29 Burst results for "Livermore"

"livermore" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:46 min | 10 hrs ago

"livermore" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Livermore crash. Earlier, 5 80 was founded Vasko, and that's been clear for a while and just slightly heavier behind that coming out of the alderman Joe McConnell for KQED traffic support comes from good eggs. I'm day Freeman with a KQED perspective. Good morning, Stephanie Denman says a simple compliment or thank you for what you do can fulfill the need. We have all we all have to be appreciated by others. I used to make fun of my grandpa for writing me. Thank you notes for my thank you letters. It seems so happy at the time. But I was recently reminded of how meaningful and lasting it is to be thanked. My parents were emptying their storage unit and asked me to claim the boxes that I'd left with them almost 30 years ago before moving to Europe. I brought them home, opened one of the time capsules and started sifting through old prompt orchards. Postcards from my travels a nought. A graph photo from Mark Harmon 1986 is sexiest man alive. And faded black and white newspaper clippings from my high school place. Buried amidst my paper memories was a file of commendation letters I received as a flight attendant in the late 19 eighties. Reading the passenger. Thanks. Still made me feel good all these years later. It felt special knowing that people took the time to write and express their appreciation. When someone says Thank you. It's a Ziff. They see you even for a few minutes before life hustles on, philosopher William James said after basic needs are met is the need to be appreciated. Hand written letters are rare these days, but even a quick email thanks for a job Well done well for getting in touch makes a difference. Thank you can take other forms like a wave when a driver allows you into their lane, a nod when someone stops to let you cross in the crosswalk and, of course, a smile for essential workers, caregivers and family. And giving thanks is a twofer. Harvard Health writes. That gratitude is strongly and consistently associated with greater happiness. So thanking and being thanked makes you happy. Give a shout out to the universe when you wake up each morning and set a positive tone for your day. It's toxic and tough out there. So let's challenge ourselves to make. Thanks giving a daily ritual. Thank you for listening. Thank you, Grandpa. Wherever you are for thanking me for my thank you, I get it now. With a perspective on Stephanie Long Go Denman. Stephanie Denman is communications consultant living in the East Bay with her husband and two teens share your thoughts on her commentary Anytime you'd like it. Kqed dot org's slash perspectives. Support for perspectives comes from Leaf, Cabraser, Heimann and Bernstein, seeking justice for the injured victims of fraud, whistleblowers,.

Stephanie Denman Joe McConnell Europe Mark Harmon William James Stephanie Long Go Denman Leaf Bernstein Heimann Cabraser late 19 eighties East Bay 1986 two Freeman Harvard Health one each morning 30 years ago almost
Fresh update on "livermore" discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

The Dan Bongino Show

01:01 min | 9 hrs ago

Fresh update on "livermore" discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

"For spoofing radar and radar detection technology lighter and all kinds of stuff what if we have a technology for spoofing it so genius. Get more of that in a second. Let's assume though for a moment that this isn't some spoofing technology. I'll explain that. Don't worry standby i'm sorry. Fascinated by this story at bongino report. Dot com are conservative alternative to drudge report. I told my editor will focus heavy on this ufo story. Because i find it fascinating. I'm hope you hope you do too tucker. Carlson last night finds it fascinating as well. He did a really great opening monologue last night. And let's say option one is that this is some technology alien or terrestrial we don't understand. Doesn't anybody else find it. Weird that this technology these unidentified flying objects seem to find our us military institutions installations. Excuse me fascinating places the hover above anybody else. Find this concerning. Here's tucker carlson this last night. This great your turns out a real and whatever else they are. They're a prime of facial challenge to the us military. They're doing things the. Us military does not allow. And they're doing it with impunity. And the appear to be focused on the us military ufo's for decades appeared to have clustered render a military installations ships and aircraft with no real response except more secrecy one point unidentified flying objects apparently shut down a nuclear weapons facility at an air force base in the state of montana ten icbm's inter ballistic missiles intercontinental ballistic missiles for temporary knocked off line at the same time bay security noticed a glowing red object floating in the sky. It sounds like out of a movie but it happened. That was decades ago many more. Ufo's have been sighted near a nuclear weapons facility since around the country according to journalist. George knapp quote all of the nuclear facilities los alamos livermore sandy as savannah hill all had dramatic incidents with these unknown aircraft appearing over the facilities. And no one knew where they were from or what. They were doing there again for decades. This has happened. Apparently no one knows why. No one seems especially alarm. I am apparently so's tucker to. I don't know maybe it's my history or background in the whole security space. That makes me say. I think at this kind of like a sane rational person so exclude the liberals. We're talking about normal people now right. If i was on a presidential advance overseas say i was doing a lead security vance. And i'll bring this up later with the secret service like i did in afghanistan for president obama right and someone said to me dan. We're sitting there at was probably not a trick on over there but trae cons of these facilities. We can monitor radar in the united states. I probably have one over there. But it's more and more time but someone's sitting at the trae calm watching the air picture right and they come over to the radio near the lead advance agent for the secret services like. Hey dan you know president trump over at the time it was president. Obama president obama is about to land in a war zone in afghanistan and we have a whole bunch of unidentified flying objects whizzing around over the site..

Barack Obama Afghanistan George Knapp Decades Ago Carlson United States Savannah Hill Last Night DAN Los Alamos Livermore Sandy Ten Icbm One Point ONE Tucker Carlson President Trump Option One Montana Donald Trump
"livermore" Discussed on The Global Leadership Summit Podcast

The Global Leadership Summit Podcast

08:48 min | 8 months ago

"livermore" Discussed on The Global Leadership Summit Podcast

"As we all know the race conversation across the country and increasingly around the world has reemerged in the wake of the deaths of George Floyd Amount Aubrey. Bron. Taylor Ratio Brooks and far too many others and so the podcast team asked if Dr Anderson and I would be willing to have a second conversation to offer leader some guidance on how to respond to what's going on. So Dr Anderson Thank you so much for agreeing to participate in this conversation. Let's dive in. Sure it's great to be with you. Again, I appreciate all the great work that you're doing brother baby livermore likewise thank you Dr Anderson. So first of all I, want our audience to have a chance to get to know you a little bit better. So toss a little bit about yourself your Ministry of Bridge Way, your work at the bridge leader network and your connection to the global Well as you mentioned I pastor bridge way. Community Church. In Maryland and Columbia and Owens meals risers down Maryland a multi site church I'm also the president of the bridge leader network. So we're a global diversity consulting firm that helps companies and businesses countries and organizations deal with the deep divides of race and culture, and wherever there's a divide we we. Put a table right there and have a conversation to try to help. Solutions emerge so that they can be unity and peace I'm going to really have to restrain myself here because there's so many things you already just shared in that background that I want to dive into. But let me take just a moment before we jump into the the issues at hand and say, tell us a little bit about the pre all of that. In professional life, what was your background growing up and how does that play a role in your interest today Multicultural Ministry and leadership? A positive personality type, I enjoyed people enjoy partying all the good stuff and so growing up in black church. I understood who Christ was ever since I was a child. My Dad was a pastor uncles, pastors, grandfather passer, all of that. So I had that as a part of my culture but I really didn't give my life over to Christ until I was eighteen. And it was then that I think was radically saved but it was also then that the idea of of Christianity and race really came into view because I realized when I took my white friend Billy Brogan to my black church. He was like Yo this is great experience. Wow great after about three hours. and. So. He got he got that sense and I. I got a sense from him that I really appreciate the culture of it, but it's not for me and then I would go to his white shirts. You know it lasted an hour and the you know pastor gave you a three points in a poem and everybody walked out and they had learned stuff but I haven't really felt anything so I realized there was a great divide. Within Christianity at least the way church was done, and so I really wanted to church that Billy Brogan could go to and I wanted to church that other people who had been in relationships too could actually worship together as opposed to relate together and then we went to our segregated. Spiritual Water Fountains called Church and then came back together and play it again something was wrong in my mind about that and so upon my salvation at the same time, because of all the race things I had been through and then because of those relationships I realized that if I was ever going to be a pastor, I wanted to pastor a church that I would start that Billy Brogan and others could go to yeah. So you you just referenced all the race things I had been through. As if it's somehow a past tense thing talk to us about what it looks like today to be a black man of what what are ways that you experience racism you know we work really really hard. To. Grow our educational lives and our academic lives and our professional lives so that we can make money. To. Gate ourselves away from the realities of what's really going on in the world and black people do that all the time the reality is it doesn't matter how much money you make, and it doesn't matter how much of an athlete. Or Math Lee you are. The reality is when people like you are suffering, you suffer to and it doesn't mean that you don't ever experience things that can give you examples and I will. But what it does mean is those that have not been able to. Wall themselves off from this on a daily basis just have to deal with it so much more but the reality is nobody really cares with avid dr in front of my name or how nights my clothes are. When a black man in America, there are certain things that are gonNA come. My way that I have to realize is just because I'm African American. But I think you're able to deal with more. You're able to cope with it more but then the problem is you have children Dag gone it those kids. So My my twenty two year old you know is on the streets of L. A., he's an Edm Dj you know and so dead on the streets. Protest. I know this history I wanna be down there I WANNA walk with my friends and what I said, the Luke was Sun I. Get it when I was your age I was doing the same thing and and in. La. The guy's name was Rodney King Now in your day twenty two years later, his name you know is is George or Rashad or Sandra or you know. Or trayvon you know. But the reality is son would happen to George. Floyd was the same exact thing that happened to Rodney King except Rodney King wasn't killed. And so. I went through that time in history. I never thought that twenty two years later. Or more years later than that. But my twenty two year old son would be in that same city talking about the same thing. So you can't escape it. If it doesn't hit, you hit your children and it's going to hit our grandchildren if we don't deal with it. Today brother, David. Dr Anderson. You've undoubtedly encountered being a recipient of racism. Do you have an example or two you can share with us? Well sure you know we can go all the way back to when I was nine years old and we moved to a suburban neighborhood and. So excited to be in our single family home and when I woke up and ran to the kitchen from my room, I looked out the kitchen and saw my dad out on the front lawn with a bunch of police officers in their cars and said, mom, why is dead out there with the police to which she said someone put across our front yard son. and. That's why the police are here. Well across a good thing, right? Mom Well, not in this case, it's a federal offense. And they drove over our yard and Joe Vermont's new Dogwood Tree and and all that, and then the phone rang and my mom picked it up and all I heard was mom on the other side saying God bless us with this house and we're staying right here and she hung up the phone and I was like mom who was that to which she said that was the welcoming committee L. and I said, well, mom you know it's okay if we need to move out of our new home that would be okay with me to which she responded God gave us this House and we're going to stay in this house and so that was nine. Years, old. You know when I was in high school kid kept calling me the N. Word every day when I'd get on the school bus into every day when I got off and because we're Christians were supposed to in black you know we're supposed to just take it and take it and take it one day. I guess I wasn't a Christian because I lost. My Christianity is something because I just couldn't take one more time when we got off the bus I jumped on that kid and on fighting them and. Take it back. Take it back, take it back and he took it back in. So I let them up and then he got a block away, turn around and call me the n word again, and so I chased him down and and fight them some more. Take it back take it back. We did that three or four times but this time I hit him in the nose and he started bleeding when. I got home later I walked through the door and my mom said David Anderson you've been fighting and I said, how do you know moms because because that boy came around here and he told me that you hit him in the nose and I said well, then thinking my mom's going to support me Mommy's calling me the N. Word every single Dan and that's what we do you power to the people. I type thing hold up this. Amount says, no, that's not what we do. We're Christians and you need to turn around and leave this house go to that house and I want you to apologize to him and his mother bracket take you to win a couple of years ago in my own neighborhood I pulled over on the side of the road to take a phone call because I did not I do not like driving onto my property onto my driveway on the phone. It's kind of one of my rules anyway hadn't finished this phone call. So I pulled over in my neighborhood where I've lived for nineteen years is just a couple of years ago. And I'm on.

