10 Burst results for "Laura Cheever"

"laura cheever" Discussed on Short Wave

Short Wave

07:33 min | 11 months ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on Short Wave

"The following message comes from NPR sponsor REI. Chief customer officer Ben Steele shares the importance of engaging their co op community to make positive change in the outdoors. REI can not single handedly solve issues like sustainability, like climate change, like equity and participation in the outdoors. But if you think about the ripple effect of what millions of people can do together, what's possible starts to get pretty exciting pretty fast. To learn more, go to REI dot com slash better is out there. Stephanie Brooks Wiggins is 76 years old, she lives in Baltimore, she was diagnosed with HIV in 1986. Back then, there were no tools to help her. There was no treatment. There were no drugs. Dude, go to the clinic and the psychiatrist would talk to you to keep you from going off the deep end. Over the decades, scientists developed many HIV treatments and they got better and easier to take. She says, but HIV has not ended in the U.S. as these tools became available. A stubbornly high number, more than 30,000 people are diagnosed with HIV every year, only 25% of people who might be eligible actually take a preventive pill called prep, and even with accurate and at home options for testing, over a 150,000 people in the U.S. are HIV positive, but don't know it. Scientific discoveries are a necessary but not sufficient factor to completely eradicate disease. That's doctor adora, a physician and professor at the university of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She first started treating people with HIV in the 1980s. She says the tools to combat HIV have come a long way. There are now topical gels and easy to take pills and even injections. I don't know that I ever greeted any of these new advances saying this is the thing that's going to end HIV. That's because she's seen the barriers to access and implementation, she says, barriers like the high cost of prescription drugs and the maddening patchwork healthcare system. The barriers to COVID's tools like tests and vaccines and Therapeutics have been different. But a Tony young says there are parallels and common mistakes. She lives in West Virginia and runs the community education group, which does public health outreach. We keep doing the same thing over and over and over again. Saying, it's over there. Why don't you go get it? That attitude hasn't worked to fight HIV or COVID young says. It doesn't work for people who don't have access to healthcare who don't trust the medical system or who don't think they're at risk. As she sees it when it comes to the COVID-19 pandemic, the country has missed out on the chance to make the most of the vaccine by failing to understand and work with people in all their complexity. It was all or nothing approach. You're either with me on this vaccine or you're not. You're either on my side or you're my interview when it comes to the vaccine. You're either a vaccine, denier or you're a vaccine, get it. And there's a whole lot of room between those two. The frame of us versus them is implicit in a lot of the rhetoric these days about getting back to normal. It's in terms like pandemic of the unvaccinated and telling people they've done the right thing by getting vaccinated and should therefore have special privileges like not being punished with things like indoor masking and testing requirements. That way of talking about public health, so Steven thrasher creates the conditions for pandemics to last longer. Thrasher is a Professor of journalism at northwestern and author of the forthcoming book the viral underclass with HIV in the mid 1990s when treatments became much more effective. People who got access to the drugs began to pull away and take their political capital and go home because they didn't need to be in the fight anymore. And the virus continued to pool and what I call a viral underclass in the United States. This was a sad and lethal mistake in the fight against HIV. He says, and now it's happening again. The lack of political will in Congress to pass more COVID-19 funding is a perfect example, he says, and those still at particular risk are those who are warehoused away out of sight. People who are in nursing homes as elderly people or who are in convalescent centers as disabled people and of course people who are incarcerated, they're already out of public view and people are not listening to them. Those settings can act as epidemic engines he explains. People visit their loved ones in these places, staff come and go back into the community, and so the pandemic drags on and lives are needlessly lost. He is disappointed that policymakers seem to be centering the people who have the most access to tools to protect themselves, not the least. I really hoped that that would be different this time. This is not to say no one is trying to get the available tools out to people who don't have as much power and access, a Tony young in West Virginia has one idea for how to do it. We want to hit people in the face with the COVID vaccination because we're in the middle of the pandemic. But maybe I got a slow walk you do that COVID vaccination. Here's how that might go. If you got 5 kids and y'all are hungry, you need to figure out where you're going to get food from. You don't care about my vaccine. Let me help you. What do you need from me? If I can get you the food that you need, when we do the follow-up, hey, did the food voucher work out for you? Great. Can we talk to you now about, again, about the COVID vaccine? Her organization has a $3.5 million cooperative agreement with CDC to use this approach to vaccinate people against COVID-19 and influenza in West Virginia. Young hope CDC will continue funding this for three years so they can expand. She also hopes to spread one of the lessons from HIV that people and their relationship to health is complicated and the public health response needs to be ready to meet them where they are. Selena, thank you so much for that reporting. So we just heard about the effort in West Virginia hoping for more money. Where are things with the bigger picture of pandemic funding? I know Congress got close to a deal back in April. Yeah, exactly. Well, we're recording this on Tuesday, may 3rd, and currently there is not a whole lot going on. The White House has been asking for more than $20 billion of pandemic funding. When Congress got close to a funding deal back in April, it was for less than half of that. And what that means is that uninsured people currently do not have free access to testing or vaccines or treatment, the funding for that program has run out and it's not clear if it would even start up again if the congressional funding did come through. And that's why so many people are pointing out that there are now these new kinds of haves and have nots in terms of access to protection from this pandemic, and that's concerning. And Regina, before we go, I want to return back to Dr. Laura Cheever, the HIV Doctor Who runs the national Ryan white program. Yeah, the official who was so optimistic about the initiative to end the HIV epidemic. Yeah, exactly. I'm guessing a.

