35 Burst results for "Manhattan Manhattan Manhattan Manhattan"
Why Does the Inflation Reduction Act Include IRS Hyper-Funding?
"This bill, as we mentioned last week and tried to warn, adds $80 billion to the IRS's budget and 87,000 new staff members to the Internal Revenue Service. 80 7 thousand new IRS agents. That makes the IRS larger than the FBI, border patrol and the State Department combined. That's what happened over this last weekend. And remarkably Democrats in tough Senate races like Mark Kelly and Raphael Warnock, they don't care. They voted for it because they know that they're still going to get over a $100 million in Democrat cash as the Democrats are now representing the white wealthy party, Republicans are getting outspent almost every race across the country. Because the values of wokeism are most consistent with miserable, wealthy white people that live in Malibu and Manhattan, and they want to spread their misery and imperialist upon the rest of us. The IRS adds 87 $1 billion. To their budget.
Rabbi Jonathan Cahn Is in Studio to Detail Some Amazing Revelations
"Back talking to Jonathan Khan, the movie is the harbingers of things to come. You can see it sell them now, dot com. So Jonathan, you were just revealing what you talk about in the film, you call it the mystery of the island and you were referring to the great John winthrop. The governor of the Massachusetts bay colony, how he would have this kind of retreat on governor's island, which is in Massachusetts, which is in Boston bay. He would face Boston and pray for Boston. Okay, now the punchline. In doing so, he's praying for the whole civilization that became America. That's right. That's right. And so but he also the one for those who didn't hear who warned America do not turn for God if you follow God, you're going to be the most blessed nation people. If you turn away, then judgments come. So what happened to John winthrop? What happened to the island of winthrop John with him? The island of John winthrop was subsumed in the 20th century became an airport. The airport is Logan airport, the very place where the planes took off on 9 11 and headed to New York City on the island of the man who warned America. It all started there. This is getting really eerie now. No, it is amazing. These things are absolutely amazing. And it's amazing to me that God has chosen you to reveal these things because you're not making them up. You're just discovering what already exists. It's there. Eric, it's interesting because this is the only interview pretty much. That's in Lower Manhattan where all these things, this all centers here. I mean, the harbingers are here. We're here. I was standing at the ground of ground zero, and that's where it all started. Something said, the spirit said, look, I was looking at this tree that I said, there's something you have to find. You have to seek it, and that's how it all began. I could never reproduce any of it. Even the process, I don't know how to have it. What
Lee Zeldin, GOP Nominee for NY Governor, on Changes He'd Make in NY
"Us about the remedy. So you're running for governor, the website is Zelda for New York dot com that's Zelda for New York dot com and talk about the peculiar constitutional powers you have if you become governor congressman. We don't have recall elections in New York, but what we do have is written into the New York State constitution, the governor of the state of New York has the authority to remove a district attorney who refuses to enforce the law. And the Manhattan district attorney, Alvin Bragg, is refusing to enforce the law across the board. I would, as my first action on day one after getting sworn in, we'll remove the Manhattan DA Alvin Bragg is not just a constitutional authority it is my constitutional obligation to protect the people of New York. All
The Buck Stops Here: A Deep Dive Into Harry Truman's Final Address
"Here you had Truman walking in cold to the presidency. No transition, no uptick, no up brief. And it is interesting that the way he talks about this, he spends those first four months. If you think about it, the UN was getting formed, Germany was getting ready to surrender. You had Japan and the battles in the Pacific still going on. And him just finding out about frankly the Manhattan Project and the use of atomic weapon not only finding out about what he could do, but then actually being called upon to use it. And he made the decision. He talks about it in the speech. He said he made the decision to use the bomb so that it was saved in his words and his reasoning was to save hundreds of thousands of lives of not only Americans but Japanese and that's why he used the bomb and now in that matter of four months of becoming president to the time the ending of the war in August in Japan, he began to then have to deal with a economy and a country that was rebuilding after World War II. All of that in. Just a matter of a short a matter of time. That's why I believe when you see the first half of the speech, he talks about what he did. He talks about, you know, the fact that he tried to get Eisenhower up to speed, he talked about the hours that he put in. He talked about. The deals that are coming along that he had to deal with on his desk and how many times he had to shake hands and how many times he had to sign signatures. And you really look at this and discuss it because he makes a point in an issue of making sure that the president's job is a big one. He wanted you to know that it mattered and that he took it seriously. In fact, he makes a point and he talks about his signatures, but he talks about all the government work. And I love how he puts this. He said, the papers, my circular around government for a while, but they finally reach this disk, talking about the president's desk. And this is when he says this. And he said, then and then there's no place to go for ask them to go. The president, whoever he is, has to decide. He can not pass the buck to anybody. No one else can do the deciding for him. That is his job.
