21 Burst results for "Kurtzer"

Minority-Owned Small Businesses Were Supposed To Get Priority. They May Not Have

NPR's Business Story of the Day

03:45 min | 1 year ago

Minority-Owned Small Businesses Were Supposed To Get Priority. They May Not Have

"There's a big question looming over the paycheck protection program. The Gut the federal government set up that aid. Money is not reaching business owners of color Wi- NPR's Daniel Kurtzer looked into it. The first time Rosemary Borja applied for the small business relief loans. It didn't go well. She needed a loan for Neko Creative Minneapolis based which has created ad campaigns for brands like the NCAA final four. So she went to her. Credit Union should reach. But eventually I got through to someone and they emailed me back saying they can't process them because they don't process. Sba Loan I wasn't aware of that. Then after trying and failing it to other banks she managed to find one that was accepting applications from new customers and she quickly applied but the next week. I I got an email from them saying you know. The money's running out and then now just going to prioritize their clients that had boroughs before the Bulla has applied there again during the second round of funding but hasn't heard back yet but she could use the money and fast. Her team is currently working through the pandemic without pay we have a healthy pipeline coming into this year. As soon as this came Dow- everything went on hold and then disappear. Lawmakers set aside thirty billion dollars for smaller lenders with an aim of helping business owners of color like Boba but a new report from the small business. Administration's Inspector General found that minority owned businesses may not have received loans as intended because the agency didn't tell lenders to prioritize those borrowers. The cares act had rules specifically laying this out the report also recommended that the agency collects demographic information going forward. An additional problem for these owners is that they are more likely to be sole proprietors in other words. Their businesses are owned by one person. According to Ashleigh Harrington Senior Policy Counsel at the Center for responsible lending we're talking about businesses of color. Most of them are very small businesses so their sole proprietorship or they have left teams. Leave in fact more likely to be a sole proprietorship in any of the other. Small businesses budget has six people on her team. And they're all contractors making her business one of one person sole proprietorships. Some of those were only allowed to apply for P. P. Funds one week after other businesses that put them in the back of the line to get the money which ran out quickly during the first round in addition relationships with banks matter according to Michael Roth. He's managing partner at next street which works with local governments on small business policy. Black and Hispanic owned businesses because of their lack of access to capital from banks and financial institutions and friends and family are far more likely to use personal funds to finance their businesses. And generally. That's run out of you know personal checking accounts that could be a problem for some businesses in the program because some banks would only loan to people with business accounts so owners without those. Were shut out. The boy says that if she doesn't get the funding it won't take her business down completely but it could make life harder. The main thing that we're on the verge of losing is our office space. Yeah we won't go out of business but it's already hurt the contractors who rely on her for income one of my team members and taken a job with Amazon for example but but with still pushing to get business in for now. She says they're working on a new project to make sure health information about corona virus can reach poor and immigrant communities as well as communities of Color

Rosemary Borja Managing Partner Daniel Kurtzer WI Ashleigh Harrington SBA Credit Union Ncaa DOW Senior Policy Counsel Amazon P. P. Funds
Amanda Knox in Italy for first time since acquittal for murder

News, Traffic and Weather

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

Amanda Knox in Italy for first time since acquittal for murder

"Fully cleared murder suspect amend, Knox explains why she returned here to the country that falsely accused her. I'm ABC's Meghan Williams in Rome, they know. Wooding back in Italy for the first time since her twenty fifteen murder acquittal of British student, Meredith Kurtzer. Amanda Knox said prosecutors in the media, depicted, her as a dirty psychopathic man eater onto, which people could project their fantasies fears and moral judgments. Knox made the comments at a conference on criminal Justice in the northern Italian city of Modena before being cleared in two thousand fifteen she and her boyfriend spent four years in prison in Italy for the murder of Kurtzer, Meghan Williams, ABC news.