David Anderson George Floyd Billy Brogan Rodney King black church Bridge Way Dr Anderson L. A. Maryland Community Church livermore Multicultural Ministry Aubrey America Dag president Owens Columbia
Fresh "Livermore" from Morning Edition

Morning Edition

00:20 min | 10 hrs ago

Fresh "Livermore" from Morning Edition

"Livermore crash. Earlier, 5 80 was founded Vasko, and that's been clear for a while and just slightly heavier behind that coming out of the alderman Joe McConnell for KQED traffic support comes from good eggs. I'm day Freeman with a KQED perspective. Good morning, Stephanie Denman says a simple compliment or thank you for what you do can fulfill the need. We have all we all have to be appreciated by others. I used to make fun of my grandpa for writing me. Thank you notes for my thank you letters. It seems so happy at the time. But I was recently reminded of how meaningful and lasting it is to be thanked. My parents were emptying their storage unit and asked me to claim the boxes that I'd left with them almost 30 years ago before moving to Europe. I brought them home, opened one of the time capsules and started sifting through old prompt orchards. Postcards from my travels a nought. A graph photo from Mark Harmon 1986 is sexiest man alive. And faded black and white newspaper clippings from my high school place. Buried amidst my paper memories was a file of commendation letters I received as a flight attendant in the late 19 eighties. Reading the passenger. Thanks. Still made me feel good all these years later. It felt special knowing that people took the time to write and express their appreciation. When someone says Thank you. It's a Ziff. They see you even for a few minutes before life hustles on, philosopher William James said after basic needs are met is the need to be appreciated. Hand written letters are rare these days, but even a quick email thanks for a job Well done well for getting in touch makes a difference. Thank you can take other forms like a wave when a driver allows you into their lane, a nod when someone stops to let you cross in the crosswalk and, of course, a smile for essential workers, caregivers and family. And giving thanks is a twofer. Harvard Health writes. That gratitude is strongly and consistently associated with greater happiness. So thanking and being thanked makes you happy. Give a shout out to the universe when you wake up each morning and set a positive tone for your day. It's toxic and tough out there. So let's challenge ourselves to make. Thanks giving a daily ritual. Thank you for listening. Thank you, Grandpa. Wherever you are for thanking me for my thank you, I get it now. With a perspective on Stephanie Long Go Denman. Stephanie Denman is communications consultant living in the East Bay with her husband and two teens share your thoughts on her commentary Anytime you'd like it. Kqed dot org's slash perspectives. Support for perspectives comes from Leaf, Cabraser, Heimann and Bernstein, seeking justice for the injured victims of fraud, whistleblowers,.

Stephanie Denman Joe Mcconnell Europe Mark Harmon William James Stephanie Long Go Denman Leaf Bernstein Heimann Cabraser Late 19 Eighties East Bay 1986 TWO Freeman Harvard Health ONE Each Morning 30 Years Ago Almost
"livermore" Discussed on The Global Leadership Summit Podcast

The Global Leadership Summit Podcast

01:34 min | 8 months ago

"livermore" Discussed on The Global Leadership Summit Podcast

"Welcome to the Global Leadership Summit podcast where we provide fresh actionable and inspiring leadership content for leaders on the go I'm Laurie Herman, executive producer of the global leadership summit. Today we are continuing the vital and timely conversation about race. We recently released podcast conversation that Dr David Anderson in Dr David Livermore had after the twenty. Nineteen summit. As. The racial tension in the US has come to the forefront over the past few weeks. We reached out to ask the doctors to return have a follow up conversation and I'm so glad you tuned in today because you don't WanNa. Miss it in today's part two episode we swapped up the roles and Dr Livermore interviews Dr Anderson about his reaction to the recent events that have reignited the race and social justice conversation he talks. About his own experiences with racism and grace's them a concept coined as the antidote to racism in another candidate and enlightening conversation, you will gain expanded perspective on the topic of racial injustice and a clear picture of where we need to go from here if there were ever a time for leaders to step up and have difficult conversations around the issues of race, it's now. So let's jump in here our doctor Anderson and doctor, livermore..

Dr David Anderson Dr David Livermore Dr Livermore livermore Laurie Herman executive producer WanNa US
Federal Researchers Create 'Second Skin' to Shield Against Biological Threats

Dana Loesch

01:17 min | 1 year ago

Federal Researchers Create 'Second Skin' to Shield Against Biological Threats

"Federal researchers are creating a second skin to use to shield against biological threats I am very fascinated with us so this was at at Lawrence Livermore national level oratory and it's a team of scientists they've developed a breathable protective smart fabric deemed a second skin that's designed to shield wearers by responding itself to chemical and biological agents researchers from the California based lab together with collaborators from the masses from MIT and US army combat capabilities development command which has a very long name completed the first phase of a project to create cutting edge material this sounds like a super suit from the incredible by the way please tell me that that woman exists and she's in a really a really kick in modern design cave lab and she's like designing the suits the superset styling because that's amazing to me and I would like to meet her so the flags are for despondent by the defense threat reduction agency is Danny all my help this is literally the program may sit down defense threat reduction agency is dynamic mal function material multi function materials for a second skin yeah have fun without on tech so anyway there they said that they're looking at next Gen clothing to provide people with robust protection is it breathable is it like yoga pants I think that's what we all want to know

California Lawrence Livermore United States Danny
Interpretable AI in Healthcare

Data Skeptic

05:15 min | 1 year ago

Interpretable AI in Healthcare

"One of the important areas in which model interpret ability should have an impact. I guess somewhat argue the most important areas in healthcare after all. What good is some black box It's worth something if it's reliable but yeah better than a black box would be a transparent box and while that makes a great pool quote easier said than done. There's also an interesting aside here about interpreting. For whom patient or doctor and my concern is doctor because the last thing I want to patient self diagnosing and getting access to AI tools to essentially make the sort of inferences that you need a guided trained died. Make so in my mind. Successive applied machine learning and healthcare is really about helping the doctors the clinicians the radiologist the people that are operating the machines in interpreting the evidence in doing that sort of thing so surely there's some interesting work specifically on model interpret ability in the context of healthcare right off this week on the show. I speak with Jay theon garage about his recent paper. Calibrating healthcare AI. Towards reliable and interpreted deep. Predictive models. I am I'm a computer scientist at Lawrence livermore national labs and I will descend lights computing division. They're doing research much learning in occupations and I'd asked you on today most notably to discuss your recent paper calibrating healthcare a I told reliability and interpreted deep predictive models. This is right at the intersection of the things we like to get into here. It's interpret ability and M. L. I'm not an expert in healthcare and I know it does take some expertise. Can you tell me a little bit about your background? And how you've learned these two fields and whatever their overlap is so mind. Bagnall might be Watson Mustang. Running on sitting processing may apply Problems in consideration however when. I started working on applying to Real. What problems little more being a fine slob? Vdb typically focus on a bit of scientific applications in which data modeling could be potentially used. And that's where I started. What Lawn Jimbo? Space by medicine Pot and I've been fortunate enough to work with. Us decently stuff while I watch TV in the trade beyond my basic by classes school so I started learning as starbuck along these projects and my awesome does including the ones by the research on other places that I work with there. Being helping me get on top of some of the challenges that he insists and how we could potentially report with some of the tools of your building. General ambition problems to I see a lot of headlines that Bragg for certain problems like maybe it's a radiologist and things like that that algorithms are now achieving these human level performance although when you look a little deeper maybe that's perhaps a stretch. What's your perspective on the current state of the art in Computer Vision? How close are we to that? Human level goal were all seemingly after. I think that's a philosophical question on some level if you actually talked to a doctor down definitely testing which is using human performance. Okay but if you deep down to go to the doctors and house them on both the costs that you really want to help you with many times down to this new the kind of problems back the actual doctors and people who are treating radiated difficult infections business they are looking for is solid really really challenging problems which often cutting the benchmarking statistics typically build the vision community. So this is what happens even though be producing a lot of promise. Infanta building diagnostic tools. They might not be directly. Impacting healthcare has the way of humidity expected. However this conversation study lot of more practitioners of getting volume conversations issues with us. It's not anymore like taken. Automated Published inaudible computer vision and machine learning manuals on doctors. Look at it. So that is changed. So it's means what does happen is defined realistic. Problem actually agreed to have an impact on which is not very easy to do you. Have these awesome cameras. We are looking at on for names but Hollywood. This needs a more fundamental rethinking as to what helped get problems need to be solved which is the actual big challenge for example. The flight me something like a Cobra. Infection which intimate know what gain of data potentially even detected well and sending me thrown into the school. Maybe I saying we need to find a stating congressman beanie to detect things and more importantly. The office can be used in order to gain new insights that they do not more already so in some sense it is going to continue merely being automating to then the future is promising. Couple of the NFC moving. It's not just for making difficult jobs faster but it is also doing tasks that typically hard even for human to solve in a day to business on holding. We enable them do better sometimes. It's not even replacing them and brigadier deadliest in many times even assisting them to navigate to restrict at

Lawrence Livermore National La Jay Theon AI Bagnall Congressman Scientist Bragg Mustang Beanie M. L. Hollywood
Does Mount Diablo Have the Biggest View in the World?

Bay Curious

07:05 min | 1 year ago

Does Mount Diablo Have the Biggest View in the World?