Greta Van Susteren: Chesa Boudin Should Have Stayed a Public Defender
"You, and I don't know if this is appropriate or not but what the heck I'm going to ask it anyway. You look at these DAs like the Alvin brags in Manhattan, the guy that they just kicked out jezebel. You see what he had on his mind? Yeah. I mean, you know, it's crazy that all of a sudden now they're going to say, okay, you're a prosecutor. Maybe you should charge with a crime. What about LA with cast cone? Well, Chesapeake was a public defender before he was a prosecutor. He should have stayed as a public defender. He was an aggressive person who fought for people's rights. And as we belonged. But when you become the prosecutor, your job is to enforce the law, not to and use good judgment. You're not arrested, you're not in a hired by the community to do what he was doing. That's
Feds: 1st cryptocurrency insider trading case snares 3
"Federal prosecutors say three people face charges in what's being called a first cryptocurrency insider trading prosecution I Norman hall an indictment unsealed in federal court in Manhattan says a product manager at Seattle base coinbase global his brother along with a Houston man have been charged with wire fraud and wire fraud conspiracy Federal authorities say the brothers were arrested the Houston man remains at large The government says the manager alerted the two about an investigation coinbase was conducting the indictment says the manager was stopped by law enforcement prior to boarding a may 16th flight to India the FBI's New York office as the defendants collected about $1.5 million in illegal profits by trading in at least 25 different crypto assets I Norman hall
How the Media Elite Discounted Trump Voters
"Is a column today in The New York Times by Brett Stevens on what he was wrong. Most wrong about Trump voters. And I believe it's because Manhattan beltway media elites don't have any connection with America's middle class. And I mean, everybody on every public course everywhere, 9 out of ten are going to come from America's great middle class. You agree with my proposition. I agree. And Catholic schools, you're going to run into all kinds of people, even embarrassed in Georgia, even at Kennedy and worn Ohio. They're going to have a cross section because that's what Catholic schools are. Agree? Agreed. So Brett today says, I just didn't get Trump voters. It's the second admission against interest. The first was by Peggy noonan. I don't know if you've had a chance to read it yet, but I think it's a very important admission by Brett about what America media elite have gotten wrong about Trump voters. Have you read it yet? I read it. I did. What did you think about it? Well, I think he's right. I think there was a lot of folks who missed all of that. And as it was happening in 2016, there was just a discounting of a whole kind of section of the population.
California beachfront taken from Black couple given to heirs
"I'm Ben Thomas with the story from Southern California's Manhattan beach We are celebrating the final step in the return of Bruce's beach to the legal heirs of two visionary entrepreneurs Willow and Charles Bruce Los Angeles County supervisor Holly Mitchell the black couple built a beach resort for African Americans on the oceanfront property only to be harassed and stripped of their land nearly a century ago Yesterday's event marked the final step in an effort to address the wrongs suffered by the bruises with the county presenting a certified copy of the land transfer to the family Great grandson Derek Bruce This means a great deal to us because our forebears struggled greatly to accumulate enough wealth to buy land here in this Manhattan beach Great great grandson Anthony Bruce I want to make sure that I don't lose focus as to what Charles and will a dream was I'm Ben Thomas
Ivana Trump's life to be celebrated at a funeral Mass in NYC
"Ivana Trump's life is going to be celebrated at a funeral mass in New York City today Her three children with the former president Ivanka Don Junior and Eric are expected to gather at St. Vincent Ferrara Roman Catholic Church on Manhattan's upper east side Authorities say the 73 year old's death last week was an accident after a fall down the stairs at her town house Ivana is from czechoslovakian was a competitive skier then she met Donald Trump and was married to him from 1977 to 92 during that time she assisted with his businesses including managing a New Jersey casino and the Plaza redesign a very public and nasty divorce followed but in recent years they were friendly and Ivana was a big supporter of his 2016 presidential campaign Julie Walker New York
What Is the Dormant Commerce Clause?
"Okay, let's go to one where conservatives divide. The pork case in the dormant commerce clause of the negative commerce clause and I tell people they don't know boring until they've sat through these cases. And I hate teaching them. I don't know if you like teaching them. This is my favorite area here. I knew it. No, I tell the students we were about to go through the desert. This is the part of a deuteronomy where you're going to wander through the dormant commerce clause. You've got to explain people. States can interfere with the flow of commerce. That's what I start my students on. If there's a river and it's starting up in Minnesota and it's sending New Orleans states can't charge tolls along the way. That's like the basic story. What does the pork producer regulation do other than interfere with state commerce? Right, right. But the question is the way that you boil down the jurisprudence and it's not clear and ultimately I filed a brief at the search stage to get the Supreme Court to take this case. And I support the pork producers because I think what California is doing is really setting standards for the country. But I hope even if that position loses as it might because for example, you mentioned this divides conservatives, Gorsuch and Thomas, I think are going to rule for California here. They don't like the dormant commerce clause unless it's a clear situation like that tolls of the highway or the river or whatever. But it's a very heterodox. You're going to you might see the liberal split as well for that matter. I mean, it's not, it doesn't match up with normal ideological divisions. But I hope they clarify the standard because currently the what's called a pike balancing test. And whenever you have a balancing test, I mean, typically whoever the swing justice just kind of throws up their hands and says, okay, let's go this way. And it's very hard. Again, hard to predict, but better a better standard would be would be very useful.
What's Next for the Supreme Court?
"The long way for ro continues in legacy media. I mean, we're going to have this for a year. They're going to have 6 Shiva for a year over roe V wade and Planned Parenthood to be Casey. Meanwhile, the states are moving back to what they ought to be doing. I want to look ahead. I've done what's code as did a lot. I've written three Washington Post columns on West Virginia university alone. I want to look ahead to the next term, because I think it's going to be as big at least on the ending of use of race to award benefits or inflict penalty. And many other, what's ahead, Ilya, for next year. It's going to be another big term the court's not taking a year off. There is affirmative action in Harvard and UNC. There's the case called three O three creative, which builds on masterpiece cake shop, the baker who didn't want to make a cake for a same sex wedding. This time it's a graphic designer and a website. So no question that this is First Amendment protected activity, big cultural case. You mentioned West Virginia university, PA, which I think is the longest lasting decision this term prudentially. Next term a case like that also involves the EPA, but the clean water act and regulating the so called waters of the United States. If they're navigable, navigable waters, even if it's puddles, the EPA comes in and you can't build on the land, the case called sackett, second time that litigation has gotten to the Supreme Court. And California has been regulating the rest of the country. You might have heard in lots of different ways. There's a pork producer's case. You're thinking, agricultural regulation, California. Why is that important? Well, when they set the standard, whether it's for emissions, for agriculture, it's not like manufacturers, agricultural companies do one thing for the California market and another thing for the rest. So that sets national standards. And so there's something that lawyers call the dormant commerce clause or a state regulating interstate commerce that comes up. That's just a few of the big cases. And there's more. Election regulation, of course. When a state court rewrites what the legislature has done, this came up a number of times in Pennsylvania in the last election, but this is a case out of North Carolina. So the court is going to decide that, hopefully, once and for all.
