'm trying to understand from the inside. I'm not interested in factual. Truth is my book is very factual. But everything is as accurate as it can be. I cannot invent either lives among these are life. He's eighty one cannot invent his life. But what interests me is really emotional truth? How could he be a figurative artist at a time when everybody was abstract twenty measures young David Hockney arriving from his provincial town in London at the age of twenty two and discovering that figurative painting, which is what he's doing is not done yet has your friend at school. All you can the paint like Manet after Pollock and David hug, his oh my God. If I continue paintings away was painting undone fall, I will never be where known so it is complicated. And I tried to place myself in his mind, it try to become an extract bento, but it was very depressed. And he's friend at some point to him. You know, stop thinking about being a contemporary autists. It doesn't matter you contemporary you live in your. Time just thanked what matters to you. You. I mean, it's extrordinary that you didn't know David Hockney before you started looking into this only a few years ago. And now that you've done so much research into his life. What is the thing that is more resonant to you? This man was never presented of his success. It became very successful. And he's only suit he was ready settling this waving that made him world famous and dub portrayed and that time in his mid thirties brook from his great love, and it was extremely affected. Extremely depressed was renowned of shoe side at the time and suddenly didn't feel like bending anymore, and it stopped. So it was never presented of a formula. So I am reinterated in his reaction in his relationship to criticism. I was about to say one of those I didn't know was how the art critic world dismissed him and how he relish thumbing his nose at them. You was considered as lightweight bento Beth Sean painter, and he was very successful. But think nowadays of artists of writers. You know, I think of right because I'm writers who have immensely popular who sale like, you know, two hundred thousand. Million copies of states. But no good critic in the New York Times for right to care about him. So who decide you're great, right? A whole great Pinto. Tell me it's located right? And if it is, you know, he's not insensitive to what people say of him. I think he had his moments doubts and other writers was what interested me to go inside the and Caesar fragility of David Hockney, not just happy. Go lucky character as a successful character. But also the moments of depression and of doubts so you had not met David Hockney before you wrote the book, but you did send him a copy and you have met him since. And I must ask what did he think? So I he doesn't retrench and it was very scared. I have to tell you as you know, he's very rich wanna know and this kid, he cares about his, and he has, you know, he can how you're very good lawyers. And it was very very scared because I read about thoughts about his he sent him into life about his sex life. I am. I am woman heterosexual Frenchwoman writing about a British gay outaced. How do I death? I was very very scared. My husband to thought would. Would. Lose everything bridge somewhere in New York. But what he did when he received my cookie in French last year give it to re to three people extremely close to him his French gotta raced..