Amanda Knox Meghan Williams Murder ABC Italy Meredith Kurtzer Rome Modena Four Years
"kurtzer" Discussed on On The Media

On The Media

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on On The Media

"From Bill Nye the science guy is the earth flat around it's round. Okay. More problematic, though is the work of YouTube star Logan, Paul who has racked up nineteen million subscribers and millions of dollars contriving to generate clicks. Now, he's taking on the flat earth IRS in a mock you mentally called flat earth to the edge and back for which he pretended to be one of them in order. Her. He says to satirize their beliefs. I'm not ashamed to say. My name is Logan, Paul. And I I think I'm coming out of the flat earth closet. It's not only journey into the obvious. It turns out to be pumping oxygen into the very conspiracy filter bubbles he purports to want to burst, which maybe was the plan all along Madison Malone Kurtzer has reported on Paul's tumultous career for New York magazine. And she joins us now, Madison. Welcome to the show. Thank you. So tell me the story of this satirical documentary. Sure so shot a year ago at a major flatter convention in Denver Logan, Paul signs up to attend. The man running the convention notices Logan's name on the list. I looked at the name. I say, wait a minute. I think I recognize his name, and it seemed like some one was on a journey. He'd been looking into this. He was open minded he was willing to put his name out there and say, hey, man, I wanna come. I wanna learn and coordinates with Logan and gets him to give a keynote speech, which is sort of the center of this documentary. The plot of it rotates around Logan's love life. He needs a woman at the conference who was a flatter. The reason is because like. Straight and falls madly in love with her and their love couldn't possibly blossom..

Denver Logan Paul Madison Malone Kurtzer Bill Nye YouTube IRS Madison New York magazine
"kurtzer" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KCRW

"Being. Thank you. One. Keep always close to God. Papayas twelve addressing troops allied troops. Liberating Rome in nineteen forty four. David kurtzer. What are you eager to learn about pious the twelfth and Italy's transition out of fascism? Well, this is in fact, I think where we might find the most surprising and new kinds of materials not so much for the war. Although I think there'll be plenty of interesting material there as well. But remember, we already have thousands of documents that have been published by the Vatican based on the the warriors. Whereas virtually nothing has been published or available about the immediate postwar period. Which in Italy was dramatic in Italy. There was a well grounded fears that the communists were going to come to power, which from the Vatican's point of view would be a total disaster. And so the pope was undoubtedly working furiously behind the scenes to prevent this. But at the same time had to take the public position that the Vatican remained outside of partisan politics. So exactly how. How this played out behind the scenes, I think is going to lead to many revelations from these newly opened archives. David cursor, you spent the better part of your life looking at and researching the Catholic church in World War Two have you book your ticket already to go to the Vatican next March they're opening the archives March second twenty twenty and yes, I'm planning to be on the doorstep on that day..

Italy David cursor David kurtzer Rome
"kurtzer" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

NPR Politics Podcast

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

"They'll say that we can't measure who's gonna decide when you're talking even a week out because a lot of people are deciding very close to election day if not on election day because they don't even know who these candidates are right in Dominica was saying that midterm polling is really hard while what's even harder is primary polling. Right? Because dominicos absolutely. Right. A lot of these polls are done in a month before primary day will big deal right? Because someone like, oh, Cossio Cortez or whoever might have their army of canvassers out, you know, the week or the few days before the election. Aside from that, a big thing that pulls her based on that they're waited on is who is expected to turn out who usually turns out. Well, if you have a candidate who turns out a bunch of people who don't usually come out, for example, young voters, for example, less educated voters, that sort of thing then, well, the polls just might not account for that or expect that. And by the way, these polls are not trying to predict what's going to happen. A huge problem with the way people interpret polling is at someone hears, oh, Democrats have twelve point edge on the generic ballot, like we're talking about in our poll in September. Why didn't Democrats take back the house in November if that's what turns out to be the case right now is what the sentiment is right now. If the election were held today than Democrats. Probably would make significant gains, but you don't know what happens between now and election. Totally. Yeah. All right. That's it. Quick episode today, but we'll be back tomorrow with our weekly roundup talking about this and the rest of the week's political news. I'm Scott Detrick congress and Daniel Kurtzer even political reporter, and I'm Dominica months in our political editor. Thank you for listening to the empire politics..

Dominica Cossio Cortez political editor army Daniel Kurtzer Scott Detrick reporter
How does exercise help consolidate new motor skills?