Ivana Trump’s death ruled accidental by medical examiner in report citing 'blunt impact injuries' to torso
"Ivana trumps death has been ruled an accident I'm Ben Thomas with the latest The New York City medical examiner's office says Ivana Trump died from blunt impact injuries to her torso suffered in an accident at her home Two people familiar with the matter tell The Associated Press police are looking into whether she had fallen down the stairs She lived near Central Park on Manhattan's upper east side The report did not say when the accident took place born Ivana Zelda kova in 1949 and then Czechoslovakia she was a ski racer in businesswoman She was married to former president Donald Trump from 1977 to 1992 and the mother to his eldest children Donald junior
New York Bodega Worker Jose Alba Charged After Stabbing Attacker
"The word bodega has been in the news for the last week or so. I mean, literally across this country. The viral story of a bodega worker attacked and assaulted by the boyfriend of a girl who couldn't get the chips she wanted because her EBT card was all was run out. She goes out and outside and gets her boyfriend, you know the story by now. The boyfriend wearing the $350 designer shirt from what I was what I read. So in other words, she's broke, nothing on her EBT card. He's worth a $350 shirt. He comes in and attacks an assaults the bodega owner and as you know by now Alvin Bragg in New York City, the DA there in Manhattan. Of course, soft on crime, no cash bail for anybody else, but for a guy getting beaten up for doing his job and saying, I don't want any trouble, mama. I don't want any trouble, papa. I don't want any trouble gets thrown into the racket into the wall and attacked an assaulted before he pulls out his knife and stabs to defend himself. He gets a cash bail of over $250,000 and sent to Rikers. To await trial before finally a judge said that's insane and lowered it to $50,000 and he was able to get out on bail.
'Real Housewives of Salt Lake City' member admits fraud
"Jennifer Shaw of the reality show The Real Housewives of Salt Lake City faces 11 to 14 years in prison after pleading guilty to a charge of fraud conspiracy I'm Archie Sara letta with the latest Prosecutors say Jennifer Shaw was part of a massive telemarketing fraud from 2012 to 2021 that sold bogus services to people to create their own online businesses Prosecutors say she was the lead broker who told sales workers what to say to victims Shah entered a guilty plea to conspiracy to commit wire fraud in Manhattan federal court on Monday as part of a plea agreement Shah will forfeit $6.5 million and pay $9.5 million in restitution Shah says she knew it was wrong and she is sorry She is free on bail and will be sentenced November 28th
Why 'Supreme Disorder' Author Ilya Shapiro Resigned From Georgetown
"Guys, I'm really happy to welcome to the podcast Ilya Shapiro. He's senior fellow director of constitutional studies at the Manhattan institute, but previously he was the executive director and senior lecturer at Georgetown university, the center for the constitution. He's the author of supreme disorder and other works. I want to talk about his experience at Georgetown and related to some of the larger issues we're dealing with in academia. Ilya, welcome to the podcast, great to have you, it seems like you've gone through a kind of a traumatic experience that Georgetown. But I think you're not alone in facing this kind of an issue. So maybe I'll begin by just asking you to describe what happened at Georgetown. It all started, I believe, with a tweet. Yeah. Yeah, good to be with you, dinesh. I had been at the Cato institute for nearly 15 years doing constitutional law. And thought it might be a good time in my career to switch to try to have a different kind of impact, got a wonderful offer from Georgetown to head up the center with alongside professor Randy Barnett, a giant of constitutional law. A few days before I was due to assume my new duties, so this is at the end of January, when news of justice Breyer's retirement leaked, I was doing media that day, I was on the road. I was in Austin, Texas, and used what's not a best practice in doom scrolling my Twitter feed late at night in my hotel room, and was unhappy with President Biden's having declared that he would be limiting his candidate pool by race and sex. He said that he'd pick a black woman. And I said, well, look, and to my mind, if I were a democratic president, I would pick Sri srinavasan. He would be the first Indian American justice as well, very well reputed on the D.C. circuit. But of course, he's disqualified because it doesn't have the right intersectional characteristics. And that tweet set off a firestorm. I was even before joining Georgetown, I was suspended, and there was a four month long investigation into whether my commentary violated the university's harassment and anti discrimination policies. At the end of which they discovered, oh, one of their lawyers looked at the calendar and realized I had not been an employee when I tweeted. And so those policies didn't even apply
Friends Creator Marta Kaufman Is Ashamed There Were No Blacks
"About that. You see this story about the co creator of the TV sitcom Friends, she's planning to donate $4 million to an African and African American studies project because she's so embarrassed by the guilt she feels, but the white homogeneity of the characters on that sitcom and that coming of age series is didn't have enough black characters in it. This is so gross. Marta Kauffman was one of the creators of Friends. And she told people that she intends for a plan gift to fund the Mara F kauf in 1978 professorship in African and African American studies at her Alma mater, brandeis university, which is a liberal arts college in Massachusetts. She said it was initially difficult and frustrating to see Friends criticize for its lack of diverse characters in a show that ran for ten years and after premiered 94, as you know, that show earned tens and tens and tens of millions of dollars in syndication and streaming for its creators and cast Aniston Cox could draw Leblanc Perry and schwimmer. They are swimming in money forever. And after Netflix announced that it would drop the sitcom in 2019, somebody named Sal auster witz, who wrote generation friends and inside look at the show that defined the television era, said Friends occupied a central place in American pop culture. Yes, it's a sitcom, but it's also a soap opera. But after this, see, here we go. After the murder of George Floyd in 2020, that triggered so much racial justice protest across the country that the TV show Friends became a target of criticism. And many people wondered how. On Manhattan's racially diverse upper west side, the characters seemed to exist without interacting with any residents or visitors of
NYPD's sex crime unit under investigation after victims say they were shamed and traumatized by officers