David Hockney New York Lachmann Betty freed New York Times dad David hawk Darcy Lachmann England Hawkins Thomas Huxley aids Beth Sean London Manet David hug Kathleen who Pollock
"kathleen who" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:40 min | 2 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Report on Friday. Okay. With all that in mind. Let's tell you about what we have coming up in terms of some of the world news. And and do that at Bank says we had to San Francisco the nine sixty news, Ed. All right. Thank you very much rish. US attorney general William bar in front of the Senate Judiciary committee today saying he could not come up with justification the president committed obstruction of Justice because he ordered attorney Don Mcgann to fire Robert Mueller. Not because he did not order him to end the investigation. Democrats say he is openly lied to congress and the public Mr. bars decided not to testify before the House Judiciary committee tomorrow because. It planned to use staff attorneys to ask some of the questions the committee chair Jerry Nadler says he will issue a contempt citation in the next couple of days, if there are no good faith negotiations for an appearance China made a Clarence I stealth fighter operational this year. At also is developing long range bombers capable of carrying nuclear weapons, the head of the US air force Pacific. Command says it could be a great threat to the rest of the world President Nicolas Madura. Venezuela says his government will severely punish those he labels traders leading to a coup he says the opposition fool the US and the thinking that he would leave the country demonstrations continue in Venezuela. Meanwhile, North Korea offers to help Syria rebuil- both are under US sanctions. Global news twenty four hours a day on air and talk on Twitter power by more than twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts in more than one hundred twenty countries in San Francisco, I'm Ed Baxter. This is Bloomberg. Doug. All right. We're going. Go to Beijing now and bring in Bloomberg's global economics and policy editor Kathleen who has been traveling across the APEC region for it seems like the last week and a half. She started her trip in Tokyo for the B O J meeting and now she's been reporting on the Chinese economy. Kathleen, I'm going to ask you to talk a little bit about the fed. I mean, that's one of your strengths here. You probably were up in the middle of the night, your time to watch your Jay Powell conduct his press conference. It seems like this idea of inflation remaining low maybe a temporary thing though. We having difficulty with Kathleen in Beijing. Guess we are oh you are. So let me ask you re ask the question about the ideal here of low inflation remaining kind of a temporary phenomenon. All right. We're having a little bit of communications issues. I'm hearing cathlene. But I don't know that she was able to hear the question for me so ratio that was kind of the central notion or the central thing for the market today. You know, when you when you read the fed statement, and you come away with this idea that inflation will remain on low for some time, then you get to the press conference, and you realize that maybe there are some transitory factors involved. Maybe you can chime in their Kathleen so against this idea of inflation remaining transitory that was the key takeaway from the press conference ES, it was we had another big portent word. It didn't make the policy statement patients. We still saw the in the policy statement. But that's why the fed can be sit back and do nothing why. Because they think that there's things like lower prices for portfolio management services, lower air fares, lower shoes, and clothing prices on that those are going to be temporary. And as the economy gets stronger in the second half of the year. We'll see some of those things recovering. I don't know if you can get rid of internet shopping impact on shoes and cars and for airfares for that matters. But this is this is what J Paul said, and I just can't help. But think they're coming lot in a trade war ending an deal being signed, and that's going to remove uncertainty and get things going again, we saw that we Assem today. Jay, pal. Kinda shrug it off. He thinks growth will be strong in the second half. Transitory? That's the word, isn't it? Needing to. And the thing is it just shows how the big fear for the fed is persistent weak inflation that circle into some out that they were so afraid of it. Why didn't they at least open the door? Cut rate cuts. You know, what I mean, rich? I think that's what people thought they might at least acknowledged Chicago fed president Charlie Evans did a couple of weeks ago said you've falling in that could that could make the case for a rate cut. I guess because you you always have to economists said officials always have to look down the road. They look down the road right now. And hey, you know, jobs are growing we, you know, once again once you get past that trade war. He didn't say that. But I'm I'm guessing that's what they think you're gonna see things are really finding the economy, and, you know, oil prices will, you know, go up and that will feed into the core. Eventually and you'll see inflation heading back towards two percent. So that's their forecast. And that's why they think it's okay to be patient now. So you mentioned that Powell believes that consumer spending and business investment are likely to pick up before we let you go the other key. Takeaway, do you think from the? Fed chairman. Well, obviously Trump's continual fed bashing is not making much difference. I think that's really more background noise. Now, I don't think Jay Powell or any of his colleagues think that their moves are affected even to cut rates if Donald Trump is hitting them so hard, but it's sure so's that it falling on deaf ears. Maybe they're listening, but they're certainly not changing their path because anything Donald Trump says Catholic very quickly. How would you characterize the state of the US economy mixed? I think the jobs market looks good. I think this I to me this steady drop in manufacturing around the world by US ISM's still about fifty it's signaling growth had lower new orders. Production new export orders. So I think that's everybody's watching the continues. I think maybe the fed changes to.

fed Jay Powell US Kathleen who Donald Trump president San Francisco Beijing Ed Baxter US attorney Senate Judiciary committee Bloomberg Venezuela US ISM Jerry Nadler House Judiciary committee congress Bank Twitter Tokyo
"kathleen who" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

