34 Burst results for "Los Alamos"

"los alamos" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

06:16 min | Last month

"los alamos" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"White House office of science and technology policy director, arati prabhakar, if that is his or her name. Watts told the Washington examiner that Chinese Communist Party, particularly under Xi Jinping. Explicitly aims to become the dominant world superpower in the next decade and they aim to do it through technology. Chinese government said it's rapidly passing us in those areas because they're stealing their way to the top. Oh, I thought it was Donald Trump. And his documents. Now what is the FBI going to do about this? What is Biden going to do about this? The manchurian putative president. His bought and paid for by the communist Chinese military government. The monies of which were washed through, among others, his son. Hunter, you may have heard of him. So the communist Chinese have not only infiltrated our biggest top secret nuclear facility. But they've infiltrated the Democrat party at the highest rank. The stooge, I mean the putative president, whose in charge of that party, and now in the Oval Office. But don't worry, we have more resources. Than ever before, in fact, enormous resources. It's the biggest investigation. The FBI has. Followed no doubt by Donald Trump, followed no doubt by pro life. Protesters. The warning was sparked by a September report by strider technologies of private intelligence firm, titled the Los Alamos club how the People's Republic of China recruited leading scientists from Los Alamos national laboratory to advance its military programs. The report concluded that at least 162 scientists, folks, who had worked at Los Alamos, returned to China, quote, to support a variety of domestic research and development programs between 87 and 2021 with 15 of the scientists having worked as permanent staff at Los Alamos and of 1513 having been recruited into Chinese government talent programs. The investigation found at least 59 of the scientists have been part of China's thousand talents program, where it's you thousand talents program I have a question. From 1987 to 2021, what department, what agency, what bureau has been responsible for protecting us from this? What you're on, mister producer. The federal bureau of instigation you're correct It can't even protect us from this. They've got thousands of people working at the federal bureau of instigation. Thousands, they have billions of dollars. I don't understand. Wouldn't this be logical to conclude that this is target number one? Los Alamos? Target number one, Los Alamos national laboratory to advance, its military programs. That's what the communist Chinese are doing. They've had scores of spies there? Scores. Dressed up as scientists, get it occurred to anybody at the Federal Bureau of Investigation, AKA the American Stassi. That this deserves the focus, what will the January 6th committee say about this? Nothing. Nothing. How about the constipated news that nothing? How about that? Nothing. Nothing. The FBI is reportedly warned about China's thousand talents economic espionage program. And how about how the Chinese effort also targeted the Federal Reserve over many years? And what are they doing about it? They're using resources. To chase down average joes and average sallies. The Department of Energy's world leading national laboratories, like Los Alamos national lab, play critical role, isn't it amazing all these Sunday shows? Nobody asked Jennifer Granholm about this? Hey Jen, he called you Jen? Jen. What have you been doing about this? Now what? She's another one with the stocks, by the way. Another one with the stocks. What have you been doing about this, Jen? Since this lab is under your tutelage, since you're responsible for it, former Los Alamos scientists pleaded guilty in 2020 to a charge of making a false statement to a federal investigator about his involvement. In China's program, he received 5 years of probation. He got a lesser sentence than the vast majority of people who have been charged for parading and trespassing during January 6th. You see their insurrectionists, these are just communist Chinese spies. Which is worse. Which is worse. I'll be right back. What? On 77 W ABC. Talk radio 77 WABC. Weekdays. Listen to Frank murano on the other side of midnight and weekends. Listen to Curtis liwa on another side of midnight. Stay up all night with me

Los Alamos Chinese government White House office of science arati prabhakar FBI Chinese Communist Party Chinese military government Donald Trump strider technologies Los Alamos club Xi Jinping China federal bureau of instigation Democrat party Watts Oval Office Biden Republic of China Jen Hunter
"los alamos" Discussed on WBUR

WBUR

07:13 min | 3 months ago

"los alamos" Discussed on WBUR

"Most important thing was that he'd given the Russians the plans to the plutonium bomb when he was at Los Alamos. Scotland's pen hovers over his notepad. He tries to contain himself as the full significance of what he's been told, finally hits home. Klaus fuchs has just admitted to providing the Russians with the full technical designs for the atomic bomb. The very same bomb, the Russians have successfully exploded 5 months previously. MI 5 Norse garden, nor anybody else had any idea that his spying had been that serious. They thought it had basically been about the gaseous diffusion project in New York when he was doing the research there. And this was a complete surprise to them. Scott and struggles to keep up, scribbling furiously as fuchs talks. As the sun dips below the horizon, they finally wrap up. As garden thanks folks and when he leaves, he heads straight to Arnold's office to call MI 5 headquarters and let them know that folks has made a full confession. This is the second season of the bomb. You can look for it right now on BBC sounds or wherever you get your podcasts. You heard that presenter rosa Ellis, who's great aunt Ursula, is a key player in this dramatic tale of wartime espionage and atomic science. I must say I've been binge listening to this one. It's just too hard to hit pause once you get going. It looks like a lot of you are doing the same. I can see that hundreds of thousands of you have been streaming or downloading the new episodes with our biggest audiences in the U.S. in Australia, Canada, and in Korea. Now back to baby birds, would you let one live in your hair? I've developed this understanding that he had different chirps for different emotions. And this is where for me it really became, I'd say profound because there was always a human and he was a tiny little wild bird in the Afro tropics. And the more I got to know him, the more those vast differences between us. Just shrunk so there weren't any at all, and so I got to know just like a baby or a toddler cries when they're hungry or tired and actually as an adult. Sometimes I cry when I'm hungry and tired too that he had different calls and he would tell me that. And when he was anxious, he would tell me when he was anxious and the best one, he would make these nests in my hair actually conveniently because he was instinctively practicing and my very long waist long hair is very similar to the stems of grass that they make their nests out of anyway. And so he would like curl my hair up and then once he was tired, he would sort of Nestlé into the nest he'd made. He always wanted to be close skin on feather. And then he'd settle down and he would sort of relax his body and I'd feel this tiny little weight. A feathered pom pom breathing quietly, nestling in my collarbone. And then he would make this incredible, very soft chirp. He sounded like a cat purring almost. And that was his communication that he was content. And that's what made me fall for him completely because here was this wild bird who had been born from a tiny egg, the size of our little fingernail, in a high up tree, and there he was with me, sort of comforted by the sound of my voice and the beat of my heart, nestling in my own hair. And you know, God, I just loved him so much. That was Hannah born Taylor on our outlook program. She admits to being a bird obsessed and that is the quite astonishing story of how the baby Finch she adopted began nesting in her hair. Hannah was chatting to Emily Webb. And this is her recalling the emotional moment that she said goodbye to the fledgling who had changed her life. Yeah, as soon as I got off the plane, for example, I phoned up Robin and without saying hello, I was like, where's the bird? What's happened? What's happened? You know, boring that had been released and it was already dead or lost, lost in the wild. And that didn't happen, luckily, because I don't know what I'd have done otherwise. But it did take a couple of days. And then he did it. He made it. Just casual mobile phone conversation. It means absolutely everything to me. This news coming. Robin explained what had happened and how the bird had been really reluctant for a few days, Robin had taken him out. He offered him up to the flock, so to speak. And the bird hadn't quite known what to do, didn't quite know. And on the fourth day, he went with them and he flew high, he flew high and strong. It wasn't just a little skipping to jump with the flock, he flew high with them over back to roost with them. And he'd done it. Where were you when he told either? So I was I'm really glad I was where I was. I was up in a top meadow in Oxfordshire with the wind in my hair. Looking up at the sky, really, feeling very emotional, just like I do now really, because it is such a big deal. And when I heard the news, I sort of just stared upwards and thought of this bird who had become such a part of who I am, you know, he had redefined my identity, he had changed my outlook on life. And he had done it, he had actually made it. And so for me, I felt like a part of me had made that too, you know, he has stayed a part of me. You know, the really the strongest part of me and the most loving part of me. And there he was wild again. Loads of you really connected with this beautiful tale. You can watch a video of Hannah and her Finch on our Instagram feed or on Facebook thousands of you have reacted or commented. Vicky in Michigan in the U.S. has her own story of forming a bond with a bird, and I've been chatting to her. We were out in the backyard at dusk and we had our little chihuahua out there with us as well. And he was sniffing around and all of a sudden, he jumped back like 5 feet. And so I looked closer and at first I thought it was a frog, and then I realized it was a bird. So of course, I couldn't leave it there. We have roaming cats in the neighborhood. I didn't want it to die. So we scooped it up and put it in a box and brought it into the house. I belonged to a bird group on Facebook, so I reached out to all of them, got all kinds of different information a few people said to you euthanize it and I was not going to do that. We got a heating pad. We got to grow light. We got it in a box. The next day when I got a hold of the rehabber, they basically said, we can't take it because it's a house sparrow, and they're an invasive species. So if you want to put it back, try to make a mock nest and put it in the tree near where the real nest is. Maybe the mother will come back, leave it go. And my husband and I decided we couldn't do that. You could tell it was a fighter, and we wanted to give it a chance. So how recently was this Vicky? That the last we saw chirpy was about two weeks ago. She was in the house with us for two weeks. And then I started having what I called recess. I would take it in the backyard and let it crawl around in the grass

Klaus fuchs rosa Ellis Los Alamos Hannah born Taylor Emily Webb fuchs Robin Ursula Arnold Scotland BBC Hannah Scott Korea U.S. New York Finch Australia Canada
"los alamos" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

Lex Fridman Podcast

05:14 min | 5 months ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Lex Fridman Podcast

"First of all, I want to be around him and see if I could smell bullshit. Did you? Okay. No, I didn't, man. That was what's weird about it. Not only did I not smell bullshit, I went over all of his interviews. He hasn't done a lot. But he's done enough. And he's done them over the course of 30 plus years. And it's alarming how consistent his story is, which is really weird when you think about your talking about back engineering alien crafts and working on a top secret government test site that's carved into the side of a mountain and to camouflage it from satellites. It's such a wacky story. But the guy really did work at Los Alamos labs. He really is a propulsion expert. He really is a scientist. Did he really work on back engineering UFOs? I don't know. But the way he described their motion is exactly like what's been observed by some of these pilots that have these videos that they've captured. And I just love that NASA. I've been hearing from a bunch of folks who they're legitimately funding research and there's people really taking this seriously of UFO sightings investigating them. Adding more and more sensors to collect data from just observing and higher definitions. It's cool to finally see that. And he was one of the early people, whether he's full of shit or not that kind of forced people to start taking this, these topics seriously. Or at least force people to have conversations about them and maybe attempt to debunk them because it seems so preposterous, but then get sucked down the rabbit hole and start going, um, maybe. It's the thing is like the Fermi paradox, like where are they, right? And when you take into account just the sheer raw numbers, the vast majority of people objectively assume that there is life out there. The vast majority..