This Week in Science

03:06 min | 2 years ago

How does exercise help consolidate new motor skills?

"Going to keep filling this segment of the show with stories from you so keep sending them please more all right fifteen minutes to a better brain how is gonna make my brain smarter better fester that what's next or do you want me to tell the story rundown his frozen i don't know why it is this is the reason study in neuro image demonstrating that exercise performed immediately after practicing a new motor skill improves its long term retention as little as a single fifteen minute bout of cardio cardiovascular exercise after you do the new task improved increased your brain connective efficiency and remembering it so early this is mark roy and his earlier work he's a senior author of the study he demonstrated exercise helps consolidate consolidate muscle and motor memory so then he and a mcgill based research team decided to fight figure out why was you know we we have these things called a reasonable or an interesting correlation that we find in science and we say these aren't science but this is what science this is like the footprints that sure lock homes can then there's footprints not just one that's a clue now we can better investigate right now we can better drill down on on what's going on so they went to work trying to figure out why this is they got some study participants together they had him perform some different tasks i they called the pinch task and this was grabbing a joystick which they called a dino meter they nanometer and they used it with various degrees of force to move a cursor on the screen and they would but these rectangles together on the computer screen and that would success and i guess it could vary the amount of tension acquired on this stick and then they followed this by fifteen minutes of either exercised or rest our ticipant often these two different directions participants were then asked to repeat a new version is the hand grip it intervals thirty sixty and ninety minutes after exercise rest and this task they would repeatedly grip the dynamo meter or few seconds this little to reinforce that was used to reach the targets the pinch test this sort of to increase muscle memory but they weren't repeating the task white yet kurtzer kind of going through the motions of the final step of the study involved participants in both groups repeating the pinch task pinch task at eight and then again at twenty four hours after initially performing this allowed researchers to capturing compare brain activity and connect as the motor memories.

Mark Roy Mcgill Fifteen Minutes Twenty Four Hours Fifteen Minute Ninety Minutes
Shiite cleric Sadr front-runner in partial election results

All News, Traffic and Weather

02:21 min | 3 years ago

Shiite cleric Sadr front-runner in partial election results

"The iheart app download it for free iraq's electoral commission says influential shiite cleric mukhtar alsaad or is alliance is the early front runner in national elections there the results from ten of the country's nineteen provinces are in including baghdad and bosra an alliance of candidates with close ties to iraq's powerful shiite paramilitary groups are a close second while iraqi prime minister hyder owl body has performed poorly across the majority shiite provinces that should have been his base of support the election was marked by a record low voter turnout it's the first elections in iraq since iraq declared victory over the islamic state group and the fourth election since the two thousand three u s led invasion the toppled saddam hussein jerusalem is decked out with israel and american flags is the us makes good on a promise cbs's robert burger with the story from jerusalem israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu welcomed the american delegation which will attend the opening of the us embassy here in jerusalem on monday president trump is making history we are deeply grateful netanyahu said jerusalem has been the capital of the jewish people for three thousand years and it will remain so forever robert berger cbs news jerusalem the israeli military says it increased its forces on the gaza border and dropped leaflets into the gaza strip urging residents to keep their distance from the border fence during large scale protests expected monday daniel c kurtzer is a princeton professor and former us ambassador to israel and egypt he spoke about the global opposition to president trump's decision to relocate the us embassy in jerusalem must all of europe russia the chinese the security council members have all expressed the belief that this was a mistake on the part of the trump administration gaza's ruling loss movement his urging tens of thousands of people to join monday's protests which is meant to coincide with the opening of the us embassy in contested jerusalem wbz news time six forty one let's check sports on this sunday afternoon wbz's chris pharma has it all fourth chris.