HIV Tony young Ben Steele Stephanie Brooks Wiggins COVID U.S. West Virginia Steven thrasher adora NPR university of North Carolina Chapel Hill Baltimore Thrasher Congress CDC
"laura cheever" Discussed on Short Wave

Short Wave

02:59 min | 11 months ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on Short Wave

"Shortwave. From NPR. Hey shirt waivers, it's Regina barber here today with Selena Simmons duffin, health policy correspondent. Hey Regina, so I am here because as the COVID-19 pandemic has worn on, I keep hearing a certain refrain and I'm sure you've heard it too. We have the tools. We have the tools and prototypes we have the tools we need to protect. We have the tools. And my tools I'm assuming they mean they're a vaccines at home tests and masks, treatment, all in ample supply. Right, exactly. So the funny thing is, when I started hearing this refrain from the Biden administration, I thought, I have heard that before, and to be specific, I heard it in 2019. We have the tools, this is an historic opportunity. That is Alex azar, he was then the health secretary in the Trump administration, and the tools he's referring to are the ones that exist to end the HIV epidemic. Oh. So president Trump mentioned this initiative to end the HIV epidemic in his 2019 State of the Union speech and I got interested in what this was about and how it would work and I started doing follow-up reporting. Wow, that's really interesting. Who'd you meet? Well, one of the people I met was Dr. Laura Cheever. She runs the national Ryan white program at the federal health resources and services administration, and that program provides free HIV treatment to low income people. Awesome. She is also an HIV Doctor Who's worked in Baltimore for decades, and when I talk to her, she was really upbeat about this new funding. It's helped us with community. It's helped us with local government. It's helped us within the federal government to really come together differently. So we do really do have different momentum here. So you can hear her optimism, right? It seemed like the goal to end the HIV epidemic in the U.S. by 2030 could actually happen. That's so exciting. So what prompted this big announcement, like what changed? Yeah, the answer is not a whole lot actually had changed, like there wasn't a new tool or a new something that made it suddenly possible. These tools had existed for a while and the HIV epidemic hadn't gone anywhere. So it wasn't just that science needed to develop tools like fast and accurate HIV tests and effective treatments is that it takes a lot of organizing and momentum to marshal these tools to achieve something as challenging as halting the spread of a virus. So in other words, it sounds like having the tools isn't enough. Exactly. You also need the political will and funding.

HIV Regina barber Selena Simmons duffin Biden administration Alex azar Trump administration Dr. Laura Cheever federal health resources and s NPR Regina Ryan white Trump Baltimore federal government U.S.
"laura cheever" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:38 min | 1 year ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on KCRW

"Has been discovered behind a bus stop in southern England. They include deliberations about the H M s defenders route in the Black Sea near Crimea last week when the Russian military harassed the navy vessel. Public health officials in the US are highlighting the importance of getting tested for HIV on this national HIV testing day. NPR's Selena Simmons, Duffin reports more than one out of every eight people in the U. S who have HIV. Don't know it. HIV is still an epidemic in the US around 35,000. People are diagnosed with the virus every year. It's not yet clear how the coronavirus pandemic affected the spread of HIV, but one positive impact it had was to increase access to different testing options, says Dr Laura Cheever, who helps run the Federal Ryan White HIV AIDS program. Cheever says. This year's theme for National HIV Testing Day is my test my way, which really emphasizes that there are a lot of different ways and places to get a test rate HIV, including home tests or other preferred locations for self testing, she says. There are tests where you send a sample into a lab and rapid self tests that can be done entirely at home. Selena Simmons, Duffin NPR news Tennis champion Serena Williams says she will not compete at this summer's Olympic Games in Tokyo. She has not offered a reason. She's one of several top players staying away, including Rafael Nadal and Dominic Team. I'm Barbara Klein. NPR news. Support for NPR comes from NPR stations. Other contributors include C three A. I C three AI software enables organizations to use artificial intelligence at enterprise scale solving previously unsolvable problems. C three a. I. This is Enterprise Ai. KCRW sponsors include Marvel Studios, presenting the Falcon and the Winter Soldier. The Falcon and the Winter Soldier is now awards eligible for outstanding drama series Stream. All episodes of the Falcon and the Winter Soldier only on Disney, Plus This is weekend edition from NPR News. I'm Lulu Garcia Navarro. Good morning.