Los Alamos labs NASA
New Mexico church official urges nuclear disarmament talks

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 11 months ago

New Mexico church official urges nuclear disarmament talks

"The the head head of of one one of of the the oldest oldest Roman Roman Catholic Catholic diocese diocese in in the the U. U. S. S. says says now now is is the the time time to to rejuvenate rejuvenate a a global global conversation conversation about about the the need need for for nuclear nuclear disarmament disarmament and and avoiding avoiding a a new new nuclear nuclear arms arms race race Santa Santa Fe Fe archbishop archbishop John John Wester Wester released released a a lengthy lengthy pastoral pastoral letter letter on on the the subject subject he he noted noted during during a a virtual virtual news news conference conference at at Los Los Alamos Alamos National National Laboratory Laboratory the the birthplace birthplace of of the the atomic atomic bomb bomb is is preparing preparing to to ramp ramp up up production production of of the the plutonium plutonium cores cores used used in in the the nation's nation's nuclear nuclear arsenal arsenal Wester Wester called called the the arms arms race race a a vicious vicious spiral spiral nuclear nuclear watchdog watchdog groups groups welcome welcome the the letter letter which which marks marks the the latest latest instance instance of of the the Catholic Catholic Church Church wading wading into into the the debate debate I'm I'm Walter Walter Ratliff Ratliff

Roman Roman Catholic Catholic U. S. S. Santa Santa John John Wester Wester Los Los Alamos Alamos National U. FE Wester Wester Catholic Catholic Church Churc Walter Walter Ratliff Ratliff
"los alamos" Discussed on The Blog of Author Tim Ferriss

The Blog of Author Tim Ferriss

04:10 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on The Blog of Author Tim Ferriss

"An equivalent team of people and try to figure these things out. Containment for example doesn't work. Attainment is about keeping another country from getting something because these algorithms and this software is pervasive. It leaks and it leaks through ideas and through discovery. Not just from criminal leaking. It's not like los alamos where you could keep a secret. So the way to maintain competitive dominance that is national security is to invest in these areas both in terms of data and algorithms and to be excellent but also to begin some kind of dialogue about what the limitations of automatic war are so another example. And i'll make one up now. So the scenario i described of the ten millisecond war so let's say that china in this case develops on. Agi ahead of everyone else and this is thought to be so powerful that it could defeat. Any of our defenses than the logic on the american side would be to do a preemptive attack to prevent that possibility and that's destabilizing of great power competition. So you want to avoid arms race an arms race in a i could look a lot like the arms race that we went through in the fifties and sixties and people have forgotten how much of our military industrial complex much money and so forth was devoted to build more than thirty thousand nuclear weapons. All of which could destroy the world many many times over many many rounds of negotiation got those numbers down to three thousand four thousand says weapons which are still plenty to destroy everything. It's an example of overreach. So i worry that because we don't have an agreement on even what the rules are. What the landscape of limitations are we don't have diplomats who can have the conversations and no single national security group. No single country is going to self limit and say oh. We're not gonna do that. She's not costa rica which doesn't have a military so the natural course of logic will be the development of these incredibly fast and potentially destabilizing weapons for which we don't have a language. I think i'll just act as a stand in for listeners. That sounds very terrifying. It does sound not just terrifying but challenging to address. And i may come back to that and questions of policy geopolitics. I wanna ask you the personal question that i alluded to earlier before. Let that go. Which is what could you achieve. Or what would you want to achieve or ask of a i in the future. That would allow you to do things you cannot do today. Almost every hard problem in our society is based on either. The computers can't figure it out. We don't have enough data. We honestly don't know how to solve it. I'd like to get some breakthroughs. So i'd like for example to get better climate models in my philanthropy..

los alamos china rica costa
"los alamos" Discussed on My Family Thinks I'm Crazy

My Family Thinks I'm Crazy

02:24 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on My Family Thinks I'm Crazy

"I mean just a couple finding more as i'm looking around iron even seems to have interesting reactions on the nuclear side. The there there was Strange almost as if you know spontaneously appearing iron deposits competent popping up in desert near los alamos while they're doing nuclear testing there's so so in nuclear fission physics whatever going back to mark's electric universe theory there is maybe some kind of From nothing creating of iron being maybe one of the easiest things that can just Be you know one of the most Common obvious medals on the earth but also common in space Sorry when you said. It's one of the possible medals that could that could just be simply like referring to the the natural ration- of this universe. Whatever it is simulation electric university all of that all of the above. But it's interesting. You say that because if there is any substantial ability to sir. Roger penrose is spinner theory pertaining to what we initially What i brought up at the beginning of this episode. I find that interesting. Because if sir roger penrose is spinner theory has even if he's not correct entirely. I'm not trying to say he's wrong. Because i could never do the work that he's done. But if there even is a little bit of validity to that to the spinner theory and spinners and that pertaining to physics and and all of that that type of that whole aspect there. I wonder if there is a a similar consistency within that of iron. That's just not out there publicly on the surface maybe people have not even thought to look there Because you know so many other things. Maybe they haven't gone grants for it or maybe they purposely haven't gone grants for because there is something there Know exactly. I mean i've Just about honestly exhausted my own research into this. I'm we go where we've just like the One we did the other week kind of find things as we go but as far as actual particular findings it seems like there.

sir roger penrose los alamos
"los alamos" Discussed on Philip Emeagwali

Philip Emeagwali

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Philip Emeagwali

"Time magazine called the song hero behind the internet. Cnn called him. A father of the internet to president bill clinton called him one of the great minds of the information age. He hasn't been floated history's greatest scientist of african descent. He is. Philip inequality equality. He's coming to trinidad. And tobago to launch. The two thousand eight climbing allegis series on sunday june eighth at jfk auditorium and augusta and five pm. The support the you to mrs reminds wilson wilson to comfort to these challenges. This that joe is one another four. His emissions is fruits so big on sunday. June eight five. Pm at the gfd auditorium used domestic my contribution stupidest science these. I've discovered how does law that was the sound. Berea of walls faster computers and how to do so by dividing the problem in supercomputing that's defined around a loop and divided it into sixty five thousand five hundred that six lesser challenging problems and then using a new intimate. That's it you walk us. Sixty five thousand five. I'm good on that six. Slowest processors in the wall on Going that in done it to be massively parallel to those sixty five thousand five. Anti six problems. My mopping also possesses a one to one process of the problem correspondence between that's new intimates and assisted five thousand five six small problems. I discovered that the slowly describing the science. Thanks wasn't physical limit. We didn't buy new world faster across the wolf lowest processes. I'm thus law was elitist minted by our lack of knowledge of how of it begin processors story barrowload to one big problems that by dividing grand challenge probe you to want bigger Progress my signature scientific discovery. Bet did you said less shortly. After the call in los alamos new med school was discovered or caught at fifteen ahmadi of the fuck of delighted tonight. My invention call the walls. Fastest beauty was the knowledge. That put at zayas muss us to push our livid at so by a fuck off sixty five thousand five the six or as many bills i scott how to achieve for increase in the speed of the world's fastest computers pursue across process before my discovered.

jfk auditorium wilson wilson gfd auditorium president bill clinton Time magazine tobago trinidad Cnn augusta Berea joe los alamos scott
"los alamos" Discussed on Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

"Dangerous. Why this and how did you find out. They were doing this reading the flight logs. Any anytime it's okay so say we go through the stargate you are scanned one hundred percent and what they look for is time polarized particles which indicate whether you've traveled or not they scan you for that this can you for gaps in memory so before they allow you to go through that stargate they scan your memories to see if there's any gaps if there's any gaps in memories then that means that you slip time you've jumped time okay and that is where right there is exactly where people get hacked and so it'd be like you trained to take a deadly computer virus through stargate into another dimension in disguise is a gavin time. It's super dangerous. I mean like anyway so stuff like that happens so you have to compare application process. Is this really. You were a clone yet. That's the tricky part of this. Is this happening in two thousand twenty one is there is their location. People are sitting around and navigating time like this for sure. Fortunately have you seen it with your eyes waking consciousness at all. Could you walk into a building. See this kind of thing. I've seen other people who are navigating through time that were aware of me and me being aware of them. Yes So you we've talked about you know los alamos and and roswell and then there's -cerned people have theories what's going on over there and andy shogo is talking about darpa and after. I've heard a lot of this stuff is still going on I'm wondering you know what are what's happening in these buildings that we don't know about. Can you give us any light on that okay. So he mentioned quantum access. Okay one hundred. One hundred percent straight up agree that there's also dimensional wearing what is that We have two to three forty five sixty eight and that's just all different dimensions. Layton's those like if you want to move something to third dimension. He goes before to mention. Move it there and he came back in the dimension that moves here. And how were you able to do that. A. e. because what it sounds like. Is that in your experience. It's a consciousness thing but you mentioned quantum access. There's a krono visor are. There is is this project looking glass. We've heard about that too that Andy says project looking glasses. Just a renaming of what the current advisor was. How how is this. Even possible cubans on azeem just once holographic cubit wow.