Chris Pharma Europe Egypt Princeton Daniel C Gaza Robert Berger President Trump United States CBS Saddam Prime Minister Bosra Iraq Russia Professor Donald Trump Benjamin Netanyahu
"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The king is now portraying himself as the great protector of the pope and kristen donna this is helping his popularity which is otherwise at a low ebb itself and the other thing is the pope is broke he has no money and so he is worried about returning to his sullen subjects without any largesse that he can disperse but he finally goes back in april of eighteen fifty and at that point he rather cool reception the pope after he returns to rome forces the jews back into the ghettos yes and that's really a major part of the story the jews were something of the bellwether i'd say of this whole story in that the story is one of the preservation of a medieval view of society against enlightenment ideas of personal freedoms and constitutional rights in the equality of all citizens so the notion that the jews should be holed up together with great restrictions against them was part of this medieval theocratic view of society so with the restoration the jews are are sent back into the ghetto and one of the curious things that i found is it was often christian merchants who would alert the people officials about jews who were still outside the ghetto especially jews who had businesses outside the ghettos because the christian merchants resented the competition so when the people authorities heard about this they would then go after the jews who were still outside the ghetto and shut down their stores and send them back well i'll tell you what let's take a short break here and then we'll talk some more if you're just joining us my guest is david kurtzer he's the author of the new book the popa would be king the exile of pious the ninth and the emergence of modern europe he won a pulitzer prize for his book the pope and miscellany we'll be right back this is fresh air.

david kurtzer popa europe pulitzer prize kristen donna rome
"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The forecast from the national weather service the san francisco bay shoreline will become partly cloudy tonight lows will be in the upper forty s wednesday afternoon will be sunny highs tomorrow will range from fifty six at ocean beach to seventy five in san jose southern sacramento valley will be mostly sunny with wednesday highs between eighty and eighty seven degrees this is fresh air i'm terry gross we're going to talk about a turning point in the history of the catholic church my guest david kurtzer is the author of the new book the pope who would be king the exile of pious the ninth and the emergence of modern europe pious became pope in eighteen forty six he was the last pope to rule over the papal states which covered much of what is now italy there was no separation of church and state until a rebellion by italian nationalists forced pope pious than ninth into exile which led to the creation of modern italy after the pope returned from exile without the papal states to rule over he was confined to the vatican giving the vatican a new significance pious also instituted the doctrine of papal infallibility he saw freedom of speech and of the press as incompatible with catholicism david kurtzer won a pulitzer prize in two thousand fifteen for his book the pope and miscellany about the secret relationship between pope pious the eleventh and the italian dictator benito mussolini is also the author of the pope's against the jews the vatican's role in the rise of modern antisemitism kurtzer is a professor at brown university david kurtzer welcome back to fresh air so there are several turning points in the.

sacramento valley catholic church david kurtzer pulitzer prize pope professor san francisco san jose terry gross europe italy benito mussolini brown university eighty seven degrees
"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:57 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The ninth pies tonight certainly carbonated that idea he was doing god's will if he realized for example in in keeping guard more tara that six year old jewish shot he took he told the child he says you know you've cost me dearly in fact you may cost me my kingdom but he felt he had no choice he was doing god's will by taking that child from his parents david kurtzer i wanna thank you so much for talking with us it's been my pleasure thank you kurtzer is the author of the new book the pope who would be king the exile of pious the ninth and the emergence of modern europe after we take a short break film critic justin changle review zama a new film set in eighteenth century about colonialism and the new world i'm terry gross and this is fresh air this is fresh air film critic justin chang has a review of zama the new film by argentinian filmmaker lucrecia martel at the center of zama an eighteenth century epoch about colonialism and the new world is a spanish official stationed in what is now paraguay it's mortels first film in nearly ten years how do you make a movie about stagnation a movie that doesn't just tell you a story about someone wasting away but that seems to embody a state of physical and moral decay from nearly two hours it may not sound like glowing recommendation but lucrecia martel has made such a movie with zama her feverishly brilliant application of antonio di benedetto's nineteen fiftysix novel of the same title this is one of the most atmospheric and transporting films i've seen all year and also one of the best d benedito novel tells the tragic comic story of don diego design an official of the spanish crown stationed at a remote outpost along the paraguay river he was born in the new.