Barbara Klein Selena Simmons Serena Williams Marvel Studios Lulu Garcia Navarro Rafael Nadal Crimea Laura Cheever Cheever Tokyo Disney Black Sea Olympic Games last week U. S southern England US NPR News NPR Dominic
"laura cheever" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

03:11 min | 1 year ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"CBS is Laura Podesta's in Brooklyn, New York, where one shop wants to take that stress away. Brean Patrice has not always felt comfortable in a barbershop. Where a woman getting a buzz cut is not the norm. My last barbershop honestly, truly was predominantly straight men. Patrice, who identifies as sexually fluid says that camera ready cuts in Brooklyn, New York, she can be herself. I didn't feel like I had to come in here and like you put on a faith or like I wasn't going to be accepted in any kind of way. It came out of the frustrations and needs of of of my friends. Owner Kane tells me they were inspired to create a space where clients didn't have to explain why they want to look a certain way. Photos on the wall show a variety of haircuts that aren't specific to anyone. Gender writer and speaker Roxanne Gaye gets her edges trimmed by Kane every three months to you as a haircut. More than a haircut. Absolutely, because I think that when you feel good in your body, it allows you to be more confident, and it allows you to be more open to the world. This movement is growing nationwide, a nonprofit group called Strands for Trans Pinpoints barber shops throughout the country where trans people can feel welcome. They're space, Um, for you, wherever it is that you want to be. Cain hopes to expand her work by opening a school where barbers will be trained in inclusivity. Laura Podesta, CBS News, Brooklyn, New York. There are about 1.2 million people in the United States with HIV, and there are many people who have it, but they don't know it. NATIONAL HIV Testing Day is on June 27th Day to encourage people to go and get tested. Dr Laura Cheevers, a physician and associate administrator for the HIV AIDS Bureau, at the Health Resources and Services Administration. She joins us today to talk about just how important this is. I want to begin by taking a look back many years ago, HIV was a very deadly disease. It carried a big stigma as well. But treatments have come quite a long way. Absolutely. When I first started working on HIV in 1990 most people that were diagnosed head about six months on average to live today if someone is diagnosed Medication and take them every day. They can live a near normal lifestyle with HIV, and by being on medications that are effective. They can prevent further transmission of HIV to other people. So it's really important both for the patient and for their loved ones to get tested on treatment treatments have come a long way. Talk about people's perceptions towards HIV. Has that changed through the years Have we made any progress there? Years and years ago, young boy named Brian White acquired HIV and all he wanted to do with the rest of his life was to go to school, and he was not allowed to do that in his community, even though we know HIV is not casually transmitted, and I have to say that the stigma about HIV really persists today. Not quite that badly. But people still do not have a good understanding that HIV is not easily transmissible. It's mainly through sex in the United States and people can live a long, healthy life with HIV. What about.

Brian White Roxanne Gaye Health Resources and Services Brean Patrice United States Laura Cheevers Patrice Kane Cain CBS Brooklyn CBS News 1990 today HIV AIDS Bureau June 27th Laura Podesta Brooklyn, New York NATIONAL HIV Testing Day HIV
"laura cheever" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