andy shogo los alamos roswell darpa Layton Andy
"los alamos" Discussed on Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

04:30 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

"Smaller fates and larger face is thank. You can steer through a river. Say there's a rock in in the middle of the river. You just you around it. That's that's like a smaller fate. But ultimately there's a larger fate you end up at and it's like you've already done it. You're following in your footsteps. That's what god wanted you to do. That's what you're doing and you can steer left and right all the way down the river you want to but ultimately you're gonna get to where you're supposed to be right right. You know that sort of do you think that god or whomever put you on the on this path of was this your fate to be involved in I i guess time travel and and all these feels yes. It was an accident for myself. I thought at first. Oh hey this happened. Well that was really strange. But was that and then the further i got into it as years progressed by site. I kinda like this. And then i realized yeah was literally thrown into this like against my will here. Go do this interesting. You know what i I mean obviously andrew was on my show. He said that his father was involved in Projects that were involved engineers and los alamos labs and and part of the us military. I i've had someone else on that Well you haven't heard yet. I haven't put it out yet. Maybe you have hurt this interview. somebody that claimed that he is still actively part abaga says that he goes to sleep at night has barely conscious memories. They pulled the report all take him the do stuff drop them back in and wakes up next day with scars on his body. He has no idea why he can speak russian And for those of you listening. You may have heard that by now. But says that he's been pulled in and can trace it back to parents being involved in roswell or grandparent's vaulted roswell by various..

abaga los alamos andrew us roswell
"los alamos" Discussed on The Shamans Cave

The Shamans Cave

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on The Shamans Cave

"And it's looking like days so anyway they boarded our plane But i knew that we were going to be sitting for hours on the runway. I knew that if we weren't Cancelled altogether and next to me was sitting a man from los alamos and he was A physicist at los alamos for those of you who aren't aware of los alamos los alamos in new mexico and it's the home of the nuclear bomb so I'm reading a dean. Koontz book is on Climate you know. He wrote as not with us fight. He wrote on He wrote on climate change and It was very interesting because since book he was disagreeing with interesting anyway. This man was sitting next to me and he could see what i was reading and he looked at me and he said to me. I just want to let you know. I don't believe in climate change. And so i went inside myself and i said 'cause i've been traveling for over by this time. I've been traveling for way over thirty years. And i knew my fate and i knew that i could be sitting next to this man for ten to twelve hours and then the flight to dallas is long on top of that you know just on the tarmac. Ten to twelve hours so i said to myself. Do i want to sit and fight with some ten to twelve hours after teaching seven days. Straight miro from nine thirty in the morning till ten at night or do i want to find way to just create a peaceful space. Not lie not compromise myself and say whatever you believe. I believe too i I struck up a human conversation with him. I asked him a little bit more about his job at los alamos. I didn't agree for this. Man said i just held space for peaceful conversation and no negative energy. Came to me for those hours. Who were sitting on the plane. We occasionally broken to delightful conversation on the long flight to dallas..

los alamos Koontz new mexico miro dallas
"los alamos" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

05:18 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Artificial Intelligence (AI Podcast) with Lex Fridman

"So we don't have to talk at all about is just something worth checking out with that on the alien front with the blackhawks to me an exact an be front and also just explain ability they i it's fascinating just the very question. Stephen wolfram looked at this with the movie arrival. Like what would be the common language that would discover that the reason that's interesting to me. Is we have aliens your knees. Japanese had a japanese. The obvious answer japanese. Yeah they'll be the common. Maybe it be music actually That's more likely wouldn't be language. You'll be art that they will communicate but you know i do believe that we have the stephen wolfram a little bit that to me. Computation like programs. We write that you know that. They're kind of intelligent creatures. And i feel like we haven't found the common language to talk with them like our little creations that are artificial are not born with the whatever that anything that produces language with us in like coming up with mechanisms for communicating with them Is Is an effort. That feels like it will produce some incredible discovery if you think. Math is discovered. Mathematics in itself is a kind of Oh yeah it's an innate construction of the world we live in I think we are. You know part of the way there. Because pre nineteen fifty right computers were were human beings that would carry out arithmetic right and i think it was olam Who worked in los alamos at the the time like towards the end of the second world war road. Something about how you know in the future right. Computers will not be just arithmetic tool but will be truly an interactive thing with which you could do experiments right at the time. The notion of doing an experiment not like in the lab with some beakers but An experiment on a computer designing an experiment on new miracle experiment was a new one. That's like you know. Seventy percent of what i do is i designed calm. I write code terrible code to be a clear like but i write code. That creates an experiment which is a which is a simulation so in that sense..

stephen wolfram blackhawks los alamos
"los alamos" Discussed on But Why: A Podcast for Curious Kids

But Why: A Podcast for Curious Kids

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on But Why: A Podcast for Curious Kids

"So they <Silence> get really hot. <Speech_Female> If <Speech_Female> you're going to use sparklers <Speech_Female> watch a <Speech_Female> safety video. I <Speech_Female> we have one in our <Speech_Female> show notes. <Speech_Female> And be sure you're <Speech_Female> wearing proper cloth's <Speech_Female> like closed toed <Speech_Female> shoes <Speech_Female> pants <Speech_Female> and long sleeves. <Speech_Female> If you're using things <Silence> that spark <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> okay now <Speech_Female> that really is <Speech_Female> it for today. <Speech_Female> Thanks to dr. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> John steinberg <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and david chavez <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> at the los alamos <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> national research laboratory <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> for helping <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> us understand the <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> physics and chemistry <Silence> <Advertisement> of fireworks. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> What are you curious <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> about. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> History <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> ethics <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> fashion <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> food. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> If you have <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> a question about anything <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> have an adult <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> record it. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> It's easy to do <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> using a voice recording <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> app on a tablet <Speech_Music_Female> or phone. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> Then you can email <Speech_Music_Female> the file to questions <Speech_Music_Female> at <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> but why kids dot <Speech_Music_Female> org. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> We can't put <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> all of your questions <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> in our episodes <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> but we always <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> love hearing. What's on your <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> mind. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> But why is <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> produced by melody <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> debt and me. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Jane lindholm <SpeakerChange> at <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> vermont public radio <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and distributed <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> by pr x. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Our theme <Speech_Music_Female> music is by luke reynolds. <Speech_Music_Female> We'll <Speech_Female> be back in two weeks <Speech_Music_Female> with an all new <Speech_Music_Female> episode until <Speech_Music_Female> then <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> stay curious <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Music> or.

John steinberg david chavez los alamos Jane lindholm luke reynolds
"los alamos" Discussed on But Why: A Podcast for Curious Kids

But Why: A Podcast for Curious Kids

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on But Why: A Podcast for Curious Kids

"Were out in the country at a lake or something or find some place where people don't do fireworks in twenty twenty with the cova pandemic for the first time. In almost thirty years. I was home on july fourth and yes. My neighborhood was really jumping. My dog kojak does not like fireworks and we spent about a half hour to an hour watching. Tv turned up pretty loud sitting on the couch in the living room. He's cuddled up next may not liking it. Reassure each other so if you have to be around it and you don't like it kind of try to do the best you can to find something distracting some loud music If you really can't avoid it be with people who can support you and share the moment with each other in just a minute. We'll learn about how fireworks get a little more green literally. This is but why a podcast for curious kids. I'm jane lindholm today. We're learning all about fireworks and now we're going to hear a little bit more about some of the really cool research. One of our guests david chavez has been doing he's an explosives expert at the los alamos national laboratory remember aerial fireworks are combustion in the sky. Combustion is the process of burning and when things burn. They often create smoke. Sometimes fireworks have a lot of smoke and that's not great for the environment or for people especially in areas where fireworks are set off frequently sometimes even every night so david and other scientists at his lab have been trying to figure out how to make fireworks that create less smoke but not only that they're also trying to make fireworks with chemicals that are less toxic less bad for the environment and for people because when you use fireworks you're leaving materials behind what what goes up. Must come down so anything. That's in the fireworks. That can't be turned into gases. We'll come back down onto the soil so one thing that could help with that is to reduce the amount of those medals which provide the colors As much as possible or find alternative ways to make the colors and then there's the smoke and so when you have large fireworks displays in your in a in an urban environment the the wind will blow that smoke into the surrounding communities and people don't really like that The smells can be problematic for people and both of those things also apply to indoor pyrotechnics one additional one. Additional thing is the fireworks themselves. The big fireworks displays they're typically and like cardboard casings and so when those are used the the cardboard kind of debris always comes back down. You know creates sort of like it's like littering almost so the researchers at los alamos work to fix all three of those problems and one of the most important ones they worked on was how to change. The metal used in green fireworks. The metal that is the most problematic is is barium So.

jane lindholm david chavez los alamos national laboratory david los alamos
Nvidia to Directly Challenge Intel With Arm-Based Server Chip