europe justin chang lucrecia martel zama official antonio di benedetto paraguay river david kurtzer terry gross paraguay don diego ten years two hours six year
"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:32 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Official catholic teachings so in in two thousand pope john paul the second beatified pope pious the ninth the hope that we've been talking about and beatification is the first step towards sainthood so with all that you've told us about piracy ninth about putting his his enemies and dungeons using the the guillotine against his enemies confining jews to ghettos saying that freedom of speech and freedom of the press or anticatholic declaring people infallibility with all the things that pope pius did wider poor trump paul the second one to be out of him well it's interesting if you look at the day that he'd be identified him which was in september two thousand part of the millennium celebrations he beatified another pope the same day that pope was pope john the twenty third hero of the liberals of the church so many people right yes he was the pope who called that again to and presided over those reforms and so many people believe fat and this seems obvious to me that the john paul the second was trying to please both the liberals and the conservatives in the church by a firing both at the same time while john the twentythird still had a huge popular backing i'd say maan catholics worldwide as hero ick figure pice the ninth had largely been forgotten get among conservatives in the church we find even today pies nine very much remembered as the hero of the church who stood for those unchanging varieties of the catholic religion and there were protests there protests from the jewish community of rome for example against they'd be out of vacation of pious tonight and there are also some protests from more patriotic italians who remember that it was the ninth who stood against the unification of italy so where's pious the ninth now on his road to sainthood others just recently out of the vatican is story i don't know how reliable it is that things after having apparently slowed down or now speeding up again so there's been a little burst of concern by those who are not happy about the idea of pies tonight becoming a saint we'll have to see as far as we know the that proceedings are are certainly going on right now well let me reintroduce you here if you're just joining us my guest is david kurtzer he's the author of the new book the pope who would be king the exile of pious than.

john paul rome david kurtzer Official italy
"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The listeners of cake the weather outlook for the region today showing a partly cloudy afternoon with is from the mid sixty s to the mid eighties we're expecting westerly winds to increase to between ten and twenty miles per hour this afternoon with san francisco expecting a high of sixty three degrees oakland will reach sixty eight later today santer fell in mountain view both expecting seventy two santa rosa and napa will share a high of seventy five san jose will get up to seventy eight today sacramento can expect a high of eighty five degrees this is fresh air i'm terry gross we're going to talk about a turning point in the history of the catholic church my guest david kurtzer is the author of the new book the pope who would be king the exile of pious the ninth and the emergence of modern europe pires became pope in eighteen forty six he was the last pope to rule over the papal states which covered much of what is now italy there was no separation of church and state until a rebellion by italian nationalists forced pope pious the ninth into exile which led to the creation of modern italy after the pope returned from exile without the papal states to rule over he was confined to the vatican giving the vatican a new significance pious also instituted the doctrine of papal infallibility he saw freedom of speech and of the press as incompatible with catholicism david kurtzer wanna pulitzer prize in two thousand fifteen for his book the pope and mussolini about the secret relationship between pope pius the eleventh and the italian dictator benito mussolini is also the author of the pope's against the jews the vatican's role and the rise of modern antisemitism kurtzer is a professor at brown university david kurtzer welcome back to fresh air so there are several turning points in the.

san francisco napa san jose sacramento catholic church david kurtzer professor oakland terry gross italy pulitzer prize benito mussolini brown university eighty five degrees sixty three degrees
"kurtzer" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:25 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Dot com on the next fresh air david kurtzer who won a pulitzer prize for the pope and mussolini his new book the poop who would be king is about papayas than life who became pope in eighteen forty six and ruled over the papal states he instituted the doctrine of people infallibility and so progress and freedom of speech as anticatholic his exile led to the emergence of modern italy join us weekdays at two on ninety three point nine fm wnyc this is morning edition from npr news i'm david greene in culver city california and i'm steve inskeep in new york iran's foreign minister is making his case for a nuclear deal plausibly for the final time mohammadjavad zarif is finishing a visit to the united nations here he arrived weeks before a deadline for president trump to extend us participation in a deal that limits iran's nuclear program trump has been pressing to withdraw or renegotiate which zarif does not accept at all it is a package you can't pick and choose between the package and say i want this that and the other element improved do you mean to say that you will not negotiate any changes or additions to this agreement no matter what the united states and europe may suggest i believe europe a said that they're not prepared to renegotiate this agreement and i think it's very prudent because anybody who participated in the negotiation of this deed would tell you that's opening this package would be tantamount to opening caparros box and will never be able to close it so the answer is no you're not gonna talk this over again i think the united states doesn't want to send a message to the world that if you negotiate with the united states the us going to come back and say whatever i gave you a back we met so reef in manhattan and the residents of iran's un ambassador the foreign minister is in his late fifties he was educated in the us so he's making his case in a country he knows he's racing from room to room arguing to diplomats and journalists that the agreement should stay the deal negotiated under president obama lifts some economic sanctions on iran and provides permanent nuclear inspections critics complain though that iran's missiles are not covered and that some provisions eventually expire as you know foreign ministers some possibilities discussed here include keeping the deal but seeking in some way to add.