07:45 min | 1 year ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Is Pride Month. And in this week's Kaleidoscope, we take a look at Las Vegas Raiders defensive end Carl Nassib, who came out this week as gay. Here's CBS News correspondent Mola Leng. Raiders defensive end Carl Nassib says he has agonized over this moment for the last 15 years. I've been meaning to do this for a while now, but I finally felt comfortable enough to get it off my chest, although other players have come out as gay after retiring, Nassib will be the first openly gay active NFL athlete to play in a regular season. In a statement accompanying the video, he said, I stand on the shoulders of giants, incredible people who have paved the way for me to have this opportunity. The 28 year old also announced he's donating $100. $1000 to the Trevor Project, a suicide prevention and crisis intervention Organization for LGBTQ youth. He is an inspiring figure now for so many LGBT two young people CEO of Met, Paley said. Nassib is sending a message to others. I hope people will see this announcement and feel motivated to say we need to create a world where everyone can play sports when they want to, regardless of their sexual orientation or their change your identity fellow players like, say, Kwan Barkley, J. J. Watt in Solomon, Thomas or Among the NFL stars showing their support online. I actually hope that one day videos like this and the whole coming out process or just not necessary. NFL commissioner Roger Goodell echoed Nassib, saying the league shares his hope that someday soon statements like his Will no longer be newsworthy. I just think that representation and visibility are so important. I'm gonna do my best and do my part to cultivate a culture that's accepting that's compassionate. NASA will be the first openly gay athlete to take the field in the regular season as we mentioned, but you might remember Michael Sam was the first openly gay player to be drafted by an NFL team back in 2014 when he was picked By the ST Louis Rams never ended up making a team never took the field of played in the regular season. But it was certainly a seminal moment for the league in for pro sports back then Sam tweeting his support, saying, Thank you for owning your truth. For those who don't define themselves along traditional gender lines, something so simple as getting a haircut can be stressful. CBS is Laura Podesta's in Brooklyn, New York. Where one shop wants to take that stress away. Brean Patrice has not always felt comfortable in a barbershop, where a woman getting a buzz cut is not the norm. My last barbershop honestly, truly was predominantly straight men. Patrice, who identifies as sexually fluid says that camera ready cuts in Brooklyn, New York. She can be herself. I didn't feel like I had to come in here and like you put on a faith or like I wasn't going to be accepted in any kind of way It came out of the frustrations and needs of of of my friends. Owner Kane tells me they were inspired to create a space where clients didn't have to explain why they want to look a certain way. Photos on the wall show a variety of haircuts that aren't specific to anyone. Gender writer and speaker Roxanne Gaye gets her edges trimmed by Kane every three months to you as a haircut. More than a haircut. Absolutely, because I think that when you feel good in your body, it allows you to be more confident, and it allows you to be more open to the world. This movement is growing nationwide, a nonprofit group called Strands for Trans Pinpoints barber shops throughout the country where trans people can feel welcome. They're space, Um, for you, wherever it is that you want to be. Cain hopes to expand her work by opening a school where barbers will be trained in inclusivity. Laura Podesta, CBS News, Brooklyn, New York. There are about 1.2 million people in the United States with HIV, and there are many people who have it, but they don't know it. NATIONAL HIV Testing Day is on June 27th a day to encourage people to go and get tested doctor Laura Cheevers, a physician and associate administrator for the HIV AIDS Bureau, at the Health Resources and Services Administration. She joins us today to talk about just how important this is. I want to begin by taking a look back Many years ago, HIV was A very deadly diseases carried a big stigma as well. But treatments have come quite a long way. Absolutely. When I first started working on HIV in 1990 most people that were diagnosed head about six months on average to live today, if someone is diagnosed and started a medication and take them every day, they can live in near normal life stand with HIV, and by being on medications that are effective. They can prevent further transmission of HIV to other people, So it's really important both for the patient and for their loved ones to get tested on treatment. Treatments have come a long way. Talk about people's perceptions towards HIV. Has that changed through the years Have we made any progress there years and years ago, young boy named Ryan White acquired HIV and all he wanted to do with the rest of his life was to go to school, and he was not allowed to do that in his community, even though we know HIV is not casually transmitted, and I have to say that the stigma about HIV really persist today. Not quite that badly, but people still do not have a good understanding that HIV is not easily transmissible its main Through sex in the United States, and people can live a long, healthy life with HIV. What about treatments for those in underserved communities? Maybe those without health insurance as well. Is there a way that they can get tested early on so they can have a shot at living a long life? Yes, So the theme of National HIV Testing Day this year is my test my way, which really emphasizes there are lots of different ways and places to get tested for HIV, including in the home or preferred location for some Testing. Obviously, you can also do get HIV tested in your health department or in your doctor's office. The other important thing to remember is that we have the Ryan White HIV AIDS program in the U. S. The national program that funds HIV care and treatment for people who can't afford to get it on their own. So who should be getting tested? Doctor Shiver. So the C D. C recommends an HIV test at least once in a lifetime for everyone in the U. S. That is between the ages of 13 and 64 that said, for people that have had new sexual partners since their last test, particularly if you don't know your sexual partners sexual history, you should get retested. HIV is a sexually transmitted disease so people that are having sex with other people are at risk of HIV. Are you finding that the numbers of people getting tested for HIV dropped in the past year when we were dealing with this pandemic? Did covid cause a big setback in that? Yes, so we definitely had fewer tests being done in the typical locations during coach By 30% or more in many locations towards the end of last year, the CDC was able to get up and really expand their self testing initiative. So people that want to get tested can go to the CDCs Web page covid in HIV and get information and guidance on self testing, including their ability to order a self test. We talked about the big number at the beginning about 1.2 million people here in the United States have HIV, but a very startling number is the amount of people that Have it are living with it and are pretty much unaware of it. Right. So this is a critical part of getting tested of the 1.2 million people in the United States who have HIV about 13% don't know They have it and need to get tested. That's about one in eight people today, so we've made some progress. We need to continue to have people get tested. Many people getting tested don't consider themselves at risk. But if you've had sex with other people you are at risk for HIV National HIV Testing Day is June 27th up next, The Biden administration acknowledges they won't hit their vaccination goal. We don't see it exactly like.