CNBC's Fast Money

01:55 min | 1 year ago

Nvidia to Directly Challenge Intel With Arm-Based Server Chip

"For we start off tonight with a semi smackdown the gloves coming off in the battle of the giants. Invidia fires of direct shot at intel. Let's get straight to. Josh lipton with all the details josh so melissa ceo jensen wong is transformed into a true powerhouse. With that companies graphics chips these are processors that generate images and accelerate. Now video plans to make its own servers. Cpu to those are the primary brains in most computing devices in video. Also saying t. That's first quarter. Revenue is tracking above its previous outlook of five point. three billion. And that's doc posted. Its best day here over a month. Some investors clearly saw in announcement as a direct shot at intel with reported twenty six billion in revenue permits data center group in two thousand and twenty. That was a jump eleven percent. that's doctors had. Its worst day since late february. So how bad is this news. Though for pat gelsinger techy. Patrick moore had capturing that his copy still does both certain advantages invidia with his new service is targeting more of a niche market. Patrick says and intel's still the giants dominates about ninety percent of this market. No response from intel on that invidia news. There was also that big one chip summit today remember. President binds infrastructure plan does include fifty billion dollars to the american chip industry. Melissa back to you josh. Quick question on the niche market point. How big is this market. Or how profitable is this to make the such a big deal that they're going after specifically this narrow part of the market. You're going after what it's called the hp hp mortgage so that is a market that would include things like national lab laboratories like los alamos. That's why patrick moorhead. In his point was saying one. These are different. Intel as dominating about ninety percent of that service you market and patrick's point is that intel's focus is different. It's really targeting. More general business uses and cloud providers. But we'll see how it plays out and listen

Intel Invidia Josh Lipton Melissa Ceo Jensen Wong Giants Pat Gelsinger Josh Patrick Moore Patrick Patrick Moorhead Melissa Los Alamos HP
"los alamos" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

Radio Fajri 99.3FM

06:30 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM

"To derrick zella. Remorse is also allah muhammed cigar to judy. Cigar took the mosquito-borne sixteen must given sang. Cotin are selling della hamburg and is about gun orleans. Lasagna theory young disabled can lay shattered the allow melissa lumber at the the domus impasse orrin will in los alamos was gone. Those ding sabido some. I saw domos even when impasse around malayan would undermine help wiscon- about about a to some pipe porn. Louis monosso this albahari and.

sixteen Louis monosso los alamos allah della hamburg Cotin malayan gun orleans
NASA’s Perseverance rover lands on Mars

Morning Edition

03:34 min | 1 year ago

NASA’s Perseverance rover lands on Mars

"Good morning, Scientists from Planet Earth will land another mission on Mars today. NASA calls the rover perseverance. NPR's science correspondent Joe Palka has been following this one. Good morning, Joe. Morning, Noel, Can we talk about the logistics of this? They have to get a hurtling projectile toe land safely on Mars. How is this done? Yeah. What's the big trick? It's going 12,000 MPH, and they have two landed it two MPH. No problem. Well, what happens is they're overs packed up into something called the Aero Shell, which hits the top of the atmosphere on Mars and Atmosphere slows the craft down and it's friction heats up. That's why there's a heat shield, but that does slow it down quite a bit. But then there's a giant. Parachute that slows it down further and then finally, there's something called the Sky Crane, which is a jet pack that flies over the landing site to the landing site, then lowers the rover down on a tether and then cuts the cord and flies away. But the interesting thing is, this is the same landing system that the last rover used called curiosity. But it's been made more up to date by the fact that it's got this smart landing system so that you can actually look for Ah, good place to land. If it doesn't like the first place it picks the confide to the next one. What is modern is all the computers and navigation systems are on this new rover. The design of the rocket engines on the sky Crane is actually 50 years old. Believe it or not, those engines all trace their way back to the Viking Landers. That's Joe Cassidy, He's executive director for space at Arrow Jet Rocket die in the company that makes the rocket engine. The Viking missions landed on Mars in the mid seventies, and Cassidy says the rocket designed depended on a special valve that made it possible to vary the Rockets thrust. Funny part is back in the seventies, We had a supplier that actually developed that forest with J. P L came back to us in the latter part of the first decade of the 21st century and said, We want you to do that again. That supplier was no longer in business. But luckily they were able to find an alternate supplier who would make the valve for them. Very luckily, what is perseverance looking for on Mars? Well, it's landing in a place called Jez zero Crater, which was they think a lake bed 3.5 or Lake 3.5 billion years ago, And the idea is there might might might have been microbes in the lake. So there'll be cameras on the rover that will study the appearance of rocks looking for things like stromatolites, which are structures left behind by mats of bacteria. They're also instruments on the rover that will measure the chemical and mineral composition of the rocks at the landing site, and Nina Lanza is a geologist at Los Alamos National Lab and the scientists on one of those instruments called super Camp. See, this is the kind of thing that a geologist needs right. We need both chemistry. What's in Iraq and mineralogy how it's arranged. So knowing those things tells a lot about the conditions under which the rock form then whether or not those conditions were conducive to life. I asked this excitedly. Could we be getting news soon, saying that there was life on Mars? Well, it's one of those news stories where people get very excited, but they will also say I'm from Missouri proof show me so that's actually the idea of this. They may see things that look like there might have been life there. But they say to confirm that they have to bring the rocks back to Earth. And in fact, that's what this mission is going to do. It's going to collect samples that a future mission will return to Earth. Okay. NPR Mars correspondent Joe Palka.

Joe Palka Joe Cassidy Arrow Jet Rocket NPR Noel Nasa JOE Cassidy Nina Lanza Los Alamos National Lab Rockets Iraq Missouri Npr Mars
"los alamos" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

01:57 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"McDonald's. Let me see those CDO Must you do Mother starboard in the Los Alamos since they have a phrase coastal, sweetie Liquid man, you owe me Cappy. Begin. You put just $2. Got up, but by this is buttons by simple anybody have political Mexican, you know, Graffito company to make delivery. Wanted a A magic innuendos medically in this canister hero H. Greg, if you see that H grateful to Columbia School had a Muslim mill out those an inventory of formulas. Apologies. Mendoza's Weller in America s O in the other, Lando by exceed those love entices people single. There's the Masters. I must say that is getting out of the totals as Marcus Come with 270 Canal Rosa Cinco Mil. Oh, our minds that this meal and on Corolla, then those Mulvane take an hp dot com No sort of Santo's presence kept trying to clean. This s Elmo. Little The credit. But as your financier Mando meal is the absolute honest when I got an idea, the Tres dias ultra Santa's media see noise that CNN reporter Santos of the special consumer out off Simplemente. They will. Hello, Paracha. Proximal Altos on my own opcion Age group on the Communist dinero. Bring them as yes, he Estado por traffic drogas process. Young illegal. Do what about If we go, do you? Why Necesita rutabaga Inmediatamente and a large law firm Lettuce and Rachel Bailey sellers failure. I brought the head. Yeah. Look, you're missing the name What He does not win day saints bulldozing cause celebre. Feudal Going Festival part Orlando? Yes,.

H. Greg Los Alamos Columbia School CNN Santos Orlando $2 McDonald's Feudal Going Festival Paracha America Lettuce Mando Rachel Bailey Marcus Santo Graffito Santa Mexican hp
"los alamos" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

Talk 1260 KTRC

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

"You just may It's nine minutes until four o'clock in four clock. Nine minutes until four o'clock. Look at the weather for the last time today, right now, still about 53 degrees. It's windy out. It's dry out. Please be careful. Thursday. 53 High 29 overnight and Sunny Friday. I've 45 degrees with 30% chances. No Saturday, partly sending 45 Sunday 80% chance of snow with five only 24 overnight down to seven degrees Sunday night Monday, which is the holiday we will be closed 20% chance of snow with a high of 30. And Tuesday 40% chance of snow with a high of 39 degrees, All right, the governor's press conferences winding up taking questions from the media. We will Not resume with the governor. If you have not heard the good news today announced by the governor, one is that Santa Fe County and a number of counties around New Mexico, including the Los Alamos and burly Oh County and Sandoval County and Los Alamos County, already said that in Santa Fe County or in the yellow Which means More capacity, opening up restaurants to in restaurant dining, a 25% of cetera, cetera. There are four counties in the green green is not 100% open. But it's on the way to that. That's good news. Also, the mandatory travel restrictions are off. If you travel.

Santa Fe County Los Alamos County Sandoval County Los Alamos Oh County New Mexico
"los alamos" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