"Okay so we set out to learn if Mount. Diablo is in fact numeral dose on the list of places on Earth where you can see the most land reporter Assault Asana takes a winding road to find out. The mystery of the view from Mount. Diablo is a romantic one steeped in local legend to find out. If it's true I drove to the source itself. Six hundred feet arrive at your destination from the base of the mountain. It takes me about an hour to get to the top. Well took so long. Mount Diablo sits on the eastern edge of the Bay area in Contra Costa County. But you can see. It's double peak pyramid from most spots around the bay at three thousand eight hundred forty nine feet. The mountains view is second to none. Well it's second to one. Maybe we'll find out so the view and you come up. Here is really amazing. How it compares. To Kilimanjaro is up for debate. But I'm kind of partial to the view here from Mount Diablo and I think most people would come pretty amazed by what the view looks like my tour guide today is Sharon Peterson. Mount Diablo state parks interpreter. Which she says means her job is to tell the story of the park. Sharon takes me to the summit's viewing deck. She says the clear day. You can see forty of California's fifty eight counties from here as little as one percent of some of those counties but still this is where we walk out into the wind. I she points West so you can see the Golden Gate Bridge today. You could see both towers with the naked eye and if I give you the binoculars you can probably for sure. She whips them out and there. It is the Golden Gate Bridge Sixty miles away two towers peaking over round top in the Berkeley Hills. That's really really cool. Then we turned north and you can see the Sacramento and San Joaquin rivers forming the Delta South. It's a sweeping view of the Diablo range and livermore pleasanton and finally east or through the haze we catch a glimpse of the snow-speckled Sierra rising above the Central Valley over a hundred miles away. And I heard that you can also see Yosemite from here on a clear day you can and with binoculars you can see Sentinel Dome. There is a rumor that you can see half dumb but it's actually blocked by one of the land features in between seeing it for myself. The site is so magnificent so magical that feels like. I'm looking down at a watercolor. The only thing that compares is the view from a plane. Maybe it's possible. The Myth is true. It's absolutely not true. The Mount Diablo has the largest view in the world. Except for Mount Kilimanjaro. Seth Adams is the land conservation director at Save Mount Diablo and he spent a lot of time myth. Busting the Kilimanjaro claim. I never quite believed it. It just didn't have the ring of truth to me because it's a small mountain and common sense would tell you the taller. The mountain the bigger view but considering the myth has been repeated hundreds of times. He says it makes sense. People would believe it. Seth trace the infatuation with Diablo back to the eighteen fifties and sixties when scientists like Hosea Whitney first geologically surveyed the mountain. That's Jose Whitney of Mount Whitney the tallest mountain in the Sierra Nevada. Jose Whitney road. It is believed that there are few if any points on the earth's surface from which so extensive and area maybe seen as from Mount Diablo the whole area thus spread out can hardly be less than forty thousand square. Miles the legend snowballed from there repeated over and over for decades through the end of world. War Two a time when people really start experiencing parks and mountains. Recreationally and Mount. Diablo became a Goto tourist spot. The Kilimanjaro Claims Circulated and travel guides and hiking maps by railroad companies and Auto Associations Even Contra Costa County described it as quote the world's greatest view more territory visible than from any point in the world but as visitors flocked to Diablo for the views entrepreneur side. Chance to make a buck. More than half of Mount Diablo was locked up. Successively by two big real estate land speculators both of them printed brochures by the thousands that includes the claimed amount of having the largest boasting that claim was a smart business. Move for one developer. In nineteen seventeen he had a dream of building. Thousands of homes on Diablo's western flank and those amazing views helped push his agenda forward. Eventually the developer went bankrupt and the deal flopped. But it was too late. The brochures had done their work. Oh you can definitely credit the brochures for spreading the misinformation. But it's just too good acclaim the largest few in the world right and understand that California was a promoter's dream which brings us to another promoter the entrepreneur Walter p frick who hired a publicist to help him spread the rumor. The Mount Diablo had the greatest view on earth especially as he built an eight foot beacon tower known as the eye of Diablo but frick was working with engineers from the standard oil company and they were skeptical. Someone for the first time said come on biggest view in the entire world so after that the nineteen twenty eight standard oil bulletin added a footnote to their brochure except for a point in Africa. Clearly being Mount Kilimanjaro. From their the legend shifted from Mount Diablo having the largest few in the world to the second largest it went on like this until nineteen ninety four when it was officially debunked by an engineer slash mountaineer. Who did the math? His name was Edward Earl but he went by the nickname. Seven point three eight nine zero five six zero nine nine math joke. She said I don't believe this. And so what I'M GONNA do is. I'm going to find the problem. And I'm going to calculate view sheds for lots of other mountains and see how they compare view. Shed is the area visible from a specific vantage point including land or water. Now Remember Whitney speculated Diablo's view shed was about forty thousand square miles but according to earls calculations it's actually between thirteen and twenty one thousand. That might still sound like a lot but from other Taller Mountains. You can see more than three times as much and even for a total non mathematician like me. It kind of makes sense. Mount Kilimanjaro is five times the size of Mount Diablo so diop blow couldn't possibly have a comparable view shed even if it is an isolated peak.

Mount Diablo Diablo Mount Kilimanjaro Mount Mount Whitney Jose Whitney Golden Gate Bridge Contra Costa County California Taller Mountains Sharon Peterson Seth Adams Assault Hosea Whitney Yosemite Shed Reporter Sacramento Berkeley Hills Standard Oil
Time To Reset

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

05:00 min | 1 year ago

Time To Reset

"Everybody subtropical cryptic podcast. This Craig Cub you're GonNa take you through what's going on because they'll tell you something right now. There is very little that has gone very little indeed yesterday where we started the pullback across the top ten I actually got stopped out of all much last night so for me yes away last night was A exiting ton and Looking at very good profit across the board debt now there are two trades. Didn't make Prophet. And I think I think there were two others locking Improv action. Because deshaun yet not David Fool Those prophet there. Those property in in in a number of device tries it all without democracy by the way so these were all out to the community Israel things at tied that did occur. If you remember you you already know. You're probably got stopped doubt of many of these with me and when I still when he wanted to stand that doesn't mean loss getting all much more way or another it's still for Providence. Stop that for a loss. I let the orders the heavy lifting and I sit back on the rest of that I can't make the market move and that is basically white whiten. See what it does is it. There's nothing else can do so right now. We do seem to have a little bit of resistance around that nine thousand market. Actually I account can't really say that it's it's it's not true north thousands of level that we did test on and we pulled back from. That's that's what happen now. Is that actually resistance there. I don't know I mean I don't know I I I would say that there is not say there is nothing. It's worthy of going anymore anymore into detail about that. We still do have technically uptrend on the dialing will Bush so small bearish Canada feud. I still go of course the Tom. It's not looking as good as what was was when I got long and I got long filled by basic one. Let's say that. How big is basic? It's pretty small so of being filled in that yesterday the day before and to just get stopped out of bitcoin currently our eight thousand four hundred nine dollars. I was down two point nine four percent on bitcoin very similar sort of outcome there. On a theory we pull back a little bit deeper into that cradles. One sixty two sixty six where. We're at down three percents. dight ails against the deluge. Three hundred fifty six cents down two point one six percent still having a pool that cradles on which is a bit of a buffet. Five point right since downfalls percents today except back in that cradle right now and we are twenty two point six cents down four point six three per cent log on having quote a significant pullback other not what are pulling back fifty to fifty four dollars and thirty cents down six point six percent and then back bitcoin cash also in the same sort of realm that down six point seven percent a three twenty any farther five so that bitcoin cash had had a very strong run to the upside. That pullback has Yeah it's been it's been on the cards for oil and it. It's just a bond with info present we sitting at seventeen ten cents right now and we got the biggest full uh is one of the big one other full. Stop the best way to use the English language. Craig the best fuller. It's the best. The largest of the declines at one point six cents is it seven point two two percent down one bigger than that in the top ten right. Now get to that in. Just the second Kaduna look. It does continue to struggle around that full point. Six cent. Mock there is resistance their horizontal level. which if you've been listening to me and following me for long enough humor? That's solely focused on his horizontal level. Nephew slipping trend lines and If you've been through the program you'll know exactly why that is but it's that full point three cents down four point six percent the biggest decline to die the biggest full is on bitcoin. S Down fifteen point. One seven percent was hitting two hundred and sixty dollars and fifty percents now for me today a dining facility too much activity intriguing land. That could be wrong. There's two things at Wayne on that one is the mock it looks as though it's You know in a position where it's a bit of a I'm not sure about self-written out for me. You know the Have tried on you can be long. It can be short. You can go fishing as the great tom once. He's a goodness. May Jesse livermore says for me. I'm happy Vertigo. Start to the year. Despite those everything getting taken out not still done very well the providence. Still there there's a couple that were all risk out but that's manageable. NFL risk. We don't take too many tries at a time we build a portfolio when the

Bitcoin Craig Cub Providence TOM Jesse Livermore David Vertigo Israel NFL Canada Bush Wayne
"livermore" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

04:11 min | 1 year ago

"livermore" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"You know in the store and we've always had as the caller described from the cosco situation in Livermore those accidents a lot of these guys don't like to clean up but now with the service dog things where they have these special fast and everything we've actually had dog fight that we've had the break with that customers bet because they come up and they see this what looks like an official bass the thank you know Kayla dogs trained and and you know people skills and everything and we've had customers bitten by quote unquote service animal though yes if we could curtail some of this stuff would be great some of these people they claim that they're a service animal they put the vest on I'm really are not train service animals in the obtain the very the vest in some manner in which they should not have well absolutely but the thing is the perception you know again by the people that are in our store you know there was just a little girl and she came up and and the parent even asked me to cut your dog you know the new house sure and you know and you know fortunately was you know just a hand and not a face or anything but you know just what we call these into the reports that we have to do and all this but I mourned safety for the the the consumer the customer but it's it's some some pretty crazy stuff that we've had to basically you know tolerate which I love that word earlier but yeah rockets so what do we do about I mean I mean what what can we possibly do about it at this point now and on this is there anything that we can we can be done you know I mean it is it's going to be so hard to stop people from bringing in what they consider to be here trained service animals yeah you guys have been noted yeah obviously not well thought out and in my opinion but you know that it is what it is and you know yeah we it's not quite on a daily basis but it's it's almost that way at least two days in a week or something happens I almost think in you know and I'm just thinking off the top of my head here anonymous thank you go to some of these big places like your cost goes whatever your Sam's club I believe I don't know but the check your receipt when you go out in some places they'll check ID's in in maybe I'm thinking if you're gonna bring a dog into the store thank you anonymous if you're gonna bring a dog even if you say it's trained service dog if you bring it maybe you have to remember you should be required to carry a card I don't know maybe they already do that shows that the picture of the animal and shows it it's it's been trained or what have you nine one six nine two one fifteen thirty trying to get just fast I can one eight hundred eight three four fifteen thirty norms with this hi norm yes Sir I have it and animal story for a I don't know where it was but a guy to board a plane with the Turkey Gobbler in the world that the doctor did you get it but orders that animal with that Turkey and so he gave a bunch of math and she had security taking away another joke of any use I'm not gonna use easy date so they want to get on the plane with a with the jury few people are gonna planes would Turkey's been within the animal form or not but that you can get on a plane with a Turkey it was going to look at that it's a you will seriously needs at Turkey six out thanks norm I always love hearing from a man either I got another and it has nothing to do with animals okay this guy was a professional skydivers so he flew all over the country and in your eyes but to see one for Hammond ones of the parachute so one day he will be in any doubt despair issued in that seat and his seat mate said what's that and the citizens by parachute they give you one norm.