un europe president new york culver city npr italy mussolini obama david kurtzer manhattan united states united nations iran steve inskeep california david greene
"kurtzer" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"President prides himself on a level of disruption and and and unpredictability does keep me on my toes and how cancer patients who've lost the ability to speak or getting their voices back again with me for the whole program our two guests manure kurtzer dutch expert on china and founder of the what's on way bo website and all of them turn and founder and co director of the forward thinking international mediation group that's weekend with me paul henley after the news hello i'm race marie creek with the bbc news north korea has announced the immediate suspension of nuclear and missile tests and says it will shut down its nuclear test site the north korean leader kim jong hoon said further tests were unnecessary because nuclear weapon is ation have been achieved the announcement comes ahead of plans summits with the leaders of south korea and the united states laura bicker has this assessment firstly this is not denuclearization and mr kim did not see that he was willing to give up his weapons it may also be that after six nuclear tests north korea feels confident that there's no need to upgrade its existing designs the atomic test site set for closure was badly damaged in september so it's possible it could not be used again anyway pyongyang has broken many promises before but this is an important step ahead of kim jong in summit with the south korean leader next week and a potential meeting with mr trump in late me or early june president trump says the announcement from sean young as very good news for north korea and the world china said the decision would ease tensions and promote denuclearization on the korean peninsula but japan said this was not the time to ease pressure on pyongyang republicans in the united states have dismissed as frivolous lawsuits brought by the democratic party against president trump's election campaign russia and wikileaks the lawsuit accuses them of conspiring to influence the twenty sixteen election nick bryant reports laws will commonly used to target mobsters the democrats have accused the trump campaign of being part of a racketeering enterprise gleefully.

japan racketeering nick bryant sean young mr kim bbc russia democratic party united states President mr trump kim jong pyongyang laura bicker south korea kim jong hoon north korea
"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:14 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Two pronged strategy one of those strategies was to go after those white affluent college educated theoretically persuadable suburban voters but to go after more democratic base voters which is to say minority and younger voters that's what they did and they won the election npr political reporter daniel kurtzer even thank you very much lillian barnes and herald holland got married in nineteen fifty five they had five kids together but after a dozen years they divorced both barnes and holland remarried and spent decades apart after both their spouses passed away in two thousand fifteen they found their way back into each other's lives are maybe three inches seventy nine so we walk is mild this coming week they're doing it all again and getting remarried we reach them yesterday in lexington kentucky and asked how they kindled their love we got talking and winter graduation dinner christmas dinner one thing that another and i said well we try this again and we said yeah rush to it and flame were still there thinking about this because i got married a couple of years ago and my wife and i are expecting our first kid and just a matter of weeks and i'm thinking it must be nice to get married but to have all the family that resulted from your marriage be there and see that wedding in person with you oh she'll be at lunch and we have a we have five kids during that first marriage and then she had two more kids for second marriage so there's going to be about twenty some grandkids and about thirty some great green you're about to be newlyweds is there any advice that you would give to to the first time you two were newlyweds going back to the first time you tried this you pay attention to your spouse and don't they are you got that baby on the way and don't forget your spouse either one of you well on the date go to movie or whatever herald can you tell us one thing you really love about lillian well i've lived there.

daniel kurtzer lillian barnes holland lexington kentucky reporter three inches
"kurtzer" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