05:13 min | 2 years ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Do not. No idea at all. Um well guess by smashing together Particles cool. I know he's in China's, but I don't know how to say in English all rights in Chinese Honey being so there is the You kind of nuclear bomb, right? Yeah. Item, boy. And what looks like a hydra double? Yeah, so it's wise. Eisen. Yeah, Why stuff? You okay? Yeah, s Oh, that's interesting. I feel like not a lot of people know how nuclear bomb works. Yeah, Half the people had no idea. Um and the other half. It's some idea that it was something about the power of the atom. Like the guy who only knew the words in Chinese. He was so excited to tell me what he knew. I was like, Yeah, Tell me in Chinese, that's fine. He definitely knew something about the topic. But people generally either didn't know anything or they knew that had something to do with the atom it and they're right. Essentially the way a nuclear bomb works is that it releases energy stored inside the atom or lots of Adam's really, really rapidly. Mm. That's why it's called the atomic ball. Yeah, The early versions are called atomic bomb. So this sort of two categories of nuclear weapons There's the early ones that use vision where you split an atom apart. This is called atomic bombs and the later ones that are called hydrogen bombs or H bombs. Those use fusion when you squeeze nuclei together, and we'll get into the nitty gritty of exactly all how that works. And why it's interesting. Okay, their atomic bombs and hydrogen bombs. They're both nuclear weapons. Oh, I see. And they weren't using different methods. One of them is fizzy. The other one is Fuzzy exactly Right. That's exactly right. One of them split the atom opened and the other one's squeezes atoms together, And it's sort of surprising might be thinking. Hold on if splitting atoms opened releases. Energy. How come the opposite thing of fusing them together? Also releases energy. Yeah, well, before we get into the technical details you mentioned you had some personal connection to the Manhattan Project and Hey. Nuclear industry here in the United States. Can you tell us about that? Yeah, It's not that I have ever built a nuclear bomb myself. No, certainly not your niece about Dr Manhattan. I'm not document hadn't but I did grow up in Los Alamos, New Mexico, the home of the Manhattan project, where in the forties, all these scientists got together to crack this mystery. And you know the history of this is fascinating. It was in the late thirties that people figured out Oh, you can split the atom and releasing huge amounts of energy mean much more energy than these released when you blow up dynamite or burn coal or anything like that. And so immediately Even before the world was at war, people realized this is the technology for a new weapon. This could be a devastating new super weapon on so of course, most people know the story. The U. S government gathered people together in the middle of nowhere in New Mexico. They chose Los Alamos because it's a place basically, no one would go on purpose and to know when we would run into it. It wasn't because if they made a mistake, not that many people would have to die in a accident. You know what the probably an aspect to it also being remote out in the middle of the desert. But it's a high schooler. You know, it wasn't much consolation to know that you were living in a place that that the government thought was gonna be super boring and no one would want to go to and they were pretty much right. There's not a whole lot to do in Los Alamos. Been. In fact your parents worked for the Los Alamos National Laboratory, right? They worked on nuclear engineering and physics. That's right. Both of my parents worked for Las Almas labs where the bombs were developed. What they work on. I can't tell you not because I'm being secretive about it, But because I don't know both of them had Q clearance is they never told? You know, I never visited their offices. I never talked them in any detail about their work. I never heard about it because it was all behind the clearance fence. The security fences all top secret. Wow. They saw you as a threat. Even then, That's right. They had to go through a Libra procedures to make sure they were trustworthy. We're not gonna be spies for some enemy nation or something like that, or blackmail herbal. Like at the dinner table. What would you guys talk about? Like, how was work? I can tell you Don't ask me. We learned pretty quickly not to ask those questions. Exactly. And there's no. You know, Take your son to work day or this kind of stuff. And you know, it is interesting because when I was a kid, I Learned about the history of Los Alamos and in Las Armas. They teach you pride. They teach you this is the place the bomb was developed. This is the location of a great scientific discovery, and not just that, but that we should feel pride, national pride and having developed something which won the war, right people in this town scientists and where your parents work. They won the war with their brains. And so this sort of like pride was really deeply nothing moving into the curriculum and life in Los Alamos. It's almost like propaganda. Definitely. It's exactly like propaganda because it is propaganda. And it was only later that I heard about the controversy like should we have dropped those bombs and killed hundreds of thousands of civilians? You know, that turns out to be quite a complex moral question, you know, And if you're a scientist working on these weapons should you be should you be developing these weapons and putting them in the hands of politicians who could use them to kill women and Children?.

Los Alamos Los Alamos National Laboratory Manhattan scientist New Mexico China Eisen Las Almas Dr Manhattan United States Adam Las Armas
"los alamos" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

02:47 min | 2 years ago

"los alamos" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

"Pereira is jockey He's he's one of those trying to for the The riding title at los alamos are very competent jockey. So let's give the four tribal Storm big push in racing said loselle rejang everybody rich aiming for pro. Pick on your twitter and Race they las vegas dot com for riches southern california now rich. Thanks for everything best to you. And sandy and lily number three or four and after the first of the year and steve. If people do not follow steve beck either on the facebook twitter. You that photo. You put out there with tina shoveling the snow and the snow. Snow's up all the food and put a yardstick into the snow and it came up at thirty three inches. I mean stuff put on social media. If you're you're you're fabulous. Thanks for everything warm wishes. We'll talk to you after the first of the year. Thank you steve. In the holiday season all those out there too at hp are rich. Hang everybody with the show from day. One last guest. casey. And i'll talk to you in about five minutes. But our last guest of twenty twenty. Mike welsh of the daily racing form. Good morning saving the best for last value. Soom that's the motto. Absolutely and and i did see yesterday you. You couldn't resist a shame about the weather in the northeast the kind of a missive. Well this morning to lining up winding up there but it was Fifty five out this morning and Opposite went probably felt about forty eight so Some some tough tough weather conditions here. This morning south. Florida too funny. I love it Mike a quick Quick thought about the via borges z. And the mr prospector tomorrow. Well you know. There's there's good races. To have in this rainbow six sequence you know the mandatory payout and i gotta salute michael ak- for the way place the races. He resisted the temptation to put the two big maiden turf fields in that are muddled picture for for everybody and get the smaller players a little bit. Better chance it's still pretty cup sequence but you got a couple of small field. excuse me. He took his best six races on the card. And put them in in the sequence including these two i Via the case he's not easy. I mean there's you know there's a lot of ways to go. There's there's not a lot of speed in the air. So it probably favorite traipsing and the way chris clements been going of late. You know hard.

loselle rejang steve beck Pereira Mike welsh los alamos twitter steve lily tina sandy las vegas michael ak california casey facebook hp Mike Florida chris clements
What Stops Western States From Intentional Burning As A Way To Prevent Wildfires?

Environment: NPR

04:01 min | 2 years ago

What Stops Western States From Intentional Burning As A Way To Prevent Wildfires?

"A historically destructive wildfire season across much of the western US has renewed debate over intentional burns. Those managed wildfires would help clear forests and grasslands of dangerous levels of vegetation built up over decades of fire suppression. But experts say we will need to intentionally burn many more acres to get the West's wildfire problem check NPR's Eric Westervelt reports in Colorado three of the state's five largest wildfires in history have burned this year in California. Five of the biggest on record have occurred just since August fire colleges say that while people right now might not WanNa hear it. The most effective prevention strategy is to use. More, fire to fix the region's wildfire problem people might say that you know they're scared of doing for stripe fire but you know I'm scared what will happen in the next ten years if we don't prescribe fire, let's Kate Wilkin a fire a columnist with the Wildfire Interdisciplinary Research Center at San Jose state she recognizes how awful it's been for many in recent years people who've lost loved ones and homes the fear stress in smoke-filled air drifting hundreds of miles. But in terms of forest health will says California is supposed to burn. So in the state top four, million acres burned earlier this month Wilkin. Thought Wow. We're actually getting into the ballpark how many acres used to bring California just shortly remembers me four, point, four, million and twelve million acres to burn every year contrast. California in the last few years has intentionally burned just over fifty thousand acres on public lands federal and California officials recently signed an agreement to try to boost that significantly to treat about a million acres a year with combined thinning and controlled. Burns but critics say that's nowhere near enough to meet this moment Malcolm North is a research scientist with the US Forest Service. He says a major. To expanding controlled Burns is institutional inertia in these large risk, averse state and federal agencies like the one he works for it's not something in which incremental cautious decisions are going to solve the problem. So you need to have a cultural shift in the public's understanding about the inevitability of fire, but you also need a cultural shift within the agencies to be more supportive of the. USA Fire if historically flawed forest management is half the problem here battling most fire. The other half is the world's warming climate with hotter drier conditions igniting a century of built up fuel says Michael Warren with Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment. The problem has kind of turned from this thing that we can manage to a monster and taming that monster through intentional fire war says. is vital yet costly. It's estimated that thinning and prescribed burns can cost up to two thousand dollars per acre coming up with the money to do this at scale has always been a major obstacle we need to stained federal and state financial support. If we're going to have any hope of moving the needle other barriers to doing more intentional burns, include tough environmental rules and liability. Laws and then their safety. The vast majority of these fires are done without harm to people or property, but they're not risk free. For example, a Park Service controlled burn twenty years ago near Los Alamos New Mexico got out of control when high winds picked up some four hundred homes burned the federal nuclear lab. There was threatened withering criticism and congressional hearings followed the plan was flawed. The higher ups rubber-stamped it. The burn boss was not qualified to do fire this big that Los Alamos fire became the Enron of controlled Burns a rare but spectacularly, botched event whose effect is still felt today across federal agencies despite the long bitter fights in Washington over how to manage the nation's forests they're currently several bills in the US Senate would significantly boost federal funding for intentional fires. One of them even has some bipartisan support. Eric. Westervelt NPR news.

California Eric Westervelt Kate Wilkin Wildfire Interdisciplinary Res San Jose State Malcolm North Us Forest Service Wilkin NPR Michael Warren Stanford Woods Institute For T Colorado USA Burns Los Alamos New Mexico
Time Travel Theoretically Possible Without Leading To Paradoxes, Researchers Say

Kottke Ride Home

03:29 min | 2 years ago

Time Travel Theoretically Possible Without Leading To Paradoxes, Researchers Say

"An undergraduate at the University of Queensland has apparently proven that time travel without paradoxes is possible. This is from a new paper published last week in the journal classical and quantum gravity by the student Germane to bar and his professor Fabio Kosta quoting popular mechanics. The math itself is complex, but it boils down to something fairly simple time travel discussion focuses on closed time like curves or CTC's something Albert Einstein I posited until Barton cost say that as long as. Just two pieces of an entire scenario within a C. T. C. or still in causal order when you leave the rest is subject to local free will I results show that C. T. C.'s are not only compatible with determinism and with the local free choice of operations but also with a rich and diverse range of scenarios in dynamical processes, their paper concludes end quote. In other words stepping on a butterfly during a dinosaur hunting expedition would not entirely change the present world returned to and the way Mardi MC fly prevented his parents from meeting or accidentally left behind a sports ALMANAC for biff defined would not drastically change his present reality either. Instead, the mathematical research shows that time travel would be more akin to vendors endgame something that matches the findings from Los, Alamos Laboratory earlier this summer. Side No. Los. Alamos is also one of the few labs messing around with plutonium. So All I'm saying is if you see a delorean cruising around New Mexico, maybe watch out. But essentially, the findings say that you can go back to the past and mess with things a little bit but it will basically smooth over and eventually lead to the same results preventing things like the grandfather paradox in which you go back in time, kill your own grandfather, and then prevent yourself the time traveller from ever existing. To Warren constant used relevant example from our present time to put their complex math into plain language quoting a press statement by the researchers say you traveled in time in an attempt to stop covid nineteen patient zero from being exposed to the virus? However, if you stopped that individual from becoming infected that would eliminate the motivation for you to go back and stop the pandemic in the first place this is a paradox been inconsistency that often leads people to think that time travel cannot occur in our universe. Logically, it's hard to accept because that would affect our freedom to make any arbitrary action. It would mean you can time travel. You cannot do anything that would cause a paradox to occur. In the coronavirus patient zero example, you might try and stop patient zero from becoming infected, but in doing so you would catch the virus and would become patient zero or someone else would no matter what you did. The salient events would just recalibrate around you try. As you might to create a paradox, the events will always adjust themselves to avoid any inconsistency end quotes. So our timelines are a bit more self-correcting than we thought and trying to adjust the time line. We're currently living in to go back to one where perhaps a different person won an election and the berinstain bears are still the Bernstein bears probably isn't going to happen. As NPR quoted from Stephen, King's time travel novel eleven twenty to sixty three about trying to prevent the Kennedy assassination quotes. The past is obdurate. It doesn't want to be changed.