Livermore
Bar Codes for Foods

Innovation Now

01:30 min | 1 year ago

Bar Codes for Foods

"The food poisoning puts thousands of lives at risk each year but tracking tainted food just got easier. This is innovation. They should now bringing you stories behind the ideas that shave our future each year more than one hundred twenty nine thousand. Americans are sent to the hospital for food poisoning finding the source of the contaminated food is often a matter of unreliable record keeping and guesswork but researchers at the Lawrence livermore national laboratory have developed a DNA based additive that could make the time consuming interviews an inefficient accountability obsolete the odorless tasteless substance classified by the US Food and Drug Administration as a harmless food additive acts like an invisible barcode when sprayed on fruits vegetables or meats or when mixed into bulk commodities like honey olive oil flour or rice by reading the code the origin of a product can NBA identified in under an hour and pinpointed to the actual tree and apple might have come from and a huge benefit of the tracking system stores will be able all to identify fraudulent food piracy when someone swaps the cheap stuff for a premium product making this surprisingly simple tracking system worth billions to Anthony Dentistry for innovation now. I'm Jennifer pulley. Innovation now is produced by the National Institute of Aerospace Through collaboration with NASA.

Us Food And Drug Administratio Lawrence Livermore National La National Institute Of Aerospac Jennifer Pulley Anthony Dentistry NBA Nasa Apple
The Biggest Bubble in World History?

Stansberry Investor Hour

14:54 min | 1 year ago

The Biggest Bubble in World History?

"The rant. This week is continuation of last week. Okay what i've done here is. I've added kind of another chapter to the story story so last week. I talked to you about the way that wall street turns conservative investment vehicles into pure toxic waste is what i'm calling colleague and i mentioned two examples right. The investment trusts starting in the late nineteenth century ending in the nineteen twenty nine crash and the u._s. thirty year mortgage around the time of the financial crisis. You know maybe from around two thousand two through just say two thousand nine this week. I wanna talk a little bit about mutual funds in that same light okay and the story begins with something called the prudent prudent man ruling of eighteen thirty. We're getting in the weeds here folks. There's a lot of material here all right so the prudent man fiduciary the tradition in american well in american law and in american finance goes back couple of hundred years before the nineteen sixties when when and mutual funds kind of blew up in the way that i'm about to describe but there was this one particular decision in eighteen thirty in a case called harvard college versus amory sorry you can google that and and learn the details of that amac and talk about just mention the a quote from the decision that was made at that time so so here's the quote from a decision which outlined the prudent man rule okay so these are the words of judge samuel putnam in eighteen eighteen thirty quote all that can be required of a trustee is that he shall conduct himself faithfully and exercise a sound discretion and he is to observe how men of prudence discretion and intelligence manage their own affairs not in regard to speculation but in regard to the permanent ah position of their funds considering the probable income as well as the probable safety of the capital to be invested and quote. That's a lot of that's a lot of stuff there but the salient points are prudence discretion intelligence probable income probable safety of the capital title so this is what's known as the prudent man rule it still alive today though you'd probably be hard pressed to find very many true practitioners. The decision was made in a boston court. Okay it became the ruling principle of among others a whole class of money managers that will called the yankee trustees they were the living essence of the prudent man rule and they viewed the avoidance of losses as more important than achieving leaving gains right very conservative so in boston almost one hundred years after the prudent man ruling the first open ended mutual fund was created in nineteen twenty four and it was very much a product of the trustee culture right people who took care of trusts and were these the yankee trustees who used the man ruin invested very conservatively it was called the massachusetts investors trust and it was different because it didn't have a fixed the number of shares like all the funds before it it's sold shares to the public based on demand and investors could sell them right back to the company at whatever the current price was right. That's an open and mutual fund as we know today so as a product of the boston prudent man culture it was so conservatively run it came out in nineteen twenty four right just when the twenties were kinda getting getting cooking and it was seen as being out of step with the times sort of like warren buffett in nineteen ninety nine fine and you know it it did all kinds of things issued detailed quarterly reports listing all of its holdings and transactions and costs that was the exact opposite visit policy of at that time the the new investment trusts of the era which refused tell investors what was in them in turn out as we said last week to be toxic waste okay now you fast forward a little bit you go nineteen forty-three edward crosby johnson. The second is a lawyer who takes over the fidelity fund and fidelity right. The company knows fidelity. It's got like two and a half trillion of assets under management today well. He took over this boston. Mutual fund operation called fidelity fidelity at the time. They managed three million bucks. It was hardly anything that was even a small amount of that time in nineteen forty three now in his book the gogo years author author john brooks noted of that event quote the man who turned the fidelity organization over to him refuse to take nickel for it in keeping with the traditional boston austin concept of a trusteeship as a sacred charge rather than a vested interest to be bought and sold and quote brooks looks continued the notion of a mutual fund as a trust was deeply ingrained in state street sort of like wall street and boston deeply ingrained in stay street st st st at that time and would remain so until about nineteen fifty five in quote so the laws governing mutual funds and trust were different but until the the mid fifties according to brooks mutual funds felt like trusts right it wasn't seen as an opportunity to get rich speculating with other people's money far from it. It was a sacred charge so but johnson you know eventually. He left those old conservative ways behind. It's a necessary step in solving the toxic waste. He was a fan of jesse. Livermore johnson love jesse livermore. That's what got him interested in. The stock market to begin with of course livermore was the famous trader who made lost i i if i'm not mistaken for fortune speculating on stocks you know including in the twenties and eventually shot himself in the head nineteen forty in the cloakroom grooming sherry netherlands hotel in new york so with his one transaction of taking over the fidelity fund the old conservative way of the yankee trustee was kinda taken out back and shot in the head johnson grew the business by trading stocks okay now the dow rose about one hundred and fifty percent between nineteen forty-three the year he took over and nineteen fifty two the year johnson met a man named gerald cy who's a chinese fellow his last name aside t._s._a. Sign was born in shanghai china in nineteen. Twenty eight came to the u._s. In nineteen forty seven to go to college got a bachelor master's degree from boston in university and stuck around so these guys met nineteen fifty two and they were both inclined more towards market timing and rapid-fire trading in large positions positions you know no diversification long-term view neither had a trace of the prudent man in him johnson. Let size start his own fund in nineteen fifty seven the fidelity capital fund. I'm sorry i left outside went to work for johnson when they met okay and he started his own fund in nineteen fifty seven the fidelity eddie capital fund from nineteen fifty eight to nineteen sixty five the fund return two hundred ninety six percent according to john moguls forward to a book called super money by adam smith breath aka george goodman good book. You should read those those adam smith books along the way si- had to deal with the crash nineteen sixty two that year the dow jones average fell twenty seven percent and most of the downward move which was really from kind of january first until june twenty six of that year most of that downward and move happened in two months between april twenty fourth june twenty six with a drop of twenty two and a half percent so is short and sharp and kind of brutal john brooks. It's not how well the mutual fund industry weathered the storm quote the great rising giant of american finance the mutual fund industry had come out with honors cash chevy still conservatively managed in the prudent fiduciary tradition the funds had bought unbalancing the falling market of monday and had sold on balance and the rising market of thursday day thus besides protecting their shareholders from excessive risk. They had perhaps actually done something to stabilize the market and quote. Apparently there's one particularly if you look at the chart of that time there's one particular week those pretty brutal right around the time it bottomed out and i think that's what he's talking about. Their size fidelity capital fund was down by may of that year but he recovered and the fun rose sixty eight percent in the last three months of the year okay so a few years later nineteen sixty five big year for gerald outside that year has fun was up almost fifty percent of course the turnover one hundred twenty percent right so turnover of one hundred percent means. You held everything for a year. Basically like you sold every share you bought that year so he sold one hundred twenty percent implies and even shorter period right so one hundred percent turnover would be if you bought on january first sold on december thirty first every share and this one hundred twenty percent is like i don't i don't know maybe he sold it all by by november. Let's just say but really what what happened was. He's just constantly turning over daily by then by nineteen nineteen sixty-five gerald saone twenty percent of fidelity instead of picking is his successor to run fidelity et johnson picked his son ned johnson then who actually was a pretty good stock quicker to write in a bull market. Everybody looks good. Silence fidelity immediately started his own fund called the manhattan fund. It started with around two hundred forty seven million in assets the quote the biggest offering an investment company history end quote according to the new york times by mid sixty st eight. It had five hundred sixty million bucks in it. The fun didn't do so well that year though and si- sold his company to c._n._a. Financial corporation regime for thirty million. He got out of the top pretty smart a year later. It fell ninety percent that was closed <hes> so by december thirty thirty one thousand nine hundred seventy four near the bottom of brutal bear market. The manhattan fund had these single worst eight year track record of any existing fund at the time accumulative would've loss of seventy percent of all the capital that had gone into it while manhattan fund wasn't the only one there were other kind of gogo funds of the year. I remember one called. The enterprise fund was up like six hundred percent at the top and down by more than half or so at the bottom but cy was the most famous money manager of time he was really the first kind of celebrity financial major financial guy he would later lie to an institutional investor magazine interviewer when he said quote we had one bad year in nineteen sixty eight night been killed in the press ever since. I don't think it's fair dr and quote one bad year. How about the worst eight years ever at that time size gruden end there. He later worked for an insurance company that bought american can a tin can manufacturer and he turned that business into a financial services company called primerica. You may have heard of it primerica which he sold to a guy named sanford weill in nineteen eighty eight. It's the company that became came city group okay short short story there from primerica to citi group so you know size fingerprints are still on american finance today so that's the short version of how ed johnson and even more so gerald cy turn mutual funds you know this thing born out of the conservative a bit of boston yankee trustee culture into they turned it into toxic wastes into these rapid fire trading vehicles in in in the nineteen fifties and sixties so mutual funds began life in america as a conservatively managed sacred dacre charge of the prudent man the yankee trustee and they ended up as the new gogo mutual funds of gerald site irritating huge positions in highly speculative stocks trading in and out quickly and size manhattan fund was just the most famous and most disastrous example but there there were others said and you know they took these huge positions they weren't diversified and the brokers hated it but they couldn't not do it. Because <hes> you know cy was a big deal. He was the biggest thing in finance at that time that two hundred and forty seven million deal right that was the biggest deal is like fifteen percent of all the offerings that year in mutual fund so you know it was the brokers had to deal with them. They had to play along with these huge positions that he was taking even though they didn't like it because it looked dangerous to them <hes> and trade in out very quickly. It's just like the investment trust of the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries and it's just like what they did into the thirty year mortgage with mortgage-backed securities and c._d._o.'s in the housing bubbles it housing bubble singular really have one of those wall street takes these conservative vehicles and turns them into toxic waste. Every year is a little bit different. Every bubble has its own characteristics characteristics and course today. What are we seeing today the very biggest bubble in the history of the world the global bond bubble label featuring at last count according to data compiled on bloomberg. They keep track of it. If you have bloomberg you can you can log in and get the latest chart art of the world's negative yielding debt. It's over sixteen trillion about sixteen point four trillion according to bloomberg it's insane. It can't end well. These things things never ever ever do the thing that worries me about this and of course i have to give credit where it's due wall street had less to do with this than central bank central banks did this when this on them of course they're clearly taking a page. I don't know did wall street. Take a page from them. Wall street was around before central banks right so <hes> at least before the federal reserve's early so i think we we have to say that <hes> the central banks take a page from wall street and turned you know the conservative -servative thing most of the negative yielding data sovereign debt and they've turned it into toxic waste guaranteed to lose you money if you hold it to maturity pretty insane insane. That's the rant for this week if you liked it or didn't like it or have a question or a comment right into feedback back at investor our dot com.