03:05 min | 2 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on WJR 760

"Aunt sue Nyberg lard heard rumors she was found alive, but authorities denied that report at first. Later that she was found. I just cannot believe this a suspect was taken into custody, but authorities wouldn't give details other than to say. It's still an active investigation. I'm John Lawrence reporting. Here's part of the story of how it happened. A woman got a knock on her door in Gordon, Wisconsin, her neighbor was standing there and said call nine one one this is Jamie clause the girl was with her. She was thin disheveled wearing oversized shoes, Jamie had appeared wandering in the neighborhood last evening. According to one of the reports, but we're gonna find out a lot more as the authorities say they'll hold a press briefing. A candlelight vigil will be held tonight to remember the northville family of five killed in a crash on. I seventy five in Kentucky congresswoman, Debbie Dingle took to the floor of the US house this week. I'm introducing legislation in memory of the bass family that would mandate all new vehicles be equipped with interlock Breathalyzer devices. This will stop in taxi drivers ever starting a vehicle and keep them off. The roads five were killed early last Sunday morning by a drunk driver as they were traveling back from vacation in Florida on I seventy five in Lexington Kentucky, a Rochester high school teacher charged with having an inappropriate relationship with students. She's doing court today. Twenty six year old Kathleen who Teini charged with six counts of third degree criminal sexual conduct. She's a special needs teacher accused of having sex with two male students sixteen and seventeen to men who spent a combined total of forty years in prison for crimes that advocates say they did not commit were freed one of them. Forty five year old Kevin lackey convicted of a rape of an eleven year old girl. Never give an. Always believe in my innocence in another case in Wayne County, thirty nine year old Michael Powell's convicted on a second degree murder charge in twenty six and his murder case was thrown out. The former Nissan chairman Carlos going indicted in Tokyo Japan for the second time since his arrest nearly two months ago. He's very discouraging element for the legal team of Carlos Cowan. The sixty four year old auto tycoon who has already been charged in Japan under reporting his pay over period of five fiscal years. Some forty six billion dollars under reported allegedly. Well, now there these new charges saying that he continued that practice of under reporting for three additional years thirty seven billion more dollars of income. They say he didn't report and even more serious charge of aggravated breach of trust. More of those Takada front passenger airbag inflators triggering Fiat Chrysler to recall, more than one and a half million vehicles around the world, President Trump closer to declaring a national emergency to fund the wall. Republican aides are looking towards the president to take some executive.

Carlos Cowan Aunt sue Nyberg Jamie Japan president Kentucky Rochester high school John Lawrence Kathleen who Teini northville Debbie Dingle Kevin lackey Takada second degree murder Wisconsin Fiat Chrysler Lexington Kentucky Wayne County Gordon US
"kathleen who" Discussed on Herbstreit and Fitzsimmons

Herbstreit and Fitzsimmons

04:06 min | 2 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on Herbstreit and Fitzsimmons

"So you can see them both out decide on different ends. And and obviously that's the sort of the game that U classes are expecting you to play a past. You'll still have a lot of veterans that are coming back from deployments. A lot of graduates that are coming back, you know to reunite with their classmates. It's a great opportunity to to catch up. Make it an annual thing things become bigger and bigger maybe now with social media, and and other geo tag locations and technology and whatnot. You know, everybody's sort of making the Dakota the army navy game. So when you're when you're player in you understand sort of the of is that are watching you play. It's a little more personal. You know, it's not you know, fans that you never going to meet in your life. It's it's probably fans are going to be working with at some point in your career. So you so you obviously wanted to your best and you want to give them the the pride. And you want to give them the bragging rights for another year that that that our meal, you know, one of the game getting knocked down on the football field makes you tough. But getting back up makes you tougher at Goodyear, we call that determination a willingness to put in more hours more reps and more heart to reach a bar. That's guy because the Goodyear blimp doesn't show up for just anybody. So don't be just anybody. Blimp worthy. Hear more driven. It's almost a decade later, everything you've been through bronze star. You know? I mean, be meddlesome you name it, you you you did it in serving our country. Is there is it ever? I don't wanna see for lack of a term regret. Visit eat at you that you didn't need weren't able to beat navy. Oh, absolutely. I mean, the awards in the medals and all that stuff. You know? I mean, anything Pro Bowl. This is completely meaningless awards. I think about all levels have always been, you know, very subjective. And I I mean, I don't think anybody. That I've been associated with as ever looked at awards or spit in the NFL now know pro bowls, you know, everything is very very controversial. So I I completely understand that. And it's not something that I that. I that I had when I when things but. Yeah. Of course. I mean, we were we were struggling as a program when I was there. I don't think we want more than three games each year. That's unfortunate. I think when I got out of football. I made a lot of excuses of why that happened, you know, and I don't want to mention that. Because I now playing football again. And I understand that make an excuse. The worst thing you can do in the football world. So it is obviously eating me inside. I'm very proud of the football team that was has been able to beat them in the path and record. What's that like the last two years ago? I had a baby. You know, I I mean it brings everybody together bring the program. You know, sort of a lot of, you know, the energy from the from the grads and the energy from most supporters, obviously the atmosphere. Army navy is going to be insane. And that's always really good for the players to understand that. It'd be supported. I think the spirit videos that the army's making are phenomenal. I was watching the one from last year would general Kathleen who's some of that. I deeply admire the sergeant major command hand, I mean, those are very very funny things that not only affect the game itself. But also, he's still a lot of culture from army and from West Point, and and they will spread it, you know, to every member, and then that's pretty special. Well, you better you better special career on the field off the field, and you still doing remarkable things on the gridiron in. And we'll leave you with this. This one story my friend, Mike Mitchell you played with for years in Pittsburgh now with the Indianapolis Colts. You told me a story in Cincinnati new may already know the what the story about the Tel..