LOS University Of Queensland Fabio Kosta C. T. C. Albert Einstein Alamos Alamos Laboratory Professor Biff New Mexico Bernstein Barton NPR Warren Stephen Kennedy King
More states halt reopenings as COVID-19 cases surge

The Daily 202's Big Idea

10:24 min | 2 years ago

More states halt reopenings as COVID-19 cases surge

"When the first corona virus cases appeared in Chicago back in January they bore the same genetic signatures as a germ that emerged in China weeks before. But HIS EGON Oser an infectious disease specialist at northwestern examined the genetic structure of virus samples from local patients. He noticed something different. A change in the virus was appearing again and again this mutation associated with the outbreaks in Europe and new. York City eventually took over Chicago by May. It was found ninety five percent of all the genomes that he sequenced. At a glance, the mutation seem trivial about thirteen hundred amino acids, service building blocks for a protein on the surface of the virus in the mutant virus, the genetic instructions for just one of those amino acids number six fourteen switched in the new variant from a D. which is shorthand for. Asset to a G, which is short for Lycene. But the location of that mutation was significant because the switch occurred in the part of the genome that codes for the all important spike protein. The spike protein is the protruding structure that gives the corona virus. It's crown like profile, which also gives its name the crown virus, and allows it to enter human cells the way a burglar picks lock. And Its ubiquity at this point is undeniable of the approximately fifty thousand genomes of the virus that researchers worldwide have uploaded into a shared database about seventy percent carry the new mutation, which is officially designated as D, Six fourteen g, but known more familiarly to the scientists on the front lines of this fight by one letter. G. G. Hasn't just dominated the outbreak in Chicago. It has taken over the world and now scientists are racing to figure out what it means. And how to stop it to of Our Star Science Writers Sarah Kaplan Join. Reported at least four lab experiments suggest that this mutation makes the virus significantly more infectious, although none of that work has yet been pure reviewed, another unpublished study led by federal scientists at Los Alamos National Laboratory asserts that patients with the g variant actually have more virus in their bodies, making them more likely to spread it to others. The mutation does not. Does Not appear to make people sicker, but a growing number of scientists worry that it is making the virus more contagious. The scramble to unravel this mutation mystery embodies the challenges of science during the coronavirus pandemic with millions of people infected in thousands dying every day around the world, researchers strike a high stakes balance between getting information out quickly. And making sure that is right. The burglary analogy is when I found very helpful, because it really helps conceptualize what this virus is doing to our bodies, Joel likes to say that the coronavirus can be thought of as an extremely destructive burglar, unable to live or reproduce on its own. It breaks into human cells in coops, biological machinery to make thousands of copies of itself that leaves a trail of damaged tissue and triggers an immune system response that for some people for many people can be fatal, the so-called side kind store. This replication process is messy, even though it has a proofreading mechanism for copying its own genome, the coronavirus frequently makes mistakes. Those are the mutations. The vast majority of mutations have no effect at all on the behavior of the virus. But? Few genetic mutations could be more significant than the ones that affect the spike protein. That is the viruses lock pick the most powerful tool against us. The protein attached to a receptor on respiratory cells, called as to which opens the cell and let's the virus slip inside. The more effective despite protein, the more easily the virus can break into the bodies of its hosts, even when the original variant of the virus emerged in Wuhan China. It was obvious that the spike protein was already quite effective. But, it could have been even better. The spike protein for the coronavirus has two parts that don't always hold together well when you look at it under a microscope in the version of the virus that rose in China the outer part, which the virus needs to attach to a human receptor, frequently broke off equipped with this faulty lock pick. The virus had a harder time invading Ho cells. Studying both variations of the gene, using a proxy virus, in a Petri dish of human cells heireann show a virologist at scripts. Research found that viruses with the g variant had more spike proteins in the outer parts of those proteins were less likely to break off. In that research. The virus was ten times more infectious with that mutation. The good news is this. The mutation does not seem to lead to worse outcomes for patients, nor does it alter the viruses response to antibodies from patients who had the D variant? Suggesting again? This is great news that vaccines being developed based on the original version of the virus will be effective against the war infectious European strain. Identifying, emerging mutations allows researchers to track their spread, knowing what genes affect how the virus transmits enables public health officials to tailor their efforts to contain it wants therapeutics vaccines are distributed on a large scale. Having a baseline understanding of the genome will help pinpoint when drug-resistance inevitably starts to evolve. None of this unfortunately is a magic bullet, but experts say that understanding how the virus works will help respond better. Still, it's a race against time. And Right now. The virus is winning. And, that's the big idea. Here are three other headlines that should be on your radar. This Tuesday number one. US deaths are approaching one, hundred, twenty, five thousand. We expect to pass that number today and the total number of confirmed cases, here's top two and a half million amid worsening outbreaks in Florida, Texas and Arizona that are straining hospital capacity to the Limit Jacksonville, the largest city in Florida and the host to the Republican National Convention in late. August announced that masks will now be mandatory in public and indoor locations. Vice President Pence plans to go ahead with plan travel this week to Florida and Arizona, even though cases are spiking, but Arizona Saul another record, high and hospitalizations days after trump visited the state for a raucous indoor rally where almost no one more mask. Florida's Rolling Seven Day. Average has risen by one hundred percent since week ago. Trump's former FDA commissioner Scott gottlieb warned last night. Night that the surging number of cases could result in nearly half our country infected with the virus by the end of the year and overall deaths are likely to return to more than one thousand per day. He predicts in fact, the number two at the CDC, told the Journal of the American Medical Association yesterday that the US. has quote way too much virus to be. Be Able to contain it anymore and shoe cat said that we're no longer in a position like New Zealand or Singapore. South Korea, where new case can be rapidly identified, and all the context traced and people are isolated or sick and people who are exposed or quarantined, and that's how you keep things under control. She said instead. We have way too much virus across the country. Country for that right now. She described herself as very discouraged and added. This is really the beginning I think there was a lot of wishful thinking around the country that hey, it's summer. Everything's GonNa be fine, but she added that she seemed quote a lot of worrisome factors over the last week or so and added quote. We are not even beginning to be over this. And, we're seeing that on the front lines. Los Angeles County health officials have issued a dire warning in the last twelve hours that conditions are rapidly deteriorating in the nation's most populous county as the virus spreads quickly, officials are warning that both public and private hospitals in the city of angels may soon be overwhelmed leading to triage. One factor that's alarming leaders in southern California. Is that corona virus patients are crossing the US Mexico border to seek medical care. Now, a lot of Americans seeking treatment. But the head of California's Emergency Medical Services Authority describes the stream of patients crossing the border back and forth as quote pouring gasoline on the fire. Arizona Governor Doug Ducey pushed back his plans to reopen public schools and has banned gatherings of more than fifty people. He also has closed down bars, nightclubs, movie, theaters and water parks. All of which he recently reopened as we discussed last week warning residents that we can no longer be under any illusion that the viruses going away on its own other hard hit states, including Tennessee and Georgia have put in place new stay at home. Orders extended them. There are so many unsettling stories just popping up across the country that it's hard to keep up more than two hundred people in West. Virginia were advised yesterday to quarantine after possibly being exposed to the virus will working out at a gym. New Jersey. Governor Phil Murphy says plans to allow indoor dining or are going to be postponed indefinitely while New York Governor Andrew, Cuomo says his administration is reconsidering whether indoor dining can restart safely. New York City next week, which was going to happen as part of its phase three now this is a big blow for restaurant owners in the tristate region who've been preparing to reopen by hiring staff that they'd laid off and restocking their inventory as they teeter on the precipice of bankruptcy, a lot of that food may now need to be thrown away and Broadway's main theaters all said yesterday that they're going to remain shuttered until at least January and probably longer.