NPR Politics Podcast

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

"Let's yard got on npr over and possibly named daniel kurtzer right yeah but the yet now you get it all right so anyway but nobody really the tax bill really could benefit republicans any you know moderately big way on that count okay one more indicator presidential approval i mean like that's a factor to know yes so that's the other complicating factor here because the president is historically low when it comes to approval ratings except we haven't seen it really change all that much and he was historically low when it was during the present during the presidential election so he was in the mid thirty's too high 30s he's still in the mid thirty's too high 30s for for favorability as well as approval rating and he still won but when it is that low and you've seen democratic enthusiasm tick up and you've seen democrats win in places like virginia where they felt like okay they've got a chance here and then they win and pull off a huge upset in a place like alabama when you see those things then you see democratic enthusiasm rise and what that means any midterm election when you have the the side with the enthusiasm is usually the side that wins there are like i said though these split fundamentals and most people right now what our poll also found that they think that first year for and trump was a failure again though if you go inside the numbers his base ninety one percent of them still with him so that has not eroded and that's very different than two thousand six when democrats took back the house because then you saw a lot of erosion with the.

npr daniel kurtzer president presidential election democrats virginia alabama trump the house ninety one percent
"kurtzer" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

02:48 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"Jerusalem is one of the most contested patches of real estate on the planet and today donald trump weed it right into the debate over the holy city the president up ended decades of us foreign policy by officially declaring jerusalem the capital of israel and announcing that the us embassy would be moved there near his part of donald trump's speech today we cannot solve our problems by making the same failed assumptions and repeating the same failed strategies of the past all challenges demand new approaches we are no closer to a lasting peace agreement between israel and the palestinians it would be folly to assume that repeating the exact same formula would now produce a different or better result therefore i have determined that it is time to officially recognize jerusalem as the capital of israel while previous presidents have made this a major campaign problems they failed to deliver today i am delivering palestinian leaders have called for three days of rage over the decision us allies leaders of the muslim world even the pope have warned the move could derail any sean at peace and spark violent protests daniel kurtzer has been watching all of this very closely in the early 2000s he was the us ambassador to israel when then president george w bush proposed this embassy move before him it was president bill clinton mr kurtzer is now professor at princeton university and we reach him in princeton mr kurtzer we just heard president trump say old challenges demand new approaches is declaring jerusalem the capital of israel in new approach no it it's actually the equivalent of an own goal of the peace process has been uh more abundant uh wasn't going anywhere when mr trump took office he raised expectations by saying the united states was going to make the quote unquote ultimate deal uh and now he has basically uh taken the united states out of the game by siding with the israeli government offering nothing to the palestinians on the single most sensitive and complex issue in the peace process and mr trump can no longer claim the role as an honest broker there wasn't a lot of complexity in that speech today for it for one thing the president steered clear of waiting into the the contentious border issue of the in in jerusalem what do you make of the language that he used today in that speech.

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"kurtzer" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Tech company or is an ideal you've got but like all of the branding zeev route they are probably eat right like asking a lot of questions of it does it does look like a techies sometimes logo your realm but the heart behind it is that we serve as the operator and so going back to old school communication interpersonal one online how can we connect each other and plugging went to the next step or a goat cohost our guest through this segment are cohost next to ours is county kurtzer the switchboard networking fatigue what we are talking above those her business survey 206 one two four zero nine five against 206 when juve 401 a nine five an incoming there are written switchboard use exists in wish mr colorado yes right anna drummed out of you and assure yes so we have an licence r m business our company we are very very excited we do have our first location and san diego deal so you are on the west coast enjoying that side and that will be going life here in the next about six to eight weeks exciting yes or whoever is out there gas and realize your your gaza yeah one of the things you said that um i just i is zoom in on the partnership europe the you have with the people you know it's not yes receiving them tongue susan in employees that as in all of that kind of stuff but what you're really looking forward to shared partnership for uh for the marketing of the spaces so yeah yeah lattes brilliant well it's a win win right so it's a winwin for switchboard the entity as we get to know how to serve the community better or than we are able to adapt our model and for those business owners they're able it's flexible and off rangel what you need what what are we not serving with you now within our first year and we've taken that seriously and adapted from their feedback and not the beauty of that we want to make sure were connecting them in you you are conducting them because you handled it in your communications with the members to our are involved with your partners and yuri you know everybody suzy over here is due in a ribbon cutting or a a.