Edward Crosby Johnson Boston Manhattan Fund Trustee John Brooks Primerica Gerald Cy Fiduciary Gerald Bloomberg Gogo Boston Court Jesse Livermore Livermore Johnson New York Times Warren Buffett Massachusetts
"livermore" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

12:09 min | 2 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on KQED Radio

"In Livermore. And in south San Francisco, San Francisco airport. It's fifty nine degrees. Good morning and welcome to form. I'm Scott Shafer in today for me Kim. Well, summer is just about here officially and that means the risk of wildfires is also upon us last year's devastating fire in paradise. Destroyed ninety percent of the buildings, there are thousands of homes, gone there and in other disaster areas like sonoma's and Mendocino. The question is, what to do now, rebuild homes that are more resistant to fire tougher building codes or just back away from rebuilding altogether. Minimizing the risk of putting homes back in the line of fire. It's an issue is examining as part of our series living with wildfire. And joining us to talk about it is Molly Peterson. First our first guest science reporter for QB news mall. You've been exploring this idea of managed retreat what is that? Well, mannered very scientific very scientific Brian watt the other day said it sounded like fencing retreat isn't a word anyone's using related to fire. They're using it related to. Floods in other parts of the country after, you know, after Katrina, we talked a little bit about this, and there's been this transformation, how people respond to these disasters that are periodic right. So because climate change and because people's responses to building infrastructure and responding to climate change are affecting the period city, the frequency of flood and fire and I talked to professor at UC Davis, who says, you know, it's that one two punch when we have disaster after disaster, the people's mindsets begin to change and ask a broader set of questions. So we are just asking questions. We're not suggesting that people need to, you know, immediately be heard it off their land and move. But when you talk about managed retreat, there's a range of solutions you can have moving away from the edge of that, while then urban interface maybe incentivizing people to develop differently examining our whole planning process. So there's a range of things that we can consider now. In california. And when it comes to floods, of course, with rising sea levels if land is under water, you can't build their whereas with a fire risk. It's more kind of future in the future down the road possibility. Right. So you think about it differently. Maybe. Yeah. I mean, there's a professor at UC Santa Barbara max Maurits, who talks about how we map fire hazard. So we've talked about, like the length of flames or the steepness of canyons. We don't always map what are evacuated roots are. How dense the housing is in these places. And if we put both are hazards in vulnerabilities together. We'll have a better picture of what our risk is. And we can understand it and plan for it. And so, at this point, is that just sort of theoretical or are some of these ideas actually being proposed in a way that local communities are thinking about in voting on or talking about and city councils and boards the supervisors? Well, you cover politics so much. So you understand how planning is very much sacrosanct at the local level here in California. There's some discussion governor Newsome was on the job like twelve. Hours in and was talking about, maybe the state gets involved and incentivizes better planning, if we're not going to do it. Well, so it's in the ether are there specific proposals not necessarily bite at the Cal fire level. In the last few years they've done some land use management. Some kind of land use analysis. Right. It's, it's not mandatory they advise local general plans and local general could take this into account. You know what that actually means whether it'll work? We'll say as you said, this idea of command control from Sacramento on down. A lot of resistance to that incentivizing is a nice way to encourage local governments to do, quote unquote the right thing. But is there a reluctance in Sacramento thing to try to impose things that maybe everyone knows should be done to protect not just lives and property? But to stop shelling out all this money for homes that are destroyed time. And again as we get into, you know wildfire season every year. I mean, I think that's more on the table than it has been in the past. We often rely on former fire chiefs to say the very hard things to us. Right. Because the fire chief say, well, yeah, that was a bad idea. Don't build there. There's a guy in Los Angeles, Joe edmonston who's been at the Santa Monica mountains. Conservancy forever in nineteen Ninety-two. He started saying three strikes and maybe don't rebuild where you are. So we're starting to talk about this, that guy max more, it's at UC Santa Barbara, he's talked to local planners, and they will tell him not by name and not for publication that they're worried about what we're doing. And so if people are sounding alarms like that, that's a concern to a certain extent aren't insurance company, sort of doing this for people saying, we're not gonna sure that anymore. Right. And that's often what government people say. Right. Like, look at the private markets making these choices but we can also make these choices differently. When something we know with floods is when you spend one dollar before to mitigate some risk, or plan better, you're saving four to six dollars on the back. End. There's something similar for fire. We're talking about what to do in the face of wildfires and whether or not to rebuild or where to rebuild talking with Molly Peterson science reporter for Katie news. She's been reporting on this as part of our series looking at living with wildfires. Want to bring in some other guests? Right Now, Dan SF is the district manager for the paradise recreation and park district. He joins us from up there and Butte county. Dan, welcome. Warren. Thank you. And also joining us p Parkinson. He's former director of the sonoma's county planning department. Also, former president of California chapter of the American planning association, Parkinson, welcome to you as well. Good morning, and Timothy Ingles be executive director of firefighters United for safety ethics and college. Welcome to you. Thank them up there in Butte county. Let me ask you about what's happening there on the ground. Now, what are people talking about in light of the devastation there in terms of rebuilding? I absolutely fascinating to watch how things have shifted for our community as far as we've had a very well educated for fires in evacuations. But the whole conversation is really going to hold different levels now. And so, you know, I think it's not some some ideas it sat on the shelf in the past. I know that our district, we're looking at concepts of hell parks, can provide buffers protection defensible space for the entire community. But I think what's really interesting about this, and you touched on this day as the scale is not only state national, but there's landowner responsibility and everywhere in between so brought to adequately adapt. And, you know, get used to living in a fire landscape is that we need to have all of those pieces together, you know, lot of well immigrants, excuse me, a lot of people after the fires there moved to. Chico, which saw big spike in population. Is it your sense that people as part of these conversations that are happening thinking, I'm just not going to go back and wanna rebuild? Or are they thinking more? I want to build on the different part, but still basically, the same community. At the numbers shifted a bit. But what I would characterize it as it's, it's basically a third was, you know, set on, on rebuilding and working through that process. Third is is definitely not going to a third of sitting in the middle. And watching it idea that wobbles a little bit as we proceed, what has been very fascinating to me is the town of paradise has sponsored recovery project. So this is getting set an input, and even though we don't have people in, in this zip code right now. Hundreds of people participate in so they've come out from wherever they been relocated right now to provide input on how improve the community. So they're, they're very invested. What happens here. And I think that, that what works in paradise and what solutions we have have implications for the entire state, and, Dan, I think you have a plan to buy up property to create that kind of a buffer. Can you talk about that? What, what's your thinking? Yeah. I it's not just purchase. It could be other agreements or easement type of thing. But I think what's really clear on a lot of these communities that were developed, you know, our roads, the goldrush as far as that the alignment, in many cases, our homes were built and forties, and fifties, and sixties when, you know, smokey bear rules, and we could prevent forest by, and we know that, after, you know, eight years, or more fire suppression that strategy isn't going to work and fires on a different scale and intensity and looking at communities, there are areas that are entirely vulnerable. And we talk about the wildland urban interface in paradise to large extent that wildland urban interface was a wooden chance that was in someone's backyard instead of an area that could be managed for fuels and firebreaks. And frankly, for our community to survive, I think us having recreation backbone community all out to have a sustainable economy, and help pay for some of the, the other efforts on, on land managing side of things. That's Dan SF. He is the district manager the paradise recreation park district. Let me bring in Pete Parkinson now, former director of sonoma's counties planning department, and you recently wrote an article basically Impala, jogging acknowledging that some of the decisions that have been made in by planners were maybe a little shortsighted. Tell us about your thinking. They're sure. Well, let me start by mentioning that. In the October two thousand seventeen fires here in cinema county my family lost her own home. And so we're in the process of rebuilding in this is giving me a really kind of unique perspective on all of this. But the perspective that I think fire protection Asia. And planners in and elected decision makers have taken about land use decisions, and in wildfire hazards areas in the past has been here's a set of standards. We, you know, they call them the fire safe standards in California law, as well as the building code standards for the wildland, interface, here the standards, go ahead and build. We can protect you in these areas. And I think that, that is really turning out to be a fallacy in some areas, because with these wind driven wildfires that have embers going out a mile ahead fire front, and catching additional buildings on fire, which catch more buildings on fire, which then actually catches trees on fire at that point. It's really unrealistic, and we need to be looking a lot harder at where future development goes in the state of California, and I do want to tag onto something. Molly was talking about as the outset about the. Sacrosanct Zach sacrosanct nature of local land use decisions. And while that is true, all of the individual land use decisions about where development goes are made at the local level. It is the state government that really sets the framework for that. And so that's why you see bills in the legislature right now that strengthen the planning requirements and actually have planning mandates, not just advisory guidelines in there for paying much closer attention to wildfire hazards getting very specific about the actions of local governments would take if they're going to continue approving subdivisions in the wildland urban interface area, a very important step forward.

california Dan SF paradise Molly Peterson Pete Parkinson Sacramento sonoma reporter professor district manager San Francisco Butte county Scott Shafer director Livermore Brian watt Katrina Kim
"livermore" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

