4 Burst results for "Larry Van"
The BOB & TOM Show Free Podcast
"larry van" Discussed on The BOB & TOM Show Free Podcast
"Richardson. I mean, they're fine, but they're not my responsible somehow for this. They're doing it right now running gag that Josh falls flat every time. Richard, he's laying some pipe. All right. Making love right now? And I hope he's just giving it to him. I'm extremely uncomfortable at propane tank. Anything going on in the world of sports. That's trailer rocking. Umpire, Larry van over, is being evaluated for a concussion. He was concussed and a couple of other injuries at a hospital he got hit in the head with a relay throw during a major league baseball game yesterday. Oh, that's between the Yankees and The Guardian. 67 year old van over was knocked down by the throw from guardians all star second based on Andres Yemenis. She married a he married Andrea fist who hyphenated her name. So now she's Andrea van over fist. Very nice. I like that very much. That was good. Van over is being checked for head injury. Despite the fact he keeps saying, well, someone answered the door. He's expected to be hospitalized overnight. Plate umpire, Chris cuccione, told a pool reporter van over had a large knot on his head. I bet. You ever have a knot on your head. You're not on your. Do you ever pull a knot in Willy's tail? You ever do that? Isn't that a saying? What? I'm gonna pull a knot in your tail. Yeah. What? I haven't heard that. No. I have never heard that. I don't know what that means. Better straighten up, I'm gonna pull it out in your tail. Get your belt, huh? Oh, yeah. You spank you with a belt? No. Do you need a safe house? No. Are you sure? No. Blank if you need if you need us to help you. Know everything is okay. I understand. Lloyd bucher doing Morse code on the Pueblo. Sorry, obscure historical fact. The importance of knowing Morse code. Oh, yeah, the blinking thing, sorry, yeah. Thanks to the pitch clock, the action is moving much, much faster at Major League Baseball games. It also means a little less time. For beer. To fight that time crunch, at least 14s, Diamondbacks, rangers, twins, brewers, of course. Have extended alcohol sales through the 8th inning this season. Wow. Others like the Marlins mets still have 7 cutoffs, but have it ruled out some changes may be coming. Totally makes sense to me. Said Tom, lionheart, who was sipping on a beer. Tuesday night before the brewers Diamondbacks Chase field. Since the games are shorter. They've got to adjust to get your beer. Teams historically have stopped selling alcohol after the 7th inning.
AP News Radio
Umpire hospitalized after being hit in head by relay throw
"Major league umpire Larry van over is being evaluated for a concussion and other injuries at a hospital after being struck in the head with a relay throw during Wednesday's game between the New York Yankees and the host Cleveland guardians. The 67 year old van over was knocked down by the throw from guardians all star second baseman Andres Jimenez, who wielded and fired toward the plate and hit van over positioned on the infield grass between second of the mound on the left side of the head. Major League Baseball said vanover was being checked for a head injury and quote other potential medical issues.
Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney
"larry van" Discussed on Baseball Tonight with Buster Olney
"He was engaged by time, Manny argued, he got tossed out of the game. What did you make of that whole situation? I'm just wondering, buster, you imagine if this would have been the last inning, the 9th inning in a tide game or they were down by one with a runner at third. I think right now, Major League Baseball, I think the empire is sending a message still. Yeah, what we did in spring training, we will there and continue to do during the regular season because we're on a clock. It's just like that shot the timer when it was set in the NBA in 1954. It was done to create action. We're Major League Baseball is created action. The numbers are there to back it up at least in this first week. They're there to back it up at the minor leagues. Throughout the last year from 2021 to 2022. So right now, I think this is another message that is being sent to the Lee to the league to the players, letting them know that if you're going to ask for time, do it before the 9 second mark, if you get into the gray area, there won't be an umpire that we'll call it. There might be another one that won't. It's definitely depends on each umpire. But I don't think we'll have these issues come August, September, and in October. We're seeing these now in August. And in April. And just like the transfer rule we saw at one point just like we saw gently rule the posey rule. There are so many others around the bag that we're not seeing that much of an issue anymore. I think, but at the beginning we did, I think this is going to fall into the same trend, especially veteran empires that aren't used to these new rules going out and doing it just like Larry van over did it the other day at our loan depot park with the mets and Marlins just like we saw yesterday with the D backs and the Padres. So clarify if you can, what is Machado expected to do when it comes to calling a timeout in that situation? Expected to do, make sure you do it before that 9 second mark. Yes, the hitter has to be a tentative and engaged at the 8 second mark, but don't wait for the 8 second mark. It's at the 9 second mark that you can ask for time at the 8 second mark, the empire will have the ability to do what he just did like Ron culpa did. It's a gray area, a little bit there, but if you, as a hitter, don't want it to be gray. All the time before the 9 second mark. Yeah, and I think that that's probably what Manny walked out of there thinking. And I kind of wonder if Ron culpa and you know I'm in a way that I don't. I know him say hi. If he walked away from that, see it saw the replays. Nash, maybe I should have had some more latitude. What do you think? And another thing that people are looking at is the hand, right? As a hitter, when you're in the box, even when there was no time in baseball, you would call time before you raise your hand. So you step into the box or you're fixing your batting gloves and you're saying time time. And then you're raised your hand. So you go time time, then you raise your hand. So we're not sure. We have to look and see if there's a camera angle that at the 9 second mark. Manny Machado did ask for time because he even said it publicly, I asked for time and it just wasn't given to me when he thought it was at the appropriate time. Yeah. You asked for time unless you're Derek Jeter. You remember how he would always step into the box and he would raise his hand and it was Andrew mccutcheon who pointed out to me that he doesn't actually ask for time. He just raises his hand. With the expectation that everyone's going to wait for him. I know, right? All right, so after almost a week full week of the pitch clock rules, the new rules, what do you make of it? What are you hearing? After the week, you know, the players are loving it. The players are really engaged. They love that they're off their feet earlier. They love