Laura Cheevers Kwan Barkley Michael Sam Roxanne Gaye Mola Leng 2014 Laura Podesta Ryan United States $100 Nassib Health Resources and Services Sam CBS Kane Brean Patrice Roger Goodell 1990 J. J. Watt Raiders
"laura cheever" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

Newsradio 600 KOGO

03:06 min | 1 year ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

"Really good meeting. And answer your direct question. We have a deal. But the price tag does not include the $4 trillion in childcare, education and other social programs, backed by Democrats, and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi says the two proposals are linked. There ain't going to be Infrastructure bill. Unless we have the reconciliation bill budget reconciliation would allow Democrats the past the larger bill without Republican votes. That's Jared Halpern reporting from Capitol Hill. Sunday is NATIONAL HIV TESTING DAY. Dr. Laura Cheever, with the Health Resources and Services Administration says getting tested is critical for many reasons. In the United States, the Centers for Disease Control estimate through about 1.2 million people living with HIV. And about 13%, which is about one in eight Don't know they have it. The CDC, she says, recommends everyone ages 13 to 64 get tested for HIV, she says. If you get tested and start on therapy, you can become virally suppressed and live a long, healthy life. 400 childcare workers marched to the state Capitol Thursday, carrying roses and a message for the governor. The message quit stalling negotiations in the first contract for childcare workers, enough of government and some say in California's recovery must be equitable. About keeping providers a majority of them black and brown woman earning below minimum wage enough of being told early education and childcare vital Natural states future but offering a real pay increase. To stabilize childcare and expand option for parents MAX areas as the chair of childcare providers United who says negotiations have stalled with the state, he says childcare workers have not stalled during the pandemic by providing in person services risking their lives and those of their families. Marilyn Haider KOGO News the man shot and killed at David Busters in Mission Valley last week, as identified, police say he is 28 year old Dennis go wallow of San Diego. He suffered a gunshot wound to the torso taken to the hospital, but pronounced It's dead. It's still not clear what led to that shooting. All right, Well, a New York teen is okay after calling firefighters to get her out of a fitting room. 14 year old Smithtown resident Giovanna Di So was shopping at Kate and Hail clothing store in Port Jefferson. But the building was formerly an old bank, and it's fitting room has a prompt steel vault door. Her seven year old brother, prankster and push the door closed. But it didn't open took several firefighters 90 minutes to cut through an inch and a half a brick and concrete to get her out. Oh, my gosh, that actually beats my getting locked into a bathroom at a shipbuilding company people and they had to come and take the door up. It could be One of my favorite memories. I was so embarrassed. It is seven Oh, seven people acting like.

Marilyn Haider Jared Halpern Mission Valley San Diego Laura Cheever United States $4 trillion Health Resources and Services Giovanna Di So last week Dennis 90 minutes Democrats Centers for Disease Control Sunday seven people CDC United Kate and Hail Port Jefferson
"laura cheever" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Dr Kevin O'Connor says the injury has healed. Biden suffered a hairline fractures in his foot after he slipped while playing with his dog. More Americans. They're rolling up their sleeves for covert 19 shots. Nearly 40 million doses of the Corona virus vaccine had been given out across the U. S. CDC says. That's out of over 59 million doses of the two cove in 19 vaccines that have been distributed across the country. The polar vortex is creating dangerously cold conditions from Montana to the western Great Lakes, windshield warnings and advisories. Posted in the Dakotas and Minnesota through Monday. The mercury dropped to 36 degrees below zero this morning in ST Croix, Minnesota, just north of the twin cities. The National Weather Service says Wind chills could hit 50 below in some parts of the Northern Plains and Upper Midwest. Today, the countdown to kickoff for Super Bowl 55 is on reporter Vicki Win is getting ready. Tom Brady thinks on Patrick Mahomes this weekend. And how you watch the Super Bowl is probably going to be ah, little different during the pandemic. From how you celebrate and watching the cold to what you eat to make sure you're safe and socially distant if you're having guests over, Dr Anthony Fauci, the nation's leading infectious disease expert and president, Biden's chief medical advisor, says this isn't the right time to be hosting a big watch party. Rather, he says, Americans should just lay low as they enjoy the game. Today, you're listening to the latest on NBC News radio, the Federal Trade Commission says no one should be posting images to social Media of covert 19. Fascination cards in FT. C Block, Post says. Those who want to tell the world about getting the vaccine should also be aware the VAX cards have personal information. The card show a person's full name, date of birth vaccination, information and other personal data, which could be used by identity thieves. So instead of posting that the FTC recommends sharing a pic of the white or Orange vaccine sticker handed out at the vaccination station because the sticker has no personal info. Today is more than Super Bowl Sunday. It's also national black HIV AIDS awareness. Day. Dr. Laura Cheever says that if the current HIV diagnosis rates persist, about half of gay black men will be diagnosed with HIV during their lifetime. We can certainly end the epidemic in us in the next 10 years, but we need to get people tested. We need to get them on treatment because when someone is virally suppressed, have effectively no risk of transmitting HIV to the sexual partner. She says that right now, 85.2% of black men being treated for HIV are virally suppressed. The goal is to get that figure to 100% since the AIDS epidemic began, more than 650,000 people have died from AIDS in the U. S. According to the CDC. Four people are dead after being buried by an avalanche in northern Utah for others survived yesterday's Russia's snow in Millcreek Canyon and were able to dig themselves out. The incident came just a week after a Utah man was caught in a deadly avalanche just a few miles from where Saturday's tragedy occurred. Aaron Rodgers is the NFL's most valuable player for 2020. The announcement came last night at the NFL Honors show in Tampa. The Green Bay quarterback is one of six players to be named the league's M V P three times. In his acceptance statement, Roger said the season was an extraordinary one with few or no fans in the stands. Despite that, he said, he managed to play some of the best football of his career. He also revealed some of the off the field news, confirming that he is in fact engaged to actress shelling. Woodley Lisa Taylor, NBC news radio. You know what.