05:08 min | 2 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"And Livermore overnight. Well, the area is considered safe. A spokesman Kris K says the specs trains between Stockton, and San Jose. We didn't run any of our trains today. So our service going, and you obviously didn't make it over the hill. So they won't be coming back. So we're hoping to have this, corrected and fix that. We can run regular service. We just we encourage people to use ace to sign up for text alerts and follow along on our social media website for us as we as we update, the situation, there's no set time for service to return. But as is hoping to have it going for the morning commute. In the meantime, there are alternatives are working with our friends at RTD here in Stockton. So people can they have a bar connection. Bus people can catch RTD here from Stockton, and make it to their bar connection Union Pacific. Authorities I became aware of the gas leak around midnight last night and stopped all work in the area PG knee is evaluating the situation and is working to fix the problem. Sorry. As of Monday Cal fire's suspending all burn permits, just in time for my throat in Yuba plaster in Nevada. NC counties is result. People will not be allowed to burn landscape debris, such as branches and leaves to clear their property. Cafes has rising temperatures drying out the grass and other vegetation, and with the higher fire danger. They decided to suspend burn permits in those county so far this year. Cal fire has responded over eleven hundred and seventy wildfires members of the group Californians for equal Justice in local faith leaders gathered at the state capital, this morning to rally for a Bill that would place, an interest cap on loans that are considered predatory lending spokesperson. Graciela aponte divas says currently California allows lenders to charge as much as three hundred percent interest rate for consumer loans that are more than twenty five hundred dollars. He's predatory loans definitely target African-American unlucky. No communities. They concentrate their stores in our neighborhoods Diaz says many. Families have been financially devastated by Prentice predatory lending AB, five thirty nine past in the state assembly. It's now headed to the state Senate, despite bold promises, there seems to be very little progress toward getting Sacramento's, homeless population off the streets, a story in today's Sakhon OB points out that in the six months since mayor Darrell Steinberg asked all eight city council members to find spots for one hundred homeless shelter beds in their districts, and none of open. In addition, the planned opening of a shelter at downtown's capital park hotel has been delayed by at least a month. It has been two years since mayor Steinberg announced a plan to get two thousand homeless off the streets by next year. Steinberg concedes that it's taking longer to open new shelters than he would like, but vows to continue efforts. A new census count of homeless people in Sacramento is due to be released later this month. Steinberg predicts the number will be higher than the three thousand six hundred sixty homeless people found in the last survey, which was done in two thousand seventeen five thirty five or getting you cut up. Now on this hour's top national stories on news, ninety three point one case K. Secretary of state. Mike Pompeo blames Iran for suspected attacks onto oil tankers near the strait of hormone ran is lashing out because the regime wants are successful maximum pressure. Campaign lifted no economic sanctions entitled the Islamic Republic to attack. Innocent civilians, disrupt global oil markets and engage in nuclear blackmail, Ron's mission to the UN says it rejects the US, claims and labels it in Iran. Ah phobic campaign that attack, fuelled, energy companies and led to rising oil prices. Benchmark crude rose two point two percent to settle at fifty two dollars a barrel. President Trump says White House press secretary Sarah Sanders will leave the administration at the end of the businessmen, the honor of a lifetime, the opportunity of a lifetime. I couldn't be prouder to have the opportunity to serve my country and particularly to work for this president or says she wants to spend more time with the family, a jury in animus, Lee. Agreed that a South Carolina father should be executed for killing his five children. Daria Albinger, ABC news. Okay. It's five thirty six now at KFC K and just ahead on the brighter side, they'll be recognizing homeless women who have turned their lives around now at news, ninety three point one KFI, if we get a check of our traffic trouble spot from Dana Hess. Okay. And right now it's county road one. Oh two all away about power line road. Southbound I five is pretty well jammed up as you go toward the airport. But once you get power line, you finally get out of it. Thank you, Dana. And you can have your say, you can text us text us, if you have some comments about some of the stories that we have here on KFI k, we have text and only line just text k then your message and send it to five one eight eight one. You trust, Christina Mendonca AM Shane tomorrow. While you drive to work Americans dying in the Dominican Republic, and the local men who died, their vacation social media, and the first amendment could your rights be in jeopardy of became morning news. News ninety three point one k, there's no turning chairs. No, save rounds and no snarky.

Darrell Steinberg Stockton Dana Hess RTD Sacramento Iran Kris K Livermore Graciela aponte president Dominican Republic Mike Pompeo Senate NC South Carolina KFC K
"livermore" Discussed on Pantsuit Politics

Pantsuit Politics

04:23 min | 2 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on Pantsuit Politics

"To the library in Livermore Kentucky, where I grew up population about fifteen hundred. I always tell people to banks one grocery store zero stoplights, that's Livermore. And at the last minute while I was there, I pulled out my phone and just hit record on the voice memo app, so that I could share this discussion with our patrons. And so in it, you hear me talk. With a really small group of people about our book and I have gotten several questions since then, and the, the tender way in which people are asking tells me that lots more people have this question are afraid that it's rude. So I thought we should talk about it people. Keep asking me. Why do I have less of an accent than the people in my hometown? And specifically my parents that they heard on the recording. And I think that is an interesting point of data, especially because you Sarah from the beginning of pansy politics have gotten so many versions of I was kinda put off by the fact that you're in Kentucky. And the way you sound, and then I realized, you're actually pretty smart. So I found I found this article about how even more than appearance, we judge each other's intellects by accents. So to answer the question I think there are two reasons that I have less of an accent. The first one is that I took voice lessons when I was. In high school. So I thought a lot about vowels and I always sing in choirs, and I just thought a lot about how we're using our mouths physically, to make these sounds, the second one, I think is I probably have internalized some of that attitude and have really worked unconsciously at least on flattening out my accent, so that I would be taken more seriously in spaces where people don't sound like me. When I am tired, angry had a couple of drinks. I lose that calibration and you can hear it pretty clearly where I'm from, but I feel kind of bad about that, that I've lost that most of the time, I've lost the accent of my people, and for reasons that I don't feel great about. So when I lived in Washington DC, I experienced a lot of really strong southern stereotyping often driven by my accent, people would say things to me about being a southerner. About being Kentucky that they would never say about someone of a different ethnicity or race. It's just an it's acceptable thing. Divest on southerners into say, really awful things based on someone southern accent still, I still hear it, sometimes, I remember vividly someone in DC saying to me, like, oh, I think you're losing your accent, and thinking. Well, I got him move home. I love my accent. I don't ever wanna lose my accent. I say choirs, but I never took voice lessons, so and I never consciously or unconsciously wanted to rid myself of my accent, even in the face of hearing, a lot of let me be blunt bullshit, about my Kentucky accent, especially when I would travel to California to visit my father during the summers of my childhood, which perhaps, if some of my animosity towards California to this day, but I love my accent. I really wish I had a North Carolina South Carolina accent. That's my favorite southern accent. I have no desire to get rid of it. I have no desire, in fact, the opposite. I'm very protective of I love it. When I hear it in my kids, especially when they're little and they're like, stretching out. Words that are one-syllable favorite. I think exits are great. I think it's I love to hear a difference. I love to hear I love what our brains do when they hear accents. And not to just beat this chair noble horse into the ground, but the podcast about the first episode, he talks about why they chose not to do Russian accents, and how actors will sort of act, the accent, instead of just acting and just the choices I made around accents, which was super fascinating. Yeah. I think that's all great. It's a very real phenomenon I had someone tell me when I was starting to interview with law firms that I'd probably do pretty well, because it's interesting to meet someone with a rural background who doesn't have too much of an accident to be taken seriously in the well. Whoa. So people are very rose direct about this kind of thing. And I think especially if you feel like you are going into spaces where you don't belong or spaces where you have a sense of imposter syndrome. It is a pretty.

Livermore Kentucky Sarah Livermore California Kentucky Washington North Carolina South Carolina
Alameda County, Santa Clara County And Measles discussed on Weekend Edition Saturday

Weekend Edition Saturday

00:51 sec | 2 years ago

Alameda County, Santa Clara County And Measles discussed on Weekend Edition Saturday

"High to new cases of measles have been reported in Alameda County, and Santa Clara county, here's khloe Veldman. The Santa Clara county health department has confirmed. A new measles case. The third this month all three involved international travel. Meanwhile, Alameda County health officials are warning people who ate at sourced barbecue and spirits in Livermore last Saturday that they might have been exposed to measles. Interim Alameda County health officer Eric upon says someone with measles visiting from the county region dined at the restaurant that night, we are increasingly seeing larger outbreaks across the country, more and more cases in California as well. As the California Department of public health says there have been sixteen confirmed measles cases reported statewide this ship. These new cases bringing the total to eighteen last year. There were twenty one

Alameda County Santa Clara County Measles California Department Of Publi Khloe Veldman Livermore California Officer Eric
Livermore discussed on Armstrong and Getty

Armstrong and Getty

00:19 sec | 2 years ago

Livermore discussed on Armstrong and Getty

"Though, health officials say the latest warning is going out for anyone who is at sauced in downtown Livermore on Saturday night. Anyone who was there between eight and eleven is the time when the exposure apparently happened to the virus comes after a warning of a possible exposure at a dozen places in the