football Army navy NFL Goodyear Dakota Mike Mitchell navy Kathleen who Indianapolis Colts West Point Cincinnati Pittsburgh two years
"kathleen who" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

04:32 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"You get your podcast. This is on point. I'm Meghna chocolate birdie we're talking about the week ahead in the news after quite a tumultuous weekend in American history. We're broadcasting today with a special broadcast from WHYY in Philadelphia, and joining me is dick polman. He is national political reporter and writer of the national interest blog at member station. WHYY with us from Washington is Paula reach CBS news correspondent covering the Justice department, the White House and Legal Affairs. And also in Washington, it's the, he'll Kapoor. He's national political reporter for Bloomberg politics and everyone you can imagine. There's a lot of people who already want to tell us what they think and what they have to say about the cabinet confirmation. So I'm just going to get a couple of calls in here. Let's go to William who's calling from Berkley Michigan. You're on the air, William. How are you? I'm doing well. How are you. Good. Good. Thank you. Yeah, you know the the, the whole process was disturbing. I've been a an independent swinging mostly democrat most of my life and I tell you, I it, there's just so much negative. And he feels like. It's just constant constant, negative energy that I'm I'm, I'm pulling the red levels of lever this time. You're gonna vote Republican in the midterms. Yes, yes. And I and I and TC only honest with you if besides of few here and there, I've never done that before. Never. And it's, it's, it's really amazing how how? Just all the Fancher back and forth it just it just it's just do negative. Alright, William. Thank you so much for your call. Let's go to Kathleen who's calling from Dayton, Ohio, Kathleen, you're on the air. Hi, thanks for taking my call anyway. I, I was just shocked at Senator causes quite frankly, because you know, she clearly she voted like an, I'm sorry, a an arrogant, privilege sexist old, white Republican, man, and how publicans couldn't be concerned about Cavanaugh prior to the sexual assault, you know claims, you know, based on, you know the questions Lahey he asked him about lying under oath and and and receiving stolen emails. And and then we have all these law professors across the country coming out against him and and the former Justice. But here's how I spent my weekend, which I don't even doing. I went down into the some of the poorest neighborhoods in Dayton, Ohio on Whitman street on little street old industrial parts of Dayton, where I, I'm familiar with these neighborhoods from fifty years ago. And now these areas, you know where it was white. Mostly white, but middle class being able to work in the manufacturing plants downtown Dayton and now it's very poor Hispanic, black whites, and the majority of the homes were either in shambles or boarded off SUV. So Kathleen, I'm sorry to jump in here, but are you telling me that like you're out trying to turn to turn out the vote for the midterms? You got it and you got it. And I was doing it prior to, but I encourage everybody. I don't care whether you're Republican dumb, an independent, get out and get into the neighborhoods neighborhoods where people are really suffering, and and you know, come on the Republicans. Dem's need to get down into these neighborhoods and see what's really going on for these people who can't access jobs who who are living in Helms was in shambles who prior Kathleen, I'm gonna. I'm so sorry to interrupt them and take it back from you there because I want to turn what you're saying to to our guest here. Paula Reid, you're hearing a lot of energy. They're just from two of our callers. One of whom saying he's going to, he's going to vote Republican almost entirely across his belt for the first time in his life. And then you heard Kathleen there in Ohio saying, she's going to try and turn on democratic votes. So I mean, how much can we tell how much has this fight over Justice Cavanaugh really further energized voters going into the midterms will it has certainly energized vote. Going into the midterms. The question is whether or not the GOP can't sustain this over the next month. Because while I said, look, the cavenaugh confirmation process did not go how the White House hit hoped. But the one upside for them is that it was mobilizing voters ahead of this critical midterm election. The polls show that it was helping them sort of closes enthusiasm gap..