HIV Biden Roger Dr Kevin O'Connor Federal Trade Commission Minnesota AIDS Dr Anthony Fauci Utah NFL Upper Midwest U. S. CDC NBC Montana Tom Brady Great Lakes NBC News ST Croix Aaron Rodgers
"laura cheever" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

03:49 min | 2 years ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Many are saying it could be one of the best matchups in years. The Super Bowl is a day away, It will pit possibly the greatest quarterback of all time. Tom Brady. And his new team, the Tampa Bay Buccaneers against the reigning champion Kansas City Chiefs, The chief's remain a betting favorite. Heading into the game. Kansas City will try to become the first team to repeat as the Super Bowl champs. Since Brady did it with the Patriots in 2003 and 2004. February 7th is more than Super Bowl Sunday, Alisa Zee explains why Sunday is National Black HIV AIDS Awareness Day. Dr Laura Cheever says if the current HIV diagnosis rate persists, about half of gay black men will be diagnosed with HIV during their lifetime. We can certainly end the epidemic in us in the next 10 years, but we need to get people tested. You need to get them on treatment, because when someone is virally suppressed a half effectively no risk of transmitting HIV to the sexual partner, Cheever says. Right now, 85.2% of black men being treated for HIV are virally suppressed. The goal, of course, is to get that figure, too. 100% I'm Alisa Zee. Two Children are dead, and the third is in critical condition after a shooting in Toledo. It happened during a domestic dispute last night and an apartment complex in the western part of the city. Police say the shooter is the boyfriend of the Children's mother. Two boys, ages five and one are dead. A third boy, four years old, continues to fight for his life. 27 year old Kevin Moore was arrested and booked into the Lucas County Jail, and President Biden says former president Trump shouldn't receive intelligence briefings. Decided Trump's erratic behavior. During an interview on CBS President Biden also questioned what value it would have saying Trump might slip and say something. That's the latest I'm Jim Forbes. The NFL is offering up all 32 of its stadiums to become mass coded 19 vaccination sites. The league sent a letter to the White House Thursday. NFL commissioner Roger Goodell says each football team would work with local, state and federal health leaders on setting up the sights. Seven teams are already hosting coronavirus immunizations at or near their stadiums. Ah famous movie director showed up Friday at Yankee Stadium in the Bronx. Which is now open as a co bit vaccination mega site, Lisa G. Has more Friday morning movie director and Brooklyn native Spike Lee made a surprise visit and spoke to many in line to get a covert 19 shot. Lee wasn't there to get a vaccine shot but was reportedly filming a documentary on covert epicenters that's slated to be released in the fall. While Lee is known to be a huge Knicks fan, this timely was dressed in a Yankees bomber jacket and hat along with gloves and a mask. Get ready to turn up the heater. Millions across the country are about to be left shivering by an Arctic blast. It'll blow in the coldest air of the season, thanks to a polar vortex. Experts say Every state will be seeing freezing temperatures on Monday. Some places in the Midwest in northern Plains will even plummet to 25 below zero, with the Dakotas bracing for 40 below. More than 35 million people are already under winter weather alerts and Hollywood is paying tribute to legendary actor Christopher Plummer. He died of natural causes at his home. In Connecticut. The 91 year old is best known for playing Captain von Trapp in the Sound of music. His love interest in the iconic movie Julie Andrews says she treasures the memories of their work together. And all the fun they shared. Plumber won an Oscar in 2012 for.