"Federal review has been launched into the New York police department's sex crime unit AP correspondent Norman hall reports The Justice Department is investigating the NYPD's treatment of sex crime victims after concluding there is significant justification to do so Prosecutors say there have been reports of deficiencies for more than a decade The investigation will be led by the Justice Department's civil rights division and federal prosecutors in New York They will gauge whether the unit engages in a pattern of gender bias policing There will also be a review of policies procedures and training for investigations of sexual assault crimes U.S. attorney Damien Williams in Manhattan said sex crime victims deserve the same rigorous and unbiased investigations of their cases that
U.S. Army private admits plotting attack on military unit
"A 24 year old army private charged with plotting to kill members of his unit was planning an Internet fantasy defense before he ultimately pled guilty Friday in Manhattan federal court Prosecutors say Ethan melzer from Kentucky plotted online to arrange an attack on his army unit in 2020 Court papers reveal his lawyers were building a defense claiming he was merely indulging in fantasy chats similar to a former New York City police officer who several years ago was charged with plotting to rape kill and eat women in a case dubbed the cannibal cop Melser thought he was communicating with the order of 9 angels or O 9 a a radical group but instead it was really government informants authorities say he joined the military to infiltrate its ranks on behalf of the group that embraces neo Nazi anti semitic and satanic beliefs Julie Walker New York
"manhattan " Discussed on Max & Murphy on Politics
"What becomes of that? And so I think there are different possibilities that I hope the city planning commission will explore because the truth is right now. You don't really have many options. Just legally in terms of zoning and other regulations. You're constrained. And so I do think a positive of the pandemic will cause a rethinking. And I could give you one concrete example. We had a hotel that was failing before the pandemic. And they wanted to transform it into a senior assisted living location. Which I think would be wonderful for the neighborhood. And sort of perfectly suited for that. But the zoning didn't really allow for it. And they were starting to have that conversation and then the pandemic hit. So I hope there's more creative thinking that comes out of this of what are some of the needs we're facing and how can we make those transitions? That kind of takes me to a question I had for you as a former city council member, especially too, about zoning and Lower Manhattan are there. Are there sort of more sweeping zoning changes, fixes that you think are needed in any either big or small swath of Lower Manhattan? Are there ways that you want the city planning commission to really rethink parts of Lower Manhattan or any, you know, anything that you want to sort of bring to people's attention about the ways that zoning maybe has become outdated? Well, I guess sort of similar sort of a tag on what I just mentioned was, again, the hotels have rebounded more quickly than they had expected. But I was advocating and I would still add the Kate for more flexibility to transform hotel rooms into affordable housing. Or supportive housing. Again, some of them are very well laid out. But all kinds of zoning issues come into play that make it impossible. And we even had a couple of interested parties philanthropic parties who were interested in purchasing hotels to build affordable housing. But the rules didn't allow for it. I won't get into why. Lots of my new show involving elevator sizes. You know, things that are just right, so I would state and city stuff to play both levels of government or say, and I think this big picture allowing for more flexibility. Within reason. But are we, I mean, you know, this is, I know, I'm sure you want to be somewhat diplomatic about this, but to me, it's already May of 2022. People keep, you know, the mayor had a press conference about this trying to push the state to do more that wasn't done yet and people are frustrated that no projects have been done anywhere, not just Lower Manhattan, but midtown. And it's like, you know, maybe in the end, some of the inaction will work out just fine because as we're seeing some things are rebounding faster than expected. So maybe it's good that there's been an action, but in some of these zoning changes in such I understand it's really complicated, but it's kind of time's ticking here. And how long have you been covering government of politics? A decade. Okay. So you know how this works. Yes. Or doesn't work sometimes. The stew of our democracy. The wheels do not turn quickly. Is it your impression from the business leaders that you work with and speak with that we're sort of at the new equilibrium in terms of, you know, we've seen increases in the subway ridership largely a Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, thing. So it seems like a lot of people are doing Monday Friday from home..
"manhattan " Discussed on Max & Murphy on Politics
"And so that will continue to be and when you look at the census numbers and you look at the growth on residential, people are still coming here. So I think we're still going to have that need. I think we proved as a model and it's been talked about a lot because as you said, we have become this 24/7 neighborhood in places like midtown have not. That it was harder for them in the pandemic. And there is still less street activity. And so discussions about how they could convert some of particularly the older stock that isn't as attractive. Into housing, affordable housing would be great. I think that does make a lot of sense and there may be, I hope there is more of that. For us, we did that in the 90s. We were the model. And so the reality is not all, but most of the buildings that could convert over time probably have. Not all. Maybe there's 6, ten, but it's not like the whole neighborhood. Whereas I think there are other places that are much more ripe for that kind of conversion to affordable housing. And you sort of hit the nail on the head, the class a space, the more people don't follow real estate, but the nicest office space as it's graded. Class a is what you think it is, yes. Yes. That has been doing very well. Even in the pandemic. Here, and not all across Manhattan. So that's companies taking advantage and wanting to upgrade and deciding that this is the moment to do that or saying if we're going to be in the office and our employees are going to be here. Then we want it to be really special. There's more and more special. So I think the question then becomes over time with some of the older, less attractive space, less viable space..