Livermore
"Robot" Delivered End-of-Life News to a Patient, Outraging His Family

KSFO Morning Show with Brian Sussman with Katie Green

06:16 min | 2 years ago

"Robot" Delivered End-of-Life News to a Patient, Outraging His Family

"But this has become a national story and the doctor in this particular story delivered end of life news via a robot. So in other words, a little little robot was wheeled into this room, the families present, and there's the doctor essentially on Skype on video giving the family the bad news. Now, the family knew that the doctor was going to have some news regarding the patient, which is their loved one. And it's a seventy eight year old patient and their their hope it. All right. It's it's going to be good. Here's the doc. What what do you have for us? Doc. The doc says the guy's going to die. But the whole thought is really we've come to this point now in life where this end of life news. This is like the biggest news the families ever get a receive about a loved one is he gonna livers you get a die. And you get it over a flat screen with somebody that you can't you can't you can't feel the emotion. There's nothing there. How I'm I'm thinking. How impersonal this has got to stop. If this is the future medicine. We're all screwed. Yeah. What's next? They just going to text them the bad news. I'm serious could be headed in that direction. So here's Julia Livermore, Julie checks in Julie good morning. You're on is vote. Really? Appreciate you checking in. So what do you know about this story? Hi, good morning, everyone. Yeah. So our daughter she was twenty years old at the time in two thousand seventeen and she went into the Kaiser emergency room with what turned out to be a blood clot that was caused from a birth control. So this taking we got transferred up to ICU because her case, associates and. It was horrible that Dr out of he's the one in charge of the whole floor of the ICU. And he ended up telling us that for the evening rounds. They don't have a provider on staff, they either have to call somebody up from the ICU or that robot doctor goes into each room, and the doctor will show up on the screen, and we'll check in with you and see how you're doing. Oh, my jaw is on the floor. Julie. I'm I did not know that this is where we are in the world of medicine today. Yeah. It was horrible. I ended up arguing with them. We wanted to transfer her to a different Kaiser he told her at one point that she should get up and quit acting like a patient, and then when I wanted to transfer her he said, she was too sick to move. I mean, it was. And they had no problem with that robot being the doctor. So I'm thinking to myself, everybody's, you know, well, we get we get this free health care for all obviously in order to control costs. We're going to be seeing a lot more of this. Yes. Oh my goodness. Problem with that. If may I ask how how how did everything work out for your daughter? She's much better. Yep. She it took about a year of committing treatments. And I'm just making sure she was getting proper flu. It's, but yeah, that was that was another thing we showed up in the ER twice. They said she was just fine and ended up that after two days of being there. She she was not she better now. Okay. Gosh, that's again, your emotions when you saw this little contraption roll into the room. And then the screen comes on. It's probably a lot like being on Skype. Maybe exactly Skype. You weren't prepared for that. I mean, your initial reaction had to be this is some kind of a joke. This isn't really happening. Correct. Yes. I mean, my daughter when when they said, Dr robot is coming and she thought that was the doctors last name. And we we literally our jaws dropped. And you know, there were so many other families on the floor at the same time relating their experiences getting news on this on this robot. So when we heard this story, go national on Friday, you know, my first instinct. List to call a reporter. But also, you know, the hospital again. And anyway, I it's a bigger and that was in two thousand seventeen so here we are about two years later. I'm also amazed. They literally call this contraption, Dr robot making even more impersonal. Yes. And you never know which provider, you know, would be on call, but they could be in their car. They could be just finishing up dinner. And then they're making their rounds through this robot that just wheels into each room. My understanding, you know, I see us one of the floors that needs the most care so why they wouldn't have a doctor out of the evenings. Just kind of blew my mind. Julie thanks for checking in we really hope everything works out for your daughter and your family. All right. Thank you so much. There you go. Golly. That's just I can't believe it actually going on well again cost cutting. And it's all these all these liberal do gooders who say, you know, healthcare is a right? So if healthcare is a right. Wouldn't you want the best health care possible? If it's a right. Don't want a robot. I want a person this is my right? But to to get the bad news delivered. And I realized from a technical standpoint, you know, a doctor's looking at charts. Okay. We got this figured out. Yeah. I'll just I'll just Skype it in. We're good. I can Skype her it. I get it. The information is information, but you're dealing with somebody's life. Art of your job is this emotion part of your job. Mr. is to to follow through and deliver this news personally, but it's part of your job description. So here's the deal if that's part of the job description. I agree. It is the system in this particular case Kaiser is taking that out of the doctor's job description. And I can't I I would hope that the doctors aren't happy with this. I would hope so as well. Mean that that like you said it's the most impersonal way to deliver. Terrible news, adding. Yes, yes. That's you know, somebody's life is about to get torn up torn to bits and your Skyping them. You

Skype Julie ICU Kaiser FLU Reporter Julia Livermore ER MR. Seventy Eight Year Twenty Years Two Years Two Days
"livermore" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:55 min | 2 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on KQED Radio

"We had five eighty westbound north Livermore crash installed. They're clear still backed up though, heavier than usual for Friday, and the all demont pastors paving work going on eastbound also again onto a five just off the five eighty although it's not causing much of a backup minimal delays at the bay bridge toll plaza, so far and all the other bridges are fine. Mass transit on time. Joe McConnell for cake Ubani and Joe's report brought to you by Pacific catch west coast fish house support for K Q E D comes from city national Bank, working to help businesses entrepreneurs and their families for over sixty years city, national Bank the way up learn more at C N, B dot com. Good morning. I'm sandy althouse filling in for the vacationing Dave Freeman he still enjoying it. You're listening to k Kiwi. DFM San Francisco K Kiwi IfM north highlands, Sacramento. And online at kqeDorg the time now is five thirty. Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Dave Mattingly. A deadly insider attack in Afghanistan is postponing parliamentary elections in Kandahar province, but not in the rest of the country. NPR's Diaa Hadid says Afghans elsewhere will be voting tomorrow. It was one of the most brazen Taliban attacks in this year's long conflict, a bodyguard gunned down his boss. The police chief the attack occurred during a high level meeting in Kandahar. It was also attended by the top US commander in Afghanistan. The meeting was to discuss security plans for parliamentary elections expected this Saturday following the attack off gone officials announced voting would be delayed in Canada by one week. The delays seen as necessary until security can be showed up in Canada. It also reflects the uncertainty around these elections, which have already been beset by deadly militant attacks and controversy. Dea Dade NPR news Islam about China is reporting a slowdown in economic growth. The BBC's, Robin. Brand says the latest quarterly numbers are Beijing's weakest in nearly a decade six point five percent is very healthy. If you're looking on from London or Rome, but it confirms that the rate of growth in the world's second largest economy continues to slow as expected to continue over the years ahead. One of the big reasons for that is not mountain of debt in particular local government debt, the number sent stocks lower in Asia. This is NPR news. Temperatures in the mid and upper eighties are making things more difficult for people in the Florida panhandle who are still without power in the aftermath of hurricane. Michael. Bottled water remains in high demand across the region as crews and residents continue clearing debris left by the category. Four hurricane Michael is blamed for at least thirty deaths mostly in Florida. Another death is being blamed on hurricane Florence. The remains of a woman reported missing two weeks ago have been found in the Roanoke river and south West Virginia that brings Florence's death toll to at least fifty three most of the most of those killed by the storm were in North Carolina. The Boston Red Sox are going back to the World Series last night in Houston. The Red Sox beat the Astros to clinch the American League pennant NPR's Tom Goldman has more after losing game one of the American League championship series. The Red Sox rattled off four straight wins to beat the favourite Astros. David price finally overcame, his winless postseason record. As the starter. He pitched six shutout innings in the four to one clinching game. Third baseman, Rafael Devers provided. Boston's offensive spark with a three run home run. Boston will host game one of the World Series Tuesday at Fenway park. The Red Sox will play the winner of the National League championship series between the Los Angeles Dodgers, and the Milwaukee Brewers LA leaves the NFL C S three games to two game. Six is tonight in Milwaukee. I'm Dave Mattingly. NPR news in Washington. This.

Boston Red Sox NPR Dave Mattingly Afghanistan Washington Florida Joe McConnell hurricane Florence Tom Goldman Boston Dave Freeman Milwaukee Canada Astros Livermore Kandahar
Google responds to Trump’s tweet-rage: We didn’t rig search against you!

Ethan Bearman

02:06 min | 2 years ago

Google responds to Trump’s tweet-rage: We didn’t rig search against you!

"Coming up but a big deal stink coming out because in a, couple of tweets, from early this morning the president said Google is Well squelching conservatives really it's. What Trump's tweets are a says that that's, it no Google is is is squelching the conservatives is bad news viewing reporting a fake news, media that's all, we get It's it's it's bad news, that's just, all these we're going. To have to investigate And Larry cudlow basically. Jumped in, and said we're. Gonna have to look. Into this we're looking into this Here's his actual, words Google search results for Trump news shows. Only the viewing reporting a fake news media in. Other words they have it, rigged for me and. Others so that almost all stories in news is bad fake. CNN. Is prominent Republican conservative and fair media shut out. Google and others, are suppressing voices of conservative, conservatives yeah so he cites a complete bunk PJ media piece. By the way there's no science behind it which then you link to share. Lack in map of media outlets of. Leifer is right now have aren't even media, outlets on the left some of them. Are just Democratic Party Websites talking points Mellon the. Daily cost that's that's not a a news site it's not I'm sorry that. So do even include that is ridiculous Whereas. Like one American. News on the right you have absolutely Do you? Really consider the Associated Press and Reuters to be left with they're, just not equivalent. To Breitbart who they. Have on the, right it's it's. Not these are journalistic organizations nev- journalistic integrity totally? Different situation but do you think conservative voices are being silenced I think that there is something to be said about Helga rhythms. And how you define what speech you. Don't want to prioritize I think that's where the argument has I think PJ, media is totally wrong in the way the.

Google Steve President Trump Facebook Donald Trump Breitbart Ethan Bearman Livermore CNN Pj Media Larry Cudlow DOJ Kushner FTC American News Canada Leifer
"livermore" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on KQED Radio

"San Jose Ninety-three in Livermore Sadie, seven degrees in Napa. Seventy four in Oakland we expect sunshine for the rest of the day driving down to the fifties tonight and then more hazy sun after morning overcast in this store for, the next few days it's k. q. e. public radio WNYC in New York this is on the media I'm Bob Garfield and I'm Brooke Gladstone what defines a shiny object in the Trump era. It's the latest outrage or lie ethical violation or. Twitter tantrum dominating the headlines and igniting the pundits on, cable news this week the White House moved to lower emission standards for, cars we can oversight of its, most high risk nuclear facilities is. Being sued by four cities for violating the law by undermining the Affordable Care and Trump sided with the house and against the Senate for stiffer work requirements for food stamps it, didn't make a dent. Seduced by shiny object it's what marks we who tweet or post a report the news as perpetual suckers distracted yet again from the crucial and complex but how could it, be otherwise the bombardment is so Relentless it's impossible to appraise each individual burst that is until. You realize, that really there's only one object and that's the president. Himself full Jin as a forest fire incinerating. Whatever stands in his at one point he started to attack the press and it's just me and my boss and him in here's a huge office and he's attacking the press and there. Were no cameras there was nothing going on I. Said you know that is getting tired why are you, doing this you're doing it over sixty minutes correspondents Lesley Stahl snagged President, Trump's first post-election TV interview in, November two thousand sixteen Why do you keep hammering at this and he said you know I do it do it to discredit you all, and demean you also when you write negative.