HIV Kansas City Alisa Zee Trump Tom Brady Patriots President Biden NFL Spike Lee Dr Laura Cheever president Kansas City Chiefs Tampa Bay Buccaneers director Christopher Plummer Captain von Trapp Julie Andrews Jim Forbes Roger Goodell
"laura cheever" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

05:56 min | 2 years ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Vaccine appointment a lot easier for anyone over the age of 75. In Massachusetts. And this just in Christopher Klemmer Plumber, The dashing actor who played Captain von Trapp in the film, The Sound of Music and the oldest Academy Award winner in history, has died at the age of 91 that is breaking news. Also, sources tell WBZ TV that a suspect is in custody and a gun has been recovered after a deadly shooting late last night at the Hyatt Hotel in Boston. The victim said to be A woman. After pulling an all nighter. Senate Democrats this morning pushed through President Biden's nearly $2 trillion Covad relief bill, but the measure did not include a minimum wage hike. BBC's Rachel Scott with more. This is going to be a blow to President Biden's plan to increase the minimum wage to $15 an hour. Republicans were against this, saying that it would devastate small businesses in the middle of a pandemic. That marathon voting session went on for 15 hours, just wrapping overnight. And Democrats did push through this resolution that would allow them to move forward with this code relief package on their own without Republican support. Vice President Kamila Harris casting the tie breaking vote on that, for the first time speaker. Pelosi says that Democrats would not give up on trying to raise the minimum wage for American workers. The Roman Catholic Diocese of Fall River Is defending taking part in the federal government's Paycheck protection program. The diocese is one of hundreds of entities to do so. Leader the dices is taking the funds was a necessity, saying they applied for the money out of genuine need to support the community and workers now, according to The Associated Press, Catholic diocese in the U. S and other institutes, backed by the Catholic Church took more than $3 billion in taxpayer money as part of the program. It appears to make the Roman Catholic Church it's single largest beneficiary back to the economy. The job market stopped. It's bleeding in January on a slight Reeve at Jason Brooks with more. The Labor Department reports again of 49,000 jobs last month following a loss of 227,000 in December, the unemployment rate saw a sizable decline. Down to 6.3 from 6.7%. But that was a result of fewer people looking for work with more than 400,000 people, leaving the workforce in a better signal, a measure of people working part time but preferring full time work. Dropped from 11.7 to 11.1% and another report out today again shows the economic disparity in the food service industry. In particular, Here's CBS's Jim Crow Sula, Black Food Service workers who make most of their income from tips have earned less during the covert 19 pandemic than their white counterparts. They've been more likely to catch grief from customers for enforcing social distancing and mask rules. That's according to one fair wage. National worker advocacy group rapper and actor Ice Cube, reportedly in talks to meet with President Biden to discuss racial equality Cube says the Biden administration reached out to him this week to set up a potential meeting between the two men. The artist is hoping to discuss his initiative called Contract for Black America. It aims to foster equity for black Americans through spending, social programs, prison reforms and more. No date set yet for Cube and Biden to meet February 7th is more than just Super Bowl Sunday. Sunday is National Black HIV AIDS Awareness Day. Dr Laura Cheever says if the current HIV diagnosis rate persists, about half of gay black men will be diagnosed with HIV during their lifetime. We can certainly end the epidemic in us in the next 10 years, but we need to get people tested. We need to get them on treatment, because when someone is virally suppressed a half effectively no risk of treatment HIV to the sexual partner, Cheever says. Right now, 85.2% of black men being treated for HIV are virally suppressed. The goal, of course, is to get that figure. 100% Tom Brady looking for Ring number seven this Sunday, WBC's Truman Holland tells us Pats fans will, of course, be watching and one in particular in case he needed to hear it from the man himself. There's no hard feelings between Robert Kraft and Tom Brady, the Patriots owner telling CBS Sunday morning. He wants to see TV 12 get another ring. I'm ruling for Tom Brady. Robert Kraft, clearly still fond of the man. He still calls Tommy. I'm so excited. We've had some great Communications and he is such a special human being and craft goes on to say that Tom Brady is clearly the greatest player of all time. Not just quarterback Germany. Holland WBZ Boston's news radio are now to the big apple, where someone New needs to operate the Fame Central Park carousel this after New York City canceled the contract with former President Donald Trump. BBC's Erica too risky with this story after the January 6th right at the U. S Capital, the city moved to cancel $17 million worth of contracts with the Trump organization, including the Central Park Carousel near 64th Street, which has delighted kids since the 19 fifties, The Parks Department issued a request for proposals, saying the new concessionaire will be required to operate the carousel year round Daly and maintain the licensed premises. Potential operators are also encouraged to arrange a push cart for souvenir sales and up to three food trucks for snacks. The carousel was crafted in 1908 with two chariots and 58 Hand carved horses. Eren Qatar Ski ABC News, New York You're listening to W B Z 10 31 7.9 ht two available everywhere with the My Heart Ready, left now number one for podcasting and on hundreds.