"manhattan " Discussed on Max & Murphy on Politics
"And the alliance for downtown New York manages the downtown Lower Manhattan business improvement district. And serves a wide swath of Lower Manhattan and Jessica lapin is the president of the alliance for downtown New York and joins us now. Thank you for being here. It's my pleasure. When you hear me describe Lower Manhattan like I did there, what did I miss? When you're talking very generally, you know, sort of 30,000 feet about the area that you're so invested in and helping to lead and revitalize here. What are some of the ways that you sort of in sweeping ways describe Lower Manhattan? I mean, the first thing I say to people is there is definitely kind of a different feel on the streets today than there was 6 months ago, 12 months ago, it was we've had our ups and downs. Of course, over the course of the history of the neighborhood, as you mentioned, and certainly through the course of the pandemic, I don't think, you know, what we saw here was that drastically different than what you saw in a lot of parts of Manhattan, especially kind of south of 96th street. And being essential business district obviously it's been tough losing losing our workers that said having over 65,000 residents who called this neighborhood home today really did help us in ways that we could have expected but haven't had to see before. Unfortunately compared to other central business districts that don't have that kind of residential base. So, you know, I think what I tell people is, it feels different in a good way. The streets are increasingly more crowded and more dynamic. And you know, we know this is going to be a long road to a full recovery, but we feel much more optimistic than we did 6 months ago. And the downtown alliance that you lead recently published its first quarter report, just a couple of days before our conversation here, or I guess a week before. So we're speaking here on Wednesday, may 10th, and at the beginning of the month, published a first quarter report for the first few months of 2022 with data on commercial office, retail residential hospitality, development projects and there's some encouraging signs there that commercial leasing activity is growing, but of course the office vacancy rates are still quite high. On the residential side, the rents are through the roof setting records and there's some questions I want to get to with you about affordability and how to bring more affordable housing.
"manhattan " Discussed on Switched On Pop
"Cat power aka. Sean marshall released her first album in nineteen ninety five and her most recent in two thousand eighteen. This song manhattan is from her twenty twelve album son in which she plays virtually every instrument. We're hearing herself carina. Do you remember when you first heard this song. It's embarrassing and i knew that i would have to tell the truth on. Cast that the fucking spotify algorithm that to me. No shame in the spotify algorithm game. I did listen to a decent amount of cat power. I definitely heard it for the first time during my early years of living in manhattan as an adult. I grew up in the bay area. But my mom grew up in manhattan and in washington heights specifically and my family lived there in washington heights in the same apartment for sixty five years until december when my grandmother passed away. So coming to live in manhattan us seven years ago or so to each yacht columbia like adjacent to the neighborhood. That was like my family's neighborhood setting up shop in my studio apartment and admitting to myself that i wanted to be a writer that i wanted to try that in new york was the period in which i was introduced by the spotify algorithm to this song and it was an immediate hit with me so i loved that kismet spotify recommends a lot of songs but maybe not all of them connect in so perfect away. Were there any particular lyrics that really resonated with you. Yes i mean. I actually wondered what counts says off. I switched on pop. And i think this is probably like on the indie side of pop but to me it still counts to me. Almost every song about new york is a pop song house like an including jaws. Because it's engaging with this iconic popular symbol not only for the us but for the entire world and so you're always going to be participating a little bit even by saying the word manhattan and that kind of conversation. I think other than that. The lyrics of this song are like as non pop song as you can get in.
"manhattan " Discussed on D4WH - A Doctor Who podcast
"Yeah i know. But i'll side that what i haven't got one on. I got one guy. He's not gonna have very good. Threes down -ception izzy nine now. I think it's funny when solomon not. Solomon when digress walks gets into the lab. He puts his gloves on. And i was like that that when he turns into the meeting. He doesn't have he has gloves on. He doesn't have doesn't have so. What is the point doll except consumed the globs. Apparently i don't know i had the same thing i'm thinking. Why is he putting gloves. On the genita- dalek hands. Then he comes up and guy he's good close and six got him like sitting on his head. It's my pain as well that's it. That's is the dialects in manhattan. Anything else you'd would like to mention about this episode. I didn't wanna watch it right again. It's been a while since i've watched it. That's for sure Yes i've never gone back to it. So i did dread watching it i i love to there are sitting beside said. I'd trade watching this being one of them as do we like to score out of five in the keo. What would you like to give this episode. we'll give it a two. I don't i just don't like it i. It's not the act is it's not i don't know what it is. The story i think is Ah now it just. I did not enjoy. I wasn't engaged. I was like just hyping. it would get to the end. Quick play and i don't want the dollops in this and a height they plan it stupid and issue but other it's one plan or the other darn heaven multiple planes confusing. That's me Like i said. I have watched this episode in a while. I was fully expecting to hide it. An i actually enjoyed it a little bit more than i thought i would go. There's a lot happening. I feel like you're comparing the two of them. I don't feel like the be story. I mean it's nice. That we get to see broadway and everything. There's a lovely little song and stuff like that. But i don't feel like. I feel like it should have been one and a half episodes probably too much for one episode but not enough to episodes. They're gonna give it a three because it's stuff that i quite like about it and the stuff. That kind of drags yet. So i'm gonna give it a three to me. It's just you know compared to the episodes we've seen so far in this series. It's actually not that terrible. I guess i know that this good episodes coming yes show said i remember the first time my watch this. I didn't enjoy. I was left. Feeling really nit. Yeah so yeah fantastic so we level out of the two point five. I love to level out all right the. Do you have any plugs to do now. Just the usual jump. You can catch the horse on facebook at nikisch. Comedy and.