Unraveled: A Long Island Serial Killer
"larry van" Discussed on Unraveled: A Long Island Serial Killer
"Episode who embraced genetic genealogy to help solve the 1987 murders of Tanya van kuhnen Borg in Jay cook. In Jed match was a major part of that breakthrough. Jed match was the hub that first made genetic genealogy a widely accessible tool. By allowing users to upload their DNA profile from different ancestry sites into one common database. People could make far more connections than ever before. Paul holes, the investigator who spearheaded the capture of the Golden State killer, and it was also my partner on Jensen and holes, the murder squad, was always impressed with how easy the process is. Jet match is at the Tower of Babel for genealogy. You have these different genealogy testing companies like ancestry dot com, 23andMe, my heritage, family tree DNA. And they have their own proprietary DNA testing that they do. That can't be searched. If I get tested and ancestry dot com, I can not directly search 23andMe. What jet match allows a search across multiple genealogy testing laboratories. Walk me through the process of uploading a sample. Like how long does it take and how expensive was it? This profile, even though it's huge, is a simple text file. So the process of uploading this DNA profile is the same as if you were to upload a photograph into a social media account. It's that easy. To upload into jet match, it was free. You know, and that's one of the amazing things about the website is it was a free service to anybody who wanted to use it. Even better, the testing itself was superior to traditional forensic DNA databases that could only identify very close kin. Like a parent or sibling. Genetic genealogy is based on a completely different type of DNA testing than what we have done traditionally within crime laboratories. They generate a DNA profile that looks at single points. Hundreds of thousands of single points across all the chromosomes within a person's DNA sample. And the more points that an individual shares with another person within a database, the more closely related they are. Initially, genetic genealogy was used to help adoptees connect with their biological parents. But that application soon presented a chance to help law enforcement solve a decades old mystery. What were the uses of genetic genealogy for law enforcement prior to using it to catch killers? The first case that I'm aware of was related to identifying a little girl by the name that we knew as Lisa Jensen. And this was a girl that was abandoned in 1986 down in Santa Cruz, California by an individual who professed to be Larry vanner. Larry vanner, who would later be connected to multiple other aliases, had been raising Lisa Jensen as a single dad when he abandoned her with a couple in a trailer park, and fled when she was just 5 years old. 17 years later, in 2003, he would be convicted of murdering his girlfriend on soon June. It was later confirmed that he wasn't Lisa's biological father. So who then was Lisa Jensen? And where did she come from? Vanner never revealed the truth, and he died in prison in 2010. It would not be until the rise of ancestry technology in the early 2010s that authorities would find an answer with the help of Jed match. Doctor Barbara Rae Venter ended up doing this triangulation method. To identify Lisa Jensen as Don boden, who was a missing girl out of New Hampshire. And that ultimately kind of spiraled into a huge case and huge connections with the bear brook murders, as well as who Larry van or was. Larry vanner was identified eventually as Terry Rasmussen. And he was connected to multiple murders of women and children. It was also confirmed that he had disappeared with Lisa and her mom when Lisa was only 5 months old. To date, her mom has not yet been found. That part of the mystery is yet to be solved. But genetic technology had proven its usefulness in connection with criminal cases. It had rebuilt the biological history of a child who had been abducted and abandoned by a serial killer. Paul holes wanted to know if doctor Barbara ray Venter could use it to find a serial killer who was still on the loose. I reached out and asked, could this tool be used to identify an unknown offender? And she basically said, I see no reason why I couldn't. So Golden State killer was the first time to identify an unknown offender. And the dam broke for law enforcement to utilize the genetic genealogy tool in these unsolved cases. It was like dominoes. Some of the most horrific cases out there start getting solved, utilizing this tool. The identification of Joseph Deangelo as the Golden State killer. Set off a gold rush of investigators hoping to solve other cold cases with this new technique. And it paid immediate dividends. Starting in the spring of 2018 and using Jed match, authorities closed more than 40 cases in the first year alone. And they were barely scratching the surface. Can you walk us through why there were so many solved right at the beginning? They were going after the low hanging fruit. They just focused on those cases that had close enough matches that they could work very quickly. Parabon ended up being in a prime position. To be able to utilize this tool because pair bond had generated this special type of DNA profile in order to do the phenotyping. You know, predict eye color predict hair color. So they reached out to agencies and said, we can do this. You don't even have to send us any more sample. We've already got the profile. We can just convert it and get it uploaded into Jed match. And so that's what they did as they just rapidly started working case after case, tons of cases got solved very, very quickly. Police expected to find the bulk of these crimes, connected to serial offenders that had yet to be identified. The reality was very different. How often was a serial killer presumed responsible for a case that had gone cold that was of a sexual homicide nature. You have a cluster of cases and the assumption is one person's committing all these cases. So when that person's caught and he's convicted of, let's say, one out of the 5 cases. Investigation into the other cases stops because they just assume that person was responsible. And it turns out, well, no. You don't DNA testing has shown. Actually, there is multiple predators at work in this particular area at that moment.