President Biden Tom Brady HIV BBC Robert Kraft President CBS Vice President Kamila Harris Massachusetts WBZ TV Captain von Trapp Christopher Klemmer Plumber Roman Catholic Diocese of Fall Academy Award Dr Laura Cheever New York City Hyatt Hotel Roman Catholic Church Rachel Scott
"laura cheever" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

05:13 min | 2 years ago

"laura cheever" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Under arrest in connection with the deadly capital riot last month after pulling an all nighter Senate Democrats this morning push through President Biden's nearly $2 trillion Covad relief bill, But the measure does not include a minimum wage hike. ABC Rachel Scott in Washington is going to be a blow to President Biden's plan to increase the minimum wage to $15 an hour Republicans were against this, saying that it would devastate small businesses. In the middle of a pandemic. That marathon voting session went on for 15 hours, just wrapping overnight, and Democrats did push through this resolution that would allow them to move forward with this code word relief package on their own without Republican support. Vice President Kamila Harris casting the tie breaking vote on that for the first time Speaker Pelosi, saying yesterday the Democrats would not give up on trying to raise the minimum wage. The Roman Catholic Diocese of Fall River is defending participating in the federal government's Paycheck protection program reports The Sun Chronicle. The diocese is one of hundreds of entities to do so. The leader of the diocese says taking the funds was a necessity, saying they applied for the funds out of genuine need to support employees and communities. According to The Associated Press. Catholic diocese in the U. S and other institutes, backed by the Catholic Church took more than $3 billion in taxpayer funded government aid. As part of the program. This appears to make the Roman Catholic Church it's single largest beneficiary. The Diocese of Fall River does not have current financial statements posted on its website. Good news for Americans. 49,000 jobs were added in January. The 49,000 new jobs last month is about what economists expected, but nowhere near enough to recover what was lost to the pandemic. Even more jobs were lost in December than the Labor Department previously reported the unemployment rate is 6.3%. That's down from the prior month, but probably because jobseekers gave up Those who were successful found work in professional and business services and education, retail restaurants and health care all lost jobs that was a B C's Erich Ritter ski reporting. And a new report again shows the economic disparity in the food service industry, CBS's Jim Chris Sula explained. Slack food service workers who make most of their income from tips have earned less during the covert 19 pandemic than their white counterparts. They've been more likely to catch grief from customers for enforcing social distancing and mask rules. That's according to one fair wage. National worker advocacy group. Some workers say that making less than the minimum wage is a legacy of slavery that disproportionately hurts black workers Today. Rapper and actor Ice Cube is reportedly in talks to meet with President Joe Biden to discuss racial equality Cube says the bidet administration reached out to him this week to set up a potential meeting. The artist is hoping to discuss his initiative called Contract for Black America. It aims to foster equity for black Americans through spending social programs, Prison reform and Morneau date for the meeting has been set. February. 7th is more than just Super Bowl Sunday. Sunday is NATIONAL Black HIV AIDS Awareness Day, Dr Laura Cheever says If the current HIV diagnosis rate persists, about half of gay black men will be diagnosed with HIV during their lifetime. We can certainly end the epidemic in us in the next 10 years. But we need to get people tested. We need to get them on treatment because when someone is virally suppressed, they have effectively no risk of pregnant HIV to the sexual partner, Cheever says. Right now, 85.2% of black men being treated for HIV are virally suppressed. The goal, of course, is to get that figure to 100%. The CDC is let's stop HIV together campaign aims to empower communities, partners and health care providers. Reduce HIV stigma and promote prevention and testing. Tom Brady looking for Ring number seven Sunday, WBC's Juma Holland reports. Pats fans will, of course, be watching and one in particular, in case you needed to hear it from the man himself. There's no hard feelings between Robert Kraft and Tom Brady, the Patriots owner telling CBS Sunday morning. He wants to see TV 12 get another ring. I'm ruling for Tom Brady. Robert Kraft, clearly still fond of the man. He still calls Tommy. I'm so excited. We've had some great Communications and he is such a special human being and craft goes on to say that Tom Brady is clearly the greatest player of all time, not just quarterback Germany. Holland WBZ, Boston's News radio Voting technology company, is suing Fox News for billions of dollars over false claims about its software. Here's Rory O'Neill. The $2.7 Billion suit by Smartmatic specifically calls out Fox anchors Lou Dobbs, Maria Bartiromo and Jeannine Pirro. The London based company is also suing former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani and Attorney City Powell for making what they say are false claims. In the November election. Smartmatic on Lee worked in one county, helping to implement a pandemic safe voting system in Los Angeles,.

HIV Tom Brady President Biden Fall River Dr Laura Cheever CBS Vice President Kamila Harris Roman Catholic Diocese Robert Kraft Smartmatic Rachel Scott Covad Speaker Pelosi Catholic Church Washington Roman Catholic Church Black America President Erich Ritter