Kathleen who William Dayton dick polman White House and Legal Affairs Ohio Justice Cavanaugh Paula Reid WHYY Washington White House Bloomberg CBS Justice department Lahey Philadelphia Fancher GOP Berkley Michigan
"kathleen who" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:23 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on KOMO

"The eighties in the eighties timing what can i tell you right now in seattle very nice afternoon mostly sunny we have sixty nine degrees komo news time three oh six paul manafort is in jail abc's aaron katersky joins us with the breakdown of what happened today aaron this was a rather stunning development as evidenced by the expression on paul manafort's wife kathleen who who seems shellshocked after paul manafort's bail was revoked and he was sent off to jail to await trial on all the charges that were brought by the special counsel including now obstruction of justice in that one stems from an allegation that prosecutors made recently that manafort tried to contact witnesses in the case against him and the judge said she had no appetite for defendant who flouts the rules of being on bail which include not committing a crime and this is a guy who is home he had the ankle bracelets he was able to to get around really and she was very stern with him she was really stern and she said she wrestled with this decision and she called it difficult but in the end she said she could not ignore the allegation brought by prosecutors that manafort had engaged in what they called a five week scheme to try and tamper with with potential witnesses who would testify against him manafort has been accused of unregistered lobbying and the two men that he is said to have contacted are those involved in in a lobbying campaign in ukraine when he was trying to bolster the image of then president victory on a kovic manafort has insisted that lobbying work was contained to europe but prosecutors have a different view and say that a part of that work was done in the united states when manafort was not properly registered and so his proceeds were not properly accounted for and there was concern that manafort was trying to get these men to lie about the nature of the work so now he's in jail pending a trial and he was the former head of the trump campaign but it sounds like the president is distancing himself again for manafort has long distance himself from paul manafort ever since manafort found himself in the crosshairs of special counsel robert muller and yet the president tweeted today that sending him to jail now was very.

seattle paul manafort aaron katersky kathleen special counsel ukraine united states president robert muller europe sixty nine degrees five week
"kathleen who" Discussed on Speak For Yourself with Cowherd & Whitlock

Speak For Yourself with Cowherd & Whitlock

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on Speak For Yourself with Cowherd & Whitlock

"Jason la last night we saw what separates michael jordan magic johnson and larry bird from the bronx james last night in a game to play off victory the cavaliers nearly blew to the indiana pacers king james added to his legend scoring the first thirteen points of the contest and forty six overall in a game the cavaliers had to have james was deadly efficient at both ends of the court he drained seventeen of twenty four shots collected eleven defense rebounds two steals it was vintage lebron james but somehow at home against an inferior opponent that play poorly the cavaliers could never put indiana way cleveland led by as many as eighteen points in the first half but one by just three why we were lucky not quite it's actually because lebron relegates his teammates more than he elevates them and that is the difference between james and the all time greats jordan magic and bird that difference i believe is driven by the fact that james is an only child and they weren't i'm no psychologist but james strikes me as the proverbial kid in the sandbox who plays best when he dictates all the terms of the game forced to be the man of the house is a boy james's instincts demand that he rely on himself and as he is risen to his profession and ascended to the pinnacle he's less aware how much he values himself more than his team james who chases jordan's legacy and often compared to magic actually has more in common with russell westbrook a freakish ball center kathleen who is difficult to play with obviously james is better than westbrook primarily because james significantly bigger than westbrook but they're stolid play is quite similar last night cleveland spread and space the court with an.