Arizona Chicago Florida China United States California Europe Egon Oser Lycene New York City York City New Jersey Los Alamos National Laboratory Virginia Burglary Sarah Kaplan Doug Ducey Wuhan China New Zealand Los Angeles County
Los Angeles - 2-Year-Old Horse Dies After Its First Race At Los Alamitos

Fork Report

00:13 sec | 2 years ago

Los Angeles - 2-Year-Old Horse Dies After Its First Race At Los Alamitos

"Race horse has died at the Los Alamos race course in cypress the two year old gelding was heard yesterday while making his first racing start at least nineteen horses have died at Los Alamos this season during either racing or training

Los Alamos
Study reports mutant coronavirus that may be more contagious

KOGO's Evening News

00:33 sec | 2 years ago

Study reports mutant coronavirus that may be more contagious

"A research team at the Los Alamos national lab says the coronavirus that first turned up in Wuhan China is not the same one we're dealing with in the United States that's according to their study that found the virus has mutated into a new strain that's more contagious the lead authors as the virus mutated to several versions before the one we're dealing with became the dominant form in March scientists are hoping the virus will go dormant in the summer before a second wave in the fall otherwise they say it could keep mutating in the vaccine is being

Wuhan China United States Los Alamos
Mutant coronavirus strain more dominant worldwide, possibly more infectious

Colorado's Morning News with April Zesbaugh and Marty Lenz

00:30 sec | 2 years ago

Mutant coronavirus strain more dominant worldwide, possibly more infectious

"Scientists also warning of a new strain of the virus that might be even more contagious than covert nineteen this new strain of the coronavirus has become dominant worldwide and appears to be more contagious than the versions that spray and in the early days of the covert nineteen pandemic according to the new study led by scientists at Los Alamos National Laboratory the LA times see the researchers think that the new strain can spread faster and make people vulnerable to a second infection after the first scientists warned of the new study is noteworthy but said that its conclusions require further

Los Alamos National Laboratory La Times
New study reports of mutant coronavirus that may be more contagious

The Ben Shapiro Show

01:30 min | 2 years ago

New study reports of mutant coronavirus that may be more contagious

"A report from Los Angeles Times. Today suggesting the scientists have identified a new strain of the virus that has become dominant worldwide and appears to be more contagious than the versions that spread in the early days of the cove nineteen pandemic. According to a new study led by scientists at Los Alamos the new strain appeared in February in Europe migrated quickly to the east coast of the United States and has been the dominant strain across the world since mid-march according to the scientists in addition to spreading faster. And maybe make vulnerable to a second infection after first bout with the disease wherever the new strain appeared at quickly infected far more people than the earlier strains that came out of China within weeks that was prevalent in some nations according to the report the new strains dominance over its predecessors demonstrates it is more infectious according to the report although exactly why is not yet known so that is depressing news because according to study leader. Betty Corpora computational biologist at Los Alamos. She said the story is worrying. We see a mutated form of the virus very rapidly emerging viruses with this mutation population. They rapidly begins to take over the local epidemic. Thus they're more transmissible says. This is hard news but don't be disheartened by our team at Los. Alamos was able to document this mutation and and its impact on transmission. Only because of a massive global effort of clinical people at the bottom line here is that scientists at major organizations working on a vaccine or drugs told the La Times. They're pinning their hopes evidence. The viruses stable Los Alamos report could theoretically upend that assumption. Well if that's the case then we waiting for a vaccine is that a strategy

Los Alamos Los Angeles Times LOS Europe United States China
Shedding Light on the Moon

Innovation Now

01:20 min | 2 years ago

Shedding Light on the Moon

"The moon power generation from sunlight can be very difficult. A lunar night is equivalent to fourteen days on earth. But a new NASA technology could shed some light on the problem. This is innovation now bringing you. Stories of revolutionary ideas emerging technologies and the people behind the concepts that shape the future when we send astronauts to the moon or for long stays. We're going to need a new class of power. Here's Dr Dionne Hernandez Lugo Project Manager for Asses Killa Power. Kill-power is a nuclear technology being developed here at NASA in collaboration with the Department of Energy Los Alamos National Lab and it's efficient system. We kill our gifts. You is that a higher power or higher energy to be able to power systems or instruments. You need at least ten kilowatt per astronaut. So if we're going to have astronauts living in space in the moon or Mars kill-power will give you that technology and the power needed in order for action. Us to be able to live in space. Experiments have demonstrated that the system is both stable and safe making killa power. A game changer. For long duration missions for innovation. Now I'm Jennifer.

Nasa Dr Dionne Hernandez Lugo Department Of Energy Los Alamo Project Manager
Power for the Moon

Innovation Now

01:20 min | 3 years ago

Power for the Moon

"On the moon power generation from sunlight can be very difficult. A lunar night is equivalent to fourteen days on earth but a new NASA technology could shed some light on the problem this is innovation now bringing you. Stories of revolutionary ideas emerging technologies analogies in the people behind the concepts that shape the future when we send astronauts to the moon or Mars for long stays. We're going to need a new class of power. Our here's Dr Dionne Hernandez Lugo Project Manager for asses Killa power. kill-power is a nuclear technology. Gee being developed here at NASA. In collaboration with the Department of Energy Los Alamos national lab and it's efficient system. We kill our gifts. You is that a higher power or higher energy to be able to power systems or instruments. You need at least ten kilowatt per astronaut. So if we're going to have astronauts living in space and the Moon or Mars kill-power will give you that technology and the power needed in order for action us to be able to live. In space. Experiments experiments have demonstrated that the system is both stable and safe making killa power. A Game Changer for long duration missions for innovation innovation. Now I'm Jennifer Paulie

Nasa Dr Dionne Hernandez Lugo Department Of Energy Los Alamo Jennifer Paulie GEE Project Manager
Kilopower: A Gateway to Abundant Power for Exploration

Innovation Now

00:55 sec | 3 years ago

Kilopower: A Gateway to Abundant Power for Exploration

"We send astronauts to the moon or lung stays. We're going to need a new class of power. Our here's Dr Dionne Hernandez Lugo Project Manager for Asses Killa Power. kill-power is a nuclear technology. Gee being developed here at NASA. In collaboration with the Department of Energy Los Alamos National Lab and it's efficient system. We kill our gifts. You is that a higher power or higher energy to be able to power systems or instruments. You need at least ten kilowatt per astronaut. So if we're going to have astronauts living in space and the Moon or Mars kill-power will give you that technology and the power needed in order for action us to be able to live. In space. Experiments experiments have demonstrated that the system is both stable and safe making killa power. A Game Changer for long duration missions

Dr Dionne Hernandez Lugo Department Of Energy Los Alamo GEE Project Manager Nasa Ten Kilowatt
Jon White, Jeremy Plonk

Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

09:54 min | 3 years ago

Jon White, Jeremy Plonk

"The John White Theme Good Morning Good Morning Steve What that song reminds me that after the holiday week of racing insane the need the last two yesterday one of the things I have to do today is change order boxes so it we did have holiday raising I really haven't talked much about yesterday of course the colon for McLaughlin and the Knickerbocker I needed did not have steak action but on Saturday and the staff the CAL distaff just grazed me Nick Alexander there is again can't say no and Giovanni Franko for Phil D'Amato and then Likud won the Nokia on Sunday Peter Miller do but really I think honestly the most important performance of the weekend it's Anthony's gotta be honore p very impressed of wind and of course anytime I see on spring of Hollywood story I immediately think Hollywood story in the U. R. and looks like Hollywood story multiple grade one winner has produced a very nice two year old here orig- alling by honor code a grandson of Eight the and the and boy you know I was extremely impressed with that debuted run sprinting boy you could just really see the tip of the iceberg there and they took their time with him didn't rush him back off and stretched out which it looked like was is GonNa be something that he would really like and I was really impressed by the fact that in his debut he was so far back early this time he came out of that gate and came out very nicely very professionally really and it looked heading into that clubhouse turn Smith really would've preferred not to even beyond the lead but he couldn't help but that honor ap just wasn't like he was dragging in there or anything but Smith wasn't going to restrain them to take after lead and for him to come home as nicely as he did I mean he just drew off so beautifully in the lane and gets a ninety one so he goes from a seventy-seven debut to a ninety one Steve Anderson and the racing form does such a good job Reporting that I once did here in southern California for the D. R. F. He pointed out that that was the fastest time twelve racers at the meeting one mile on the main track so far as ours the Rod Time One thirty seven point ninety four so you had mentioned text immediately after the race you thought would the Los Alamos dirty make cents Steve Anderson also reported that that that is exactly a race that they are contemplating for honor AP and they did say no Breeders Cup for AP so they are thinking of the Los Alameda teary just seemed to fit wonderfully from a timing standpoint and they're racist really been so good through the years as a springboard into three year old campaign so it looks like really bright future here for trainer John Sheriff as one of the best trainers I've ever been around and it looks like he's going to be really primed on the Derby trail here with honor. AP Well we talked last week to John and I I've actually I'm kind of glad that we connected weeks after my initial I think it was in September at the end the Dell Mark I reached out to John a couple of times and we just didn't connect and and so then then that morning last week these he responded he said sorry okay all right if you insist and who is tremendous and he's he's you know it's funny there's there's there's so many of the horsemen visits that always seem to resonate and John's a on that front shug how about Barclay tag last week too me Barkley I thought was really informative and insightful ban that was just fantastic and another you know to me positive sign coming away from this Andre p performance you know that was pretty highly regarded race and terms of prospects there's magician finished second for Richard Mandella and you look at it and say well yeah he got his clock cleaned getting beat by a little over five lengths batismal suggestion was over ten lengths in front of the third place finisher night race and as I say it was not considered a week race going into it so it's just further evidence Inste- to me that what we very well are dealing with here with this honor Api just he he's he's the kind the two year old to me that it's just so exciting yeah now this is what this is what we're after a you know once the summer and they start to they start to parade through we get to this juncture and it starts to get you know starts to get interesting we from standpoint John I I one other thing I think I I'll slip any or as I look at yesterday's results the the natural the hat trick for Doug O.`Neil yesterday the fifth sixth and seventh race and for those that heard me last week I think on Friday I'll just keep reiterating that Doug O'Neil deserves the absolute two hundred percent support and appreciation of the industry a he more than any one individual from a from within the industry has been leading this you know these these proactive don't WanNa call them protests so much as considerations and rallies before big days at at del Mar and at Santa Anita and With the help of Oscar dilatory I I cannot congratulate and and voice enough support for what got is is doing and so for him to be rewarded On the Karma Front as as hammer famously refers uh-huh King and the Good Karma swinging around the Doug Right now also got a mention it looks like a step forward it a for a three year old Samantha Segel's Quality Road Philly that was bred by Martha Mohammed that's Road Ranger looking for sure in that race and you mentioned neil you know he's always been such a terrific ambassador for our game honestly you know you think of the controversy that was involved back in the day without having another in he handled all that I thought extremely well heading to the Belmont and Gee what a disappoint many and I really think I'll have another I had a fee after the Kentucky Derby I bet on him to win the Belmont stakes in a proposition in Vegas where they say will there be a triple crown winner yes or no and this was before the preakness but it was after the Derby and he was such a low lightly regarded horse he in fact he of course wasn't even the favourite in the preakness boaty meister was and then headed to the Belmont was the most lying favorite union rags who won the race but considering the final time and so forth I just really feel if I'll have another had had his chance if he would have won the Belmont but well never know that but like I say such a disappointment and both Doug O'Neill and already handled that with such class and You know I remember being up at Emerald downs in the early two thousands for the lawmakers Mile Pacific Northwest West major race and I was there to do the the Fox North West Telecast along with Joe with the and and others and I remember that Doug O'Neill was sending up a horse from southern California for the race by the name of Scott Hi Jack had actually he won the race broke the track record and Doug O'Neill actually gave me the two French shoes that skyjacked war in that race and but I remember the people at Emerald the in the publicity department especially saying do you know this Doug O'Neill from southern California said well yes of course I do they said what kind of guy is he I said believe me by the time he leaves here are you everyone here at Emerald will love this guy