White House Lesley Stahl Trump president Brooke Gladstone Jin Bob Garfield Livermore Sadie San Jose Oakland Twitter Napa Senate New York seven degrees sixty minutes
"livermore" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"The late great jesse livermore jesse livermore was known for making fortunes losing them and then making them again and he was a legend in the canyons of wall street reminiscences of a stock operator by edwin lafayette another great work on the recommended reading list into book section at bob rinker dot com and there are so many others and i'm only highlighting a relative handful because we have dozens upon dozens of books on the recommended reading list so i'm highlighting books that i think you'll particularly enjoy and others would include the millionaire millionaire next door by thomas stanley where are the customers yachts this is a classic and wall street by fred shwed junior and a very educational book by william bernstein another of the great investment minds of our time william bernstein authored the four pillars of investing the four pillars of investing now again this is an example this is just the tip of the iceberg on what is on our books list and we've multiple times had the great charlie ellis with us he of course is the author of the investment classic winning the losers game i had the opportunity of meeting charlie ellis many years ago at princeton university where he was conducting an investment seminar one summer charlie ellis is one of the great minds in the history of wall street and winning the losers game is an absolute investment classic again just the tip of the.

jesse livermore edwin lafayette william bernstein charlie ellis princeton university bob rinker dot thomas stanley fred shwed
"livermore" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:45 min | 3 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"About knives i think within two months after sandy hook event a chinese man killed over thirty people in china with a night so like you said do we dive control to their talked about doing that in england where all firearms are banned unless they are kept in ann arbor e and you can get arrested and put in jail for selfdefence inside your own home with a firearm i know you know and barry buddy livermore very girl fair yells hanging up out of salvan here's the guy hey herb are actually says he ripped it off from somebody else gave it to us now we're just take oh we on it ray livermore go ahead please you're on the air squatters right brothers squatters right um yeah for a um i wanted to talk about this there is one aspect that no one's talked about but first of all those two freaks who killed the gal live more they're not from livermore okay there from the valleys they don't have little more values and allows murder that we had a little more a couple of years ago with people who were from out of livermore so i want to clean up our reputation that out of the box but we're talking about uh no followthrough in the home a mental illness airline tap around with the guy who opened up the uh the mental illness patient its uh to the uh the streets of san francisco and beyond when he opened up uh you know he he released and basically from defect showings um uh violent video games guncontrol uh kicking god out of school all of these things matter all of them have a a peaking away affect but one thing no one's talking about his the bad seat there was a movie uh me back and 1950 six about this little girl who no matter what happens you there was just no redemption.

china england livermore san francisco ann arbor barry buddy livermore ray livermore murder two months
"livermore" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on KGO 810

"Jio exempt traffic from the children autobody traffic death i keep saying it but if you just joined us it's not friday light out there it's pretty awful northbound eighty you always expect that to be slow between fremont and hayward and southbound 80s really bad this afternoon in the same directions hayward the fremont and there may still be an accident clearing from the middle lanes south eight eighty adds dakota road a new one four at the peninsula northbound to 80 before woodside road that's blocking the left lane and it's been accidentfree but now it has won the snow grade that is northbound six eighty near the chp trucks scales the lane is blocked it is still heavy from south mission up toward valasti those highway eighty four as you make your way toward livermore and getting in and out of san francisco insist horrendous northbound wanna one is easing a little bit but still jammed from well before says her chavez or do you say cesar chavis uh and into town westbound the metering lights under the right spicer he's right on jay's are chevenez i've been digging for video where he says his own damn name i wanna say the way he says it we sleep together a bar sza virtues sasser chavez visser shah sasser chavan cesar chavez now now season's asian of chavez only sees the ayvaz caesar he does so it's a white person test is what is i love it but i think we're the first radio station ever to point out that like every name traveler reporter tv radio bubba says it different but we all know what exit they're talking about shut up i was talking about oh still heavy into.

fremont livermore san francisco cesar chavis jay cesar chavez hayward visser shah sasser reporter
"livermore" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:58 min | 3 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"In twenty two a newlypublished book by plasma physicist joined brandenburg phd was entitled death on march the discovery of a planetary nuclear massacre sixtyfiveyearold john brandenburg received his ph d in theoretical plasma physics at the university of california davis extension campus at lawrence livermore national laboratory in livermore california in nineteen of eighty one his phd ceases was about magnetic confinement of plasmas for controlled nuclear fusion for his book analyze united states nineteen seventy six and viking spacecraft data about the martian atmosphere john brandenburg doug deeply into iraq we do know viking nineteen seventy six atmospheric data that showed the amount of z nine one twenty nine on mars with two point five times more abundant than these z nine one twenty nine tuesay non one thirty two ratio here on earth and we human no that on this planet dozens of atomic and hydrogen bombs were exploded since july 1945 when america first tested an atomic bomb it the trinity site in new mexico's white sands proving ground and missile range and then we dropped two atomic bombs on hiroshima and nagasaki that ended world war two more atomic and hydrogen bomb test continued into the 1960 so john brennan random berg says the only explanation for that two point five times more abundant on one twenty nine observable in the martian atmosphere and soil we'd be too large hydrogen bombs exploded over the red planet's northern hemisphere and those places that we have come to call sidonie immense uh angle axes chaos sidonia is where that large car face on mars is and it is not a trick of light and shadow which nasa in the beginning try to convince the public it was a trick of why didn't shadow now when could something as dramatic as hydrogen bombs when could this have happen john is not certain but he thinks it might have been several million years ago he has even presented his mars hydrogen bombs hypothesis in data when he was asked to speak at the september 2016 this a little bit more than a year ago it was a space conference organized by the american institute of.

world war nasa john brennan nagasaki livermore university of california davis american institute john berg physicist mexico america iraq california lawrence livermore national la john brandenburg brandenburg phd million years
"livermore" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"A newlypublished book by plasma physicist joined brandenburg phd was entitled death on mars the discovery of a planetary nuclear massacre sixtyfiveyearold john brandenburg received his ph d in theoretical plasma physics at the university of california davis extension campus at lawrence livermore national laboratory in livermore california in nineteen of eighty one his phd ceases was about magnetic confinement of plasmas for controlled nuclear fusion for his book he analyze united states nineteen seventy six and viking spacecraft data about the martian atmosphere john brandenburg doug deeply into iraq regional viking nineteen seventy six atmospheric data that showed the amount of z nine one twenty nine on mars with two point five times more abundant than these z nine one twenty nine to zero in on one thirty two ratio here on earth and we humans no that on this planet dozens of atomic and hydrogen bombs were exploded since july 1945 when america first tested in atomic bomb it the trinity site in new mexico's white sands proving ground and missile range and then we dropped two atomic bombs on hiroshima and nagasaki that ended world war two more atomic and hydrogen bomb tests continued into the 1960s so john brennan under bird says the only explanation for that two point five times more abundant zina on one twenty nine observable in the martian atmosphere and soil we'd be too large hydrogen bombs exploded over the red planet's northern hemisphere and those places that we have come to call sidonie immense uh angle axios chaos sidonia is where that large car face on mars is and it is not a tricks of light and shadow which nasa in the beginning tried to convince the public it was a trick us why didn't shadow now when could something as dramatic as hydrogen bombs.

university of california brandenburg discovery phd times iraq united states mexico trinity america first nasa nagasaki hiroshima john brennan world war lawrence livermore national la physicist northern hemisphere red earth
"livermore" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:34 min | 3 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Trial kurt we have chris from walnut creek california we have mike from livermore california turner growing mine my my my my my mike mike livermore california how you doing mike i'm good great care required prime motooka report we got two guys in the bay area so let's make it happen curt explain the rules to chris in mike okay worlds are really comfortable buried gonna play five found quipped from this week's show and all you have to do it speaker and if for some reason you can't get paid speaker youth grown abroad i'll give you one of my world payment here khairnar have you grow but one per year turn and you can argue rope on the very first quote got that mike got it okay mike here we are clue number one we have a greek flag and they should respect our flag the make it a lot of money i'm not begrudging anything you can use thunder on that one i assume you know who that gentleman here's mike who is that right one down forty go sound bite number two in some of the blow that can and backlash that we're seeing whether it's silicon valley fighting over you know women in tak what did he perked thirdround the book now you know you're you're using your only phone abroad you can get this round so you want to use it on this one it's up to you no i'll go with your request my sound bite number three i think his love of saying throw them out a mob beat up with these people anything that suggests of sort of an you know i played again i think his love of saying throw them out rough a mob beat up with these people anything that suggests of sort of an you know i'm going to have the poll abroad work we're phoning umbro are right journal the american political commentator and he hold go on guillaume air mvp called hard that would be nice one you are now out of voter rolls sound bite number four michael states can get a waiver from.

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"livermore" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:46 min | 3 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Crash he had the pleasure of trading with uh jesse livermore early and in fact so you're grandfathered trade with jesse livermore you do with george soros collect quite a family lineage yes somewhat as they would say epi set clip in on both both cases up in fact my grandfather took lessons from scott schopflin he analysts ins and yeah and he knew a lot of the rare unpublished rags and he was the treasurer of irving berlin's publishing studio nineteen oh seven and he had the unfortunate experience of being liquidated during the nineteen oh seven crash which was very similar to the two thousand await crash in the and then again 1929 oh yeah he anyway he they always told me a never get in over your head i was in over my head in line with that all right with thailand and with option trading and you drop the phrase epi cyclical and i want a reference that because in in genetics this is a concept of and i'm getting the word wrong at the june make sure the possibility that experiences can be transferred from one generation to the next is that what you're references no i'm not talking about the selfish gene in the fact that tom or activities are designed to maximize the fitness of uh few of our on and replica ability and survivorship governments of genes in the old days astronomers used to try to calculate the oh you the motion of the of the planets and they'd come up with firm a ptolemy came up with about thirty different equations until finally to calculate how the planet's move before newton the retrograde thinking the earth was the center of the solar system and said of the sun is that is that what you referencing well then kept purna kiss and decode abroad came up with from various equations and they call those equations epi sick liquid sodium over determined and they had too many questions for the variables that they were trying to calm by the way that's probably the biggest mistake that um the systematic and the amateur trade and makes in the market to uh old much complexity with simplicity will do uh they call it multiple comparisons it's implicitly to have numerous hypotheses that they're testing went that they know about and then they try to fit that.

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"livermore" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

02:22 min | 4 years ago

"livermore" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"California the home of the livermore lab lawrence livermore lab and the nuclear headquarters of the us greg great to have you how you doing it great to be erecting the free care without in front of a lab yesterday with their antinuclear delegration it's funny that you mentioned that trump is a trigger were did oes rush and uh it isn't ironic de democrat hollywood academia a congo line media which are our socalled craft are allowed to say anything and every think about trump offensive beach whatever yet trump is the one who got of control trump is the one who must remain entered he my fifth pair and quaker to shut up it's amazing they call him back were and bombastic at the same time rush it's it's an amazing thing to watch is actually a very good point because you're you're talking about more than just media types your target hollywood leftists and celebrities and bloggers in any number of people who have a national stature and a claim respect they can say what every means spirited extremists slammed her as libellous thing they want about trump and he's just a boast a sit there and take it and if he responds in a tweet or in any other fashion than they jump on him for lack of the core of a lack of presidential stature that's exactly right it's a good observation well i'm a huge fan of the eib academy rash continuing education and i appreciate what you're doing every day here rush you're at national treasure well i've i sit i sincerely appreciate stuff embarrasses me but i appreciate it i really do that is a good point and it is his think about that it's rather it rather obvious and hypocritical once again were stuck on the factor f deal with the fact that hypocrisy there uh never seems to stick to our harm in any way the left here's the washington post story trump revives fear about possession of nuclear codes this is just breathless b s all right free speech and global next there's a look at the roads brought to you by the foundation for a.

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