Jason la cavaliers james lebron cleveland russell westbrook kathleen michael jordan johnson larry bird indiana
"kathleen who" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

03:00 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"That can save your life kathleen welcome back it's always good to know you're doing okay i'm getting great i'm still healthiest can be good for you was it the dream that saved you in your opinion how so well you know the dream told me quote unquote you have breast cancer this this you know monk that came into my dream that i talked about years ago with you took my hand put it on my breasts and said can you feel that i said in the dream i said you know what my doctors aren't listening to me they're giving me the same mammograms blood tests physical exams and they're not helping me if you want me to live if i really do have breast cancer and i'm not just dreaming this helped me and so this franciscan monk and i have no idea why it's a franciscan monk but this franciscan monk handed me a tiny feather and said you use us like a sword tomorrow to cut through your doctor's arguments you'll get the test you need to live and i did i was in stage two breast cancer very aggressive and it was in the lymph node tell me kathleen who you think the monk might have been if anybody how would the monk is then no i don't think it's a symbol of anyone i would've known i don't know any monks i don't even really know any non so the only thing that i can possibly think of is my father was orphaned and he was raised by what he called the brothers he was in a catholic i guess monastery was raised by brothers who correct and that that's the only connection i have remarkable when you would be awake did you have any inclination that you had breast cancer prior to the dreams.

kathleen breast cancer
"kathleen who" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:08 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on 710 WOR

"That can save your life kathleen welcome back it's always good to know you're doing okay i'm getting great i'm still healthiest can be good for for you was it the dream that saved you in your opinion how so well you know the dream told me quote unquote you have breast cancer this this you know monk that came into my dream that i talked about years ago with you took my hand put it on my breasts and said can you feel that nice said in the dream i said you know what my doctors aren't listening to me they're giving me the same mammograms blood tests physical exams and that they're not helping me if you want me to live if i really do at breast cancer and i'm not just dreaming this helped me and so this franciscan monk and i have no idea why it's a franciscan monk but this franciscan monk handed me a tiny feather and said you use us like a sword tomorrow to cut through your doctor's arguments they will get the test you need to live and i did i was in stage two breast cancer very aggressive and it was in the lymph node tell me kathleen who you think the monk might have been if anybody who would the monk is ben.

kathleen
"kathleen who" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

02:49 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"You was it the dream that saved you in your opinion how so well you know the dream told me quote unquote you have breast cancer this this you know monk that came into my dream that i talked about years ago with you took my hand put it on my breasts and said can you feel that and i said in the dream yes i can and the said you go back to your doctor tomorrow without an appointment and you tell him that you need exploratory surgery because that is the only thing that is going to find it and at that point i had already been to my doctor three times over a three month period having mammograms blood tests and physical exams so if that that monk had not come back to me and insisted that i go to the doctor i i wouldn't be here on your show talking to you and when the monk said that when he said go back to your doctor tomorrow without an appointment i started crying in the dream and i said you know my doctors aren't listening to me they're giving me the same mammograms blood tests physical exams and they're not helping me if you want me to live if i really do have breast cancer not just dreaming this helped me and so this franciscan monk and i have no idea why it's a franciscan monk but this franciscan monk handed me a tiny feather and said you use us like a sword tomorrow to cut through your doctor's arguments they will get the test you need to live and i did i was in stage two breast cancer very aggressive and it was in the lymph node tell me kathleen who you think the monk might have been if anybody would the monk is then no i don't think it's a symbol of anyone i would've known i don't know any monks i don't even really know any nuns so the only thing that i can possibly think of is my father was orphaned and he was raised by what he called the brothers he was in a catholic i guess monastery was raised by brothers who very strict and that that's the only connection i have remarkable when you would be awake did you have any inclination that you had breast cancer prior to the dreams.

breast cancer three month
"kathleen who" Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