"manhattan " Discussed on D4WH - A Doctor Who podcast
"Yeah trying to keep predators chases. How do they do the background. Check out as a company that's coming in and doing it for fray so just i mean you have to been caught if you if you really good at it and you haven't been caught you don't get You won't get flagged but yes at least somebody's trying to do something. Wow that's insane yeah. China women's safe and then some guy in men iran one man got attacked once off. Thank you very much. So old women are attacking hashtag a women yet. I love someone posted on facebook that there should be a game show called hashtag no snakes and any man who says hashtag not men should be put in a room with a bunch of snakes but one of them is poisoning. But not all. You don't know which one it is that yeah so we'll do that. I think that would be good. All i'm on board for that. If i can throw any money into that project. I will end of good a few people. I want to be on the first show on the first wave. It sounds like we're sending them to australia. Strain doesn't exist you yeah. of course. yeah but on the first on the first fleet mandala do you think they knew they send those convicts with stralia that we didn't exist now and they would dislike him. It's embarrassing send him to australia. Right guys guys the country that doesn't exist so when you come back from straighten not many deep but some did. What did you tell them. Well sure you went to us. Strahl need treading water for seven years. And then say you know. I think it was just is gone away from their wives. Like i've into ustralia. How's she doing these days. She's she remarried. Our episode today is dialects in manhattan series three episode for written by helen reina and directed by james strong originally aired on the bbc. Saturday april twenty eight th two thousand and seven god. That's one hundred years ago. I know it's like whoa ow. Fourteen years ago. You can have a child in high school yet. Who would be watching dr hers. you like. Oh this came out when you were a kid and going a moment in which the ship net nate how i feel when we watch a classic episode wasn't even boon for the gatt gatt. We sell we always do with short synopsis. Nineteen thirties new york. The great depression and people are forced to leave in central park. People do whatever it takes to survive. But they're also mysteriously disappearing the doctor and mothra investigate and find that the cult of scour out a helping to build the empire state building. But what wild and wacky ideas are they coming up with to build back the dollar rice. Oh they're just creating human hybrids with the help of a spook a highlander..
"manhattan " Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"It was in Manhattan, and it was a cab driver who was going a blazing 12 miles an hour in a horse drawn carriage in an eight mile zone again. We're not gonna need this information, but it's good. Have in our back pocket. What's the condor? Four under part? How many people in the last 20 years have won a Super Bowl? That first round draft matter? You've only first topic and there was three. Yes, thank you, Ariel. One name. What percentage of people don't have some stinky armpits. Look at that was being attention This time. Worry is so disgusting. Butler You got to tell us another wonder of you. It's gonna be our new song. The Wonder of you, Right? All right, Holly, what's going on out there with the traffic? Oh, well, it smells like there's some traffic with a little bit of snow of we'll get to the weather in just a second, but on highway 2 80 north bound in Lauderdale, a crash By Broadway Avenue and 35 W. 6 94 westbound, also a spun out vehicle blocking lane. That's right around the ramp to 94 eastbound and also on highway 97. Forest Lake crews working in the right lane to clear a crash on 35 North bound near Highway 97. It's wet and sloppy outside lots of spun out vehicles and crashes this afternoon. Around the system. Take it slow. Turn on your headlights. And as Kenny likes to say, drive like a champion near five. Eyewitness news. Weather forecast for meteorologist Ren Clair brought to you by skin Rejuvenation clinic. A winter storm warning is in effect for Dakota Scott. On rice counties and also winter weather advisory. In effect the snow slow and steady for the next 36 hours tonight, Snow freezing drizzle 1 to 2 inches of snow with a low of 30 Tomorrow cloudy, windy snow 32. Maybe about 3 to 6 inches.
"manhattan " Discussed on CopperShock Horror
"I looked up the Well site in front of me. I need to describe this well for you, it's not Nehi, like you'll see in little kid books this well was tall. It protruded about seven feet up from the floor Where I Stood. I felt an overwhelming sick feeling happening. I was sure the well was sealed off if anything for building safety regulations, but that doesn't mean the idiot tried to crouch inside of it. And maybe the floor broke. What if he actually got himself stuck in a 200 year old well? My breathing got faster as I stood there in palpable silence. It was so quiet. I knew I had to look into the well. Jaden I felt my breath catch I cleared it before calling out again Jaden. Are you hurt? I took three forceful steps and propped myself up onto the lip of the side of the well, my hands reached up onto the top mouth and lifted myself. I remember imagining what it would be like to look deep into a gaping throat of a stone. Well far underground and a sick feeling began running high in.
"manhattan " Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast
"Not to mention the fact that if we really make breakthrough in next generation, maxine technologies we could, we could also address the some of the problems. We currently have like like influenza. where? We were we were if we had. Let's say we make a breakthrough that. Involves for example, Abro, tesol response to. Many viruses sumiltaneously Asli under the Manhattan project that could be a posterior penn flu vaccine. That could save you know another half million lives each year easily. And I think that's a really important part of this entire discussion, because I feel that we were kind of caught off guard, and I was a little bit surprised that Darpa or the Defense Department didn't have a very integrated and You know immediate response to well just another one of those viruses you know. I thought this would be like something that was in the playbook already and so. I really agree with you. I think this is something that doing this right now. Really prevents a bad actor or another not. IQ event from having the same kind of economic impact and It's been really fascinating discussion. So, what do you think has to happen to initiate this kind of response? Do you think this is something? That's even though it would be a bargain for the government at this point. Do you think it's something that could realistically happen? Well Kevin I don't know if you saw it, but today. Bloomberg released an article about A. Government led project called Operation Warp speed. That is apparently aiming to cut. That's twelve to eighteen months timelines significantly. Now any details of the plan have not yet been disclosed or how it's going to be structured, but. There does seem to be will to. Rewrite the rulebook and try try something really new so so I think it will be very realistic. That's great news because it's the old thinking that gets us into the problem and the old solutions that you know when you look at the political solutions that have gone on and the economic policies that have gone on. You know we can talk about that all day. I think that we need to revise our thinking. And I love that about your article. It's thinking big thinking fast in thinking of ways to streamline things to do the most as quickly as we can and so I. I really wanted to have you on. If people wanted to learn more about your company, or you know, learn more about what you do. Where would they look? So you can visit our website, which will link also to the proposal at Helix Neno? Dot Com, so that's H., e., l., i.. X. IN A and O dot com. Same handle on twitter. Ads Helix. No, no I am zone twitter at Hun at. H.. In you've my name so..