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"kurtzer" Discussed on KELO

KELO

01:30 min | 4 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KELO

"The the disease of dopamine theory that make dopamine and you're in your brain breakdown people at the tokyo only at a drug because or pre kurtzer dopamine the drug could they don't make enough at the adult moupin luke maye anyway we'll wars little white people get it at the bungee jumping and and a lot of any ap get a move your body will stimulate dopamine anything you can do to a challenge yourself and completed goal will stimulate dope me heroin and and opiates emulate dopamine as well so what are the best hank to get off the op it it the find something looting buying something where you can keep a keen something accomplish stop day it's up regulates dopamine naturally this is why hugh ever spirit the good feeling when you finish the book or an article or something that you're supposed to do the day i finally did a really good feeling associate with that yeah that dopamine dopamine that feeling you're getting is dopamine and that's what people need to be able to act constructively when there and you know i'm not yeah i'm not coming down on anybody but if you want to we use up all of the thing either awful that you have to regulate the chemistry constructively i nato think it with a ero and which is lake jacking up the nor chemists you know a mega mega stimulating the neuro chemistry but you will get a very nice pleasurable healing the more you do.

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"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:35 min | 4 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Good reach your liver fixation worked at little trick mark in a in a blue circle jake i wonder if you could take this question from a listener briefly the right i used to work for a shopper marketer which specialized in social influence the company was able to use a curator group of mom bloggers though i found the message to the genius i don't think it's sustainable if everyone is an influence or who is the consumer jake well i think that's a definitely a good question i think um you know in the europe in which we are in the the the the the listener does raise the rightful question of you know who is an influence or in today's the in age and you know as we talked about in the beginning of the segment and how many followers do you need to have in order the b one i think at the end of the day comes back to as we said over the course of the segment what are you being influenced by it whether willingly or not um and uh and and and you could be influenced by anybody but briefly before we run out of time daniel kurtzer leaving with regard to the media that are involved a specific social media why do you think that certain politicians gravity to twitter smc say the way the donald trump did as opposed to facebook our instagram more people use facebook and twitter but we follow the president's tweets why do you think certain media tracked certain types of on facebook i guess here's at on facebook you know you're creating an image of yourself is not so much a real time view into your thoughts on your idea as it's more a it's more static i think it's more you know you put status updates on twitter you put out here's an article like here is my thought on this here's my thought on us it's a more fast pace medium and especially for someone like donald trump who purports to let us inside his head to show us how impulsive he is uh.

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"kurtzer" Discussed on News/Talk 710 KNUS

News/Talk 710 KNUS

02:14 min | 4 years ago

"kurtzer" Discussed on News/Talk 710 KNUS

"These things better plus he's an expert on frederick douglass he's on the right he's a supporter of donald trump and most things that uh there are republican vlad and i'm sure he's republican but he doesn't like the word conservative entity explains wide randy corporate reward workers served out quickly racist or kurtzer meaning the black community will you say that your constitutional concern over to recall your engagements i worked very backward through so but that's not what we're hearing over here is this will you cox whose closer to kuwait here a race races man man could you you'll black concerned to we hear a black racist in a golkar really what what is one such a racist color chrysler woke occur number war uh will look up again of what was going to work concert who'll racers it also there was some missteps beck and let me through for uh this quickly when when the lbj sound civil rights legislation to law you are sirker yours staunch postsecondary gave racist district rest democratically filibuster hold it against it but there is one particular senator from arizona who also voted against it not because he was a racist he voter against bruce on costas look what else is my will sliver gold walk isn't that interesting hey carl smith goes on because maybe this is why i republicans had such a tough time getting black vote by inority vote because it traces back to bury goldwater and it's not really tired of the republican party because it was democrats who held at the civil rights act and david slide a brave the republicans specially from the northeast who stood up for civil rights the very cold water is now one of them and he was their standardbearer and nineteen sixty four wall quickly will the burqa water licht thing then with the conservative mbaqa booking roe was the cost the country's over conservative so with no bones turnberry barikot waters sided with.

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