03:00 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on WGIR-AM

"That can save your life kathleen welcome back it's always good to know you're doing okay i'm getting great i'm i'm still healthiest can be good for you was it the dream that saved you in your opinion how so well you know the dream told me quote unquote you have breast cancer this this monk that came into my dream that i talked about years ago with you took my hand put it on my breasts and said can you feel that i said in the dream i said you know my doctors aren't listening to me they're giving me the same mammograms blood tests physical exams and they're not helping me if you want me to live if i really do have breast cancer and not just dreaming this helped me and so this franciscan monk and i have no idea why it's a franciscan monk but this franciscan monk handed me a tiny feather and said you use us like a sword tomorrow to cut through your doctor's arguments he'll get the test you need to live and i did i was in stage two breast cancer very aggressive and it was in the lymph node tell me kathleen who you think the monk might have been if anybody would the monk is then no i don't think it's a symbol of anyone i would've known i don't know any monks i don't even really know any nuns so the only thing that i can possibly think of is my father was orphaned and he was raised by what he called the brothers he was in a catholic i guess monastery was raised by brothers who sherry strict and that that's the only connection i have remarkable when you would be awake did you have any inclination that you had breast cancer prior to the dreams.

kathleen breast cancer
"kathleen who" Discussed on Z100

Z100

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on Z100

"I agree i agree to so linda while maranda is a battling shingles right now so we hope he feels better really soon blake lively has personally reached out to fans asking them to take pictures of her daughter off of instagram she does not want those pictures up there and he's hoping that fans will listen to her so nate and i were laughing about this russell crowe and his ex wife are trying to finalize their divorce it's been like five years so you know what they're doing they cannot decide who gets what they're wanting a divorce auction to sell off his movie memorabilia so rather than have the lawyers fight over who gets what we get it they're gonna auction exactly what did they get the money we get all the crap they can't it's gonna be crazy i can't wait let's see also on your television this weekend of course you know you have idle brooklyn nine nine walking dead on sunday once upon a time is on tonight and ransom is on tony thank you danielle thank you everyone starting with web girl kathleen who posted it and then everyone who responded online last night the question is what stupid thing are you guys fighting about right now where you're in this major battle and then you stop and realize what you're fighting about your like how stupid are we so silly it's true we've all been there it's okay ashley great hi guys i love you guys we're doing fine so you and your husband got a massive fight over what me ordering what's sick on the internet for fifty two dollars it's kind of expensive okay we're in the car right now in his place it's going to be a complete nightmare for the weekend and let me tell you he has a nerve to go on her computer and look at the history because something sparked his interest but i had typed in so that is psychotic there's nothing going on on their computer so he sees but i order lipsticks from jeffrey star dot com and he gets all pissed off at me okay there's no right to look at our computer things.

maranda russell crowe brooklyn linda blake lively nate fifty two dollars five years
"kathleen who" Discussed on The World of Phil Hendrie

The World of Phil Hendrie

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on The World of Phil Hendrie

"Or or later right like seven o'clock pacific or only i don't know when it was earlier pacific time and it would be earlier on the east coast to we'll seven o'clock that's two hours earlier than when he does it yeah and i knowing phil humanity do that tonight so folks be on standby for that and now back to vernon does you are thank you a coach abc chief coach thank you general tin you're you're making the same mistake europe thank you general margaret yes now you are the coach yep on the coach i'm coach vernon does your and i'm filling in for phil emery year today on the fill henry show i've and out of the rosary to beach hotel many times i saw that black a zsa zsa gabor introduced kim novak you you might it might as well saying zsa zsa gabor then met a martian and had sex with her something that's not going to say that i know that general i'm just saying that's how outlandish and ridiculous the entire thing is the other thing about the rose read a beach hotel is they have parties and they ask for a level of participation it's a little bit more than what the heck the do in the states they really want you to be an now i was down there one year this before i met my wife and it was between my first wife kathleen who passed on his you know i'm very sorry to hear that thank you and in that time i've met i married mendy who i married her you know in a very young your how old are you now 58 all right so you met her i met her she was a senior in a clash that i taught exactly but i didn't you didn't have any carnal relations no i marytr as soon as she got her diploma right because the story goes twenty minutes after she got her diploma your truck was parked at the blue moon motel glendale california that's right and her father and brother went rolling by and so that the lights were off inside the lights right in fact a motel and chill the lights yet.

vernon margaret kim novak kathleen california abc phil emery henry glendale twenty minutes two hours one year
"kathleen who" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on WDRC