John Three Year Two Year Two Hundred Percent
John White Suggests You Stay in Your Lane

Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network

08:05 min | 3 years ago

John White Suggests You Stay in Your Lane

"John White joining US good morning morning. Sleep for me when I was a kid was long acres. That was the place to be so That's that's an interesting story there. I wanted to weigh in on this gold up at Belmont and I I was texting with a friend within seconds after the race 'cause he texted me itself. What do you think and before they even put up the a your objection or inquiry and I said well I said I thought that Vino Rosso ran a good race and he seems to be a curling improving with age like a fine wine that I added in my text to him. I said but I said there could be a D. Q. Here and I said that without obviously having seen the head on what I then also texted him 'cause he. He texted back and said really and I said yes might be the Q. I said in New York they pretty much. Let them play more than anywhere these days but this could be the queue so I was on the same page ages you in terms of if you if you go by the recent past history there you're really not expecting a D Q so they might see the head on several times. I was watching the Fox broadcast which I've said many times that is such an outstanding broadcast and they showed and then after a while they were showing with the lanes and I mean look Vino came out not once not twice ice three times he there. was there a bump. No I wouldn't even never say there was a bump but there's like contact and as you pointed out Steve I'm being hurting. I loved your comparison in terms of being on the road in your car when the car in the lane next next to you starts coming into your lane. What do you do? I mean 'cause I used that same analogy a lot of times as has a steward myself in something else when I've been stewart by self that I've told jockeys looked the more you stay straight in race Jason. I and I told them in fact I mean I told Rubin Twenties this at Los Alamos when I was in the stand for the last week of that thoroughbred herb red meat in the summer. I said Ruben. You're a fine writer. Horses run for you. You've got a great future but keep in in mind. When you're out there. The more you can possibly stay straight the last you'RE GONNA be in here seeing the stewards and the more success you really GonNa have have because it doesn't help your business if you're constantly in the steward's office in the morning and sometimes you're going to be you know skate through with a Q. Just because in the opinion of the sewer that didn't affect the order finish or didn't deny a horse the opportunity we get for a better finish but you'll be just lucky on in that regard but the more you can stay straight the less headaches. You're GONNA have the less headaches sir. I've told many many writers this for many many years so this is the thing about being Rosso the minute. He is not staying in his lane. He's putting himself in some jeopardy of possibly being be cute and so to me my vote would have been for a the Q. and I that was my decision before the stewards rendered their decision and I have to admit I was a little surprised when they voted for the D. acute just because of the recent history of how they've been judging this type of situation New York now Steve. It seems to me that there has been a change in the personnel recently in this year in Stewart's Dan. you know we have that that. WHO has gone into the stand and I barley obey a isn't he knew I mean he's. He's been there forever now. He's been there for for even one. One person change can change the dynamics to to how stewards it's rule and this is why to me you know people constantly or talking. All we want consistency. We want consistency and then I've heard some people in racing. Even some commissioners or board members say you know what if you keep the same stewards in the stand all the time they get stale. We should mix them up. Well mixing up. Stewart's to me is not conducive to consistency so one thing but you hope for is that you keep kind of a panel of seward's on a consistent. It's the basis and hope that those words will be consistent now the way they ruled this race. Steve the whole would be as you've are ticketed aided that they now continue to judge Rayson similar to this one when they get a similar situation in other words. If we get another one of these he's hurting deals. One would hope that the number would come down again but again. It's got to be a close. The merging here was you know only Canosa and that's a big element in this decision. often been two lanes or something. I doubt whether taking the Russell now but one that's a nose else and that was enough of an incident throughout really the entire stretch when you think about it I mean from where they started at the top of the stretch stretched the finish so I agree with the Bq and I I'm with you sleep and with Andy I think it is in the best interest of racing racing to judge races in terms of of when you get these horses directing like that and to to take those numbers down more often than not yeah if they're GONNA do it. They're going to do it consistently and and also beyond the consistency of of the decisions when they when it gets it to their ants. I don't understand understand why they've gotten away and Richmond. Yori has discussed this too because big for a while had been had been drafted to work with the young riders but I do not know why the film patrol concept y. Y that has has been kind of. I don't know if it's been abandoned per se but the you know the opportunity to sit with riders and say to them. You guys have got to stop this us and we're going to start calling it on a regular basis so you might as well hold your lane now and because you can do it we understand the heat of the battle and going a little bit too much with one hand or another. You know it can drive a horse in the direction. I mean frankly I to me. It seemed as if Iraq in the left hand. If you just got back to writing he might have been fine. He he went he after the first contact he we're back left handed at least one more time maybe twice and I think that that was probably what flag the stewards to say. This was more than just a casual bump. He carried him to two and a half pads and I. I'm a little surprised that the people who are continuing to say it it would never do that. Via Rosso never should have come down that that's that's a little hyper hyperbole basically as to to to what transpired there but if they're going to do it regularly. I think it'd be great for everybody

Vino Rosso Steve Stewart New York United States FOX John White Rubin Twenties Writer Ruben Jason Iraq Los Alamos Canosa Yori Rayson Richmond Russell Seward Andy
Russia expels 60 U.S. diplomats, closes consulate in retaliation

Scott Stiegler

02:20 min | 5 years ago

Russia expels 60 U.S. diplomats, closes consulate in retaliation

"From your breaking news station i'm larry mullen break the us is responding to russia's decision to expel sixty americans from that country in response for the exact same move by the us earlier in the week correspondent phil black says russia doesn't believe they had any other choice the russian view is that this is the band minimum response it's a reasonable response to what you have done to us and justly but they've included a warning and that is that if other countries notably the united states do take further action against russia than russia will respond further as well employees of the city of santa fe or getting a reminder from new mayor alan webber he's telling them the city will continue to prohibit its employees from helping immigration and naturalization service investigators enforce immigration laws weber says no city resources will be used to identify or apprehend noncitizens solely on the basis of that person's immigration status the waste isolation pilot plant in south eastern new mexico resumed operations last year following a three year shutdown since then one hundred eighty shipments of radioactive waste of arrived at the facility they've come from los alamos national laboratory as well as installations in idaho texas tennessee in south carolina well you've no doubt noticed it a big jump in gas prices in new mexico triple eight mexico says the average statewide price went up ten cents in the past week to two fifty four a gallon albuquerque gas prices went up sixteen cents to two fifty one gallon daniel armbruster is with aaa new mexico most analysts anticipate that the prices are going to continue to rise when we reach mid april the price nationally will probably be two seventy right now it's at two sixty five aaa says on average motorist will now pay more than thirty five dollars to fill up a fourteen gallon tank sixty four degrees in albuquerque our next news update at six i'm larry molin franken ninety four point five fm and am seven seventy newsradio k k o b guns used for one purpose to kill other humans your lieutenant governor your governor candidate said that how do you react how do you respond this is jack from.

Russia Phil Black United States Santa Fe Alan Webber Mexico Los Alamos Idaho Tennessee South Carolina Albuquerque Larry Mullen Texas Larry Molin Franken Two Fifty One Gallon Thirty Five Dollars Sixty Four Degrees Fourteen Gallon
Remington, the oldest US gun maker, files for bankruptcy amid declining sales

Midday News Break

01:15 min | 5 years ago

Remington, the oldest US gun maker, files for bankruptcy amid declining sales

"The gun maker remington has filed for bankruptcy protection it's face dropping sales and lawsuits since the sandy hook massacre back in two thousand twelve is the area where you live a healthy one there's a new survey city of falls church virginia outside washington is number one on the top five healthiest communities list the boast strong incomes and strong outcome measures for health tim smart is an executive editor with us news and there are also among the most walkable communities so they you know they have a lot of community vitality rounding out the top five douglas county in broomfield county colorado los alamos county new mexico and dukes county massachusetts go rakoff cbs news a fresh new york state report says the average bonus paid to wall street securities industry employees was one hundred eighty four thousand dollars last year the bonus for brokers was around that amount to steve kathan cbs news this is a special now from thunder radio wm sr your latest local weather reaching the mid fifties this afternoon a high of fifty five this afternoon and the chance of rain twenty percent we fall to forty eight degrees.

Remington Executive Editor Douglas County Dukes County Falls Church Virginia Washington Broomfield County Colorado Alamos County Mexico New York Steve Kathan One Hundred Eighty Four Thousa Forty Eight Degrees Twenty Percent