"manhattan " Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast
"How do we accelerate this? So that everybody can go as fast as we can go with safety is being you know the major guideline and I think that rethinking is really good. So what are some of the other potential collateral benefits? So things like well, you can tell me what are some of the other ways in which this kind of paralyzing rethinking. Streamlining. What are some other benefits that we might find from that? So. Thinking beyond. The some of the things that I mentioned. Can. Imagine that we do this and we have. We have the project team that pulls this off this network of. Collaborators that come together to solve this essential problem that'll be a new ecosystem. That'll be. A. Just like the the original Manhattan project led to the formation of. Many, many groups where? The people have gone through. The experience went onto create institutions companies that had some of that that spades mentality saint. You'd happen here and in effect we could end up with a true biotech silicon valley. Although it might not be located in Silicon Valley to be distributed across the country. Building the manufacturing capability across these these new types accedes. Could create. You helps of biting manufacturing, so imagine a biotech Detroit's in non coastal states. we already talked about The speed is beat up a for new vaccine applications, but the that manufacturing capability could also really radically reduce the cost of a cutting edge therapeutics. NUCLEIC ACIDS or proteins. And which would have direct impacts on access both in us, and globally to the most cutting edge therapies like like gene gene therapies at the moment have. Very high of to a million, a more price tags so. People many people do not have access to anything like that, but if we suddenly have to create the infrastructure to if if let's say the leading leading vaccine of being a a viral vector. We might end up. Having the capability to. Produce hundreds of millions of A viral vector doses very low cost. I guess that's the other big question is how much is of. This is scaling a solution once it's been found so you you come up with a good. Mixture of antigens that can induce the immune response. How do you scale it in? How do you do that fast in the wartime level? I think you do all the scaling in parallel. So this is already what Bill Gates for example has has committed to doing which is You take the key modalities. You take guests apt. Let's say the top five or six or seven. Types of scenes that you might have, and you build all that capability in parallel now I do think that.
"manhattan " Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast
"For the Manhattan project is that. It's not unknown. What the possible adverse effects for vaccines are! And you can break them down into few clear categories. They are again very rare. Some acute reactions NFL Lexus style reactions to the Antigen, itself or Japan's using the vaccine, so those are things you can spoke very quickly already in phase one trials. The more tricky ones are. Vaccine induced. Or also immune diseases. And those other, really the the ones that people are watching for for years in in trials, but Now we have developed proteome inks technology to the point where. It should be possible to see. Signs of those types of events very early. In in patients, so instead of waiting for two years you could look at. Antibodies from patients patient Sarah and try to identify if they have any auto antibodies for example, using proteome protein arrays or three. And these kinds of things have already been used to to diagnose also diseases, and you could set the bar very high. If you see anything at all even even signals that you might not completely understand that that might not be very strong You could use that as sufficient grounds to reject that boxing candidate. So you might actually. That A. Be Able to prevent these these adverse effects that. Patients would be exposing themselves to phase three trial before they even happened. And then you could have course. Even off the vaccine approval US same kinds of acids to for continue monitoring so. So it could be that if we we embrace the need to do very fast, we might be able to more safety than we have in the US. I guess part of Vaccine Safety that I never really thought about until now is is safety predicated on the rare event where somebody has a an unusual Lille so genetic variant that causes them to have a reaction, or is it something that like how? How is that what we're looking for? We're talking about safety is. How do you provide a vaccine that? Works for everybody without a rare. Problem is that what we're looking at? Now obviously, we would like to provide a universal vaccine in the cancer context. We are actually able to to personalize vaccine to to each individual's. Tumor, but I. Don't think it's possible here, so so I think I. think that's right, so we do need to to I. Guess it's that that's something we may not fully understand what predisposes year to those rare adverse effects but I don't think we need to know that here. We just need to be able to spot them. Spot signs of those adverse events very early and then make sure we only folks in vaccine candidates that do work very broadly across lake without any safety risks. I guess I'm really naive in this regard because. Seems like vaccines are really well understood, and we know how they work. We know what antibodies are how they're induced with respect to an antigen challenge. And so these things generally are safe and effective. So what are some of the things that could go wrong that you might monitor for? Probably the trickiest parts of that? Could go wrong which Maybe, actually significant risk for many of the leading vaccine currently his phenomenon, Colt antibody dependent enhancements. what that means is that either antibodies generated in a patient either from a previous infection or from a vaccine? Make the viral infection worse and there are several mechanisms through which this can happen..
"manhattan " Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast
"Is it going to be some version of the virus? itself will be to provide protein. You're going to use Mr Rene like we are or or DNA to encode the Antigen and make your make the patient's own cells make it. So. You have to figure that out. You have to test it in animal. Although some some of the players now in the clinic actually skip that step. And going straight humans. You have to figure out how to scale up manufacturing. You have to then engage. In a series of clinical trials, starting with phase one, which is just looking at safety in healthy subjects faced to if he could see a large group of patients, and then finally both safety and efficacy in phase three in an even even larger group of people and. One reason why we think a Centrally Ledge Manhattan version would be more efficient first of all than. separates individual vertically integrated companies working on this Israeli that. Each company has their own strengthen weaknesses and Some might be stronger in some aspects of the pipeline is described than others so essentially lead product to pick and choose The best solution from from each each company, and also try to solve all these problems simultaneously any parallel, so you should be able to get a massive speed up just from that. But really the big problem is the safety parts, and the question there is why why do vaccines take so long to develop? And the main reason is that The Bar for vaccines as very high because you will end up giving them to healthy people. And there are some quite serious but extremely rare adverse effects stats. MAXINE can have so. The standard approach has been to monitor. A large cohort in a clinical trial for a long time up to two years or more to see if these adverse effects occur. It's a holiday collapse that though I mean safety is really important, and you're talking about a six month timeframe. So how do you take the very rigorous approach to safety, analysis and break that down into a much smaller window. That is really the key question for this whole project and and the answer we are proposing..