"It comes to numbers and i'll be up till midnight sometimes running illustrations ends a people call us all the time about hey how would this work you know give me a scenario based on my situation said there was a this cow kathleen who called on this this past week and she says you know i'm sixty four i'm just retiring in a few years i really haven't done anything at all to set aside for retirement and she says can i start taking some money from my existing ira and put that into the raft strategy and i said well yes you can islam as long as you realize that you're going to have to pay the tax before it goes in there because the wrath strategy is funded with money uh that has already been taxed so she says you know i've got a huge ira i mean and a my concern is that i'm gonna have to end up paying two months too much for taxes when i do retire so she says i want to start peeling off about seventy thousand dollars a year from my ira pay the tax and then have fifty thousand dollars to put into the raft account over the next five years i said okay let's do an illustration see huddled will turn out so we did that and what we found is that fifty thousand dollars a year for the next five years a leading to grow for them another five years and taking out about forty two thousand dollars per year and this does include longterm care insurance as well which she was really concerned about uh so forty two thousand dollars a year for the next twenty years after that again we're talking about eight hundred thousand dollar assets there's also death benefit the kind of brings that hole total up to about nine hundred thousand dollars so you're talking about close to a million dollar asset based on just doing a little bit of changing around in her retirement planning a.

ira five years forty two thousand dollars fifty thousand dollars eight hundred thousand dollar nine hundred thousand dollars seventy thousand dollars million dollar twenty years two months
"kathleen who" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on WLAC

"Seven fifty bucks now that i'm a total geek when it comes to numbers and i'll be up till midnight sometimes running illustrations and people call us all the time about hey how would this working out give me a scenario based on my situation said there was a this cow kathleen who called and this this past week and she says you know i'm sixty four i'm just retiring in a few years i really haven't done anything at all to set aside for retirement and she says can i start taking the money from my existing ira and put that into the wrath strategy and i said well yes you can and as long as you realize that you can have to pay the tax before closing at because the wrath strategy is funded with money that has already been tax to sell she says you know what i've got a huge ira i mean and in my concern is that i'm gonna have to end up paying too much too much for taxes when idea retire so she says i want to start peeling off about seventy thousand dollars a year from my ira pay the tax and then have fifty thousand dollars to put into the raft account over the next five years i said okay let's do newest racial nazi habitable turnout so we did that and what we found is that fifty thousand dollars a year for the next five years and leading to grow for them another five years and taken out about forty two thousand dollars per year and this does include longterm care insurance as well which you israeli really concerned about forty two thousand dollars a year for the next twenty years after that again we're talking about eight hundred thousand are asked sat there is also a death benefit they're kind of brings that whole total at two that nine hundred thousand dollars a year talking about close to a million dollar asked that based on just doing a little bit of changing around in her retirement planning while i.

ira five years forty two thousand dollars fifty thousand dollars nine hundred thousand dollars seventy thousand dollars million dollar twenty years
"kathleen who" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

01:35 min | 4 years ago

"kathleen who" Discussed on WLAC

"To eight fix fix 544 seventy seven fifty five not that i'm a total geek when it comes to numbers and i'll be up till midnight sometimes running illustrations and people call us all the time about hey how would this work you know give me a scenario based on my situation said there was this qiao kathleen who called and this this past week and she says you know i'm sixty four i'm just retiring in a few years i really haven't done anything at all to set aside for retirement and she says can i start taking some money from my existing ira and put that into the wrath strategy and i said well yes you can and as long as you realize that you're going to have to pay the tax before goes in there because the wrath strategy is funded with money that has already been taxed so she says you know what i've got a huge ira i mean and a my concern is that i'm going to have to end up paying too much too much for taxes when idea retire so she says i want to start peeling off about seventy thousand dollars a year from my ira pay the tax and then have fifty thousand dollars to put into the raft account over the next five years i said okay let's do announced racial messy huddled will turn out so we did that and what we found is that fifty thousand dollars a year for the next five years and leading to grow for within another five years and taking out about forty two thousand dollars per year and this does include longterm care insurance as well what she was really concerned about forty two thousand dollars a year for the next twenty years after that again we're talking about eight hundred thousand are ask sat there is also death benefit they're kind of brings that whole total up to about nine hundred thousand dollars so you're talking about close to a million dollar asset based on just doing a little bit of changing around in her retirement planning while i.

ira five years forty two thousand dollars fifty thousand dollars nine hundred thousand dollars seventy thousand dollars million dollar twenty years