"manhattan " Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast
"The Fudo experts in their false bravado. Remind everyone that this is a time of uncertainty in its best navigated by scientists at the helm. Not Preacher television pundits militia dudes your aunt. Or even political leadership. Turn them all off with a credible experts that have dedicated their live public health. Identify ensure good media. That's our role. The give you something to share you engage. Though that believe they know the answer when actually nobody does. And good scientists admit that. The best way to find answers faster rely on the skilled that hand of scientific expertise. and. That's a will continue to bring you here. On the talking biotech podcast. And, now we're back on the talking biotech podcast. We're speaking with Dr Han new, but I mean he's the CEO and Co founder of Helix. Nanno were speaking about the vaccine Manhattan project in the first part of the a podcast we spoke about the relevance of a vaccine as opposed the therapeutics and social distancing, and all other ways that we attempted to mitigate the penetration of SARS Kobe to, and so now we're going to talk about this idea of the Vaccine Manhattan project and I love this idea. So? What was the spirit intent of the original Manhattan project. The original Manhattan project was. Military a operation in response to a an existential challenge where in that case, the essential challenge was the Nazi Germany developing an atomic bomb before the US was able to and The approach taken was to essentially. Try to eliminate as much as technical of taking risk in the project as possible by this very massively paralyzed approach where. Every problem that was identified was being solved a similar painlessly in in parallel in multiple ways. The Manhattan project developed multiple ways for uranium. Plus one additional way of enriching plutonium There were several boom designs. There were several several approaches to modeling, the explosives, explosions, and so on as well as rea- massive investment in enabling infrastructure. That allowed the perfect to be scaled their rapidly and. And it was also this kind of let's built a a plane in mid air, kind of situation in an unprecedented way. And it ended up being a very successful now. obviously that was in a very warlike context. So now the question is, can we do the same for a in the context of healthcare in in peace time, although although the current situation we are in does resemble a war with this. prevalent. Invisible enemy. So what we are calling for is a Manhattan project like approach where we radically upgrade. Both the core vaccine technologies that we will throw this as well as the methods, the infrastructure and tribal designs of how we actually assess vaccine safety. Well what are the current steps if you WanNa have a vaccine developed through research and then taking through clinical trials like what has to happen now. So what is of course already happening around the world? I think now. different individual projects is that you have to choose which part of the virus you're going to target or whether you're going to use an attended vires vaccines. Oh this vaccine design question. There's the question of how you're going to presents your antigen to the immune system I..
"manhattan " Discussed on Talking Biotech Podcast
"If we want to eradicate this through Shouli social distancing based solution. This analysis done using other human coronavirus is a benchmark which indicate that we would get multiple waves over more than two years, and continuing shutdowns of over such a long period of time. seems untenable. and. We may be able to contain some localized outbreaks with a very widespread testing on target quarantines, but for that we really need very frequent re-testing essentially off the entire population. very very accurate, contact racing and Restricting people's movements. And a challenge they are coming may be that we do know that as many as sixty percents of five source code to infected people may be a symptomatic. So so doing this kind of targeted track track trason. Contain. Style operations may be very very challenging in a large. The US and then of course, even without getting into the very complex topic of Are we willing to sacrifice privacy even? Further than we already given it away to to the big companies, and what the implications of centralized government points spring of. Every single human contact would be. Not to really get point, but you know that's what's so strange about this whole situation. Is that I think it was anthony. FAUCI said we're building. The planes were flying. You know and. How do we get from here to vaccine? And really it will achieve herd immunity in that meantime. I guess, that's what's happening in Sweden. Right you're you see. people are just getting the infection limited rate all the time. Not Everybody wants so. It's presenting gradually to the healthcare system, and you know what you're talking twelve eighteen months. Won't everybody have some exposure at that point? so that's certainly not the case in most countries yet. It's. It's interesting to also look at the. Death toll in Sweden compared to neighboring Finland where I'm from and I believe currently it's something like a two thousand deaths over two dozen deaths in Sweden country of. Eight million people and I think Finland is below hundred deaths, so Finland has implemented social distancing measures the other. The other question with her immunity is actually. Will it be lost in? One big question mark around source code to is dust exposure. Actually give you long to immunity. That doesn't seem to be the case with many coronaviruses where you actually lose. Neutralizing antibodies against the virus stacked quite rapidly so. Relying. A herd immunity might result in the situation where we get..
"manhattan " Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Dock soon in Manhattan their mission will be to care for new Yorkers who do not have the virus but who require urgent care president trump says vessel will bring more than a thousand additional hospital beds for the city the comfort departed Norfolk Virginia on Saturday meanwhile the navy's other medical ship mercy is serving California residents off the coast of LA in Europe one budget airline is grounding its entire fleet amid a collapse in demand due to the virus crisis situation on easyjet has popped over three hundred forty fourth explains removing a significant cost as it connects with the impact of the virus the Newton based carrier says it's got a strong balance sheet and is in ongoing discussions with liquidity providers there's not yet a rescue package the British aviation but the government is likely to end talks with individual funds once they've exhausted other options best correspondent Charles Stiller Desmond Wall Street rebounding from Friday's losses moving higher in early trading today right now the Dow is up about fifteen points the SNP better by twenty one the nasdaq composite index eighty nine points higher more on these stories said town hall dot com about your commercial free very unique mortgage team that has a very specific advantage that could save your family monthly and lifelong money two things you should know one we were started by a dad and his son and his wife and his sister in law and we've grown to be a faith focus mortgage team that's helping families across the U. S. for faith and family at our core we don't hide it two you still stay fairly small on purpose we're only about a couple dozen people a makeup that we believe less is truly know every person that calls but we also have a big advantage our company is directly under which means our company gets to use its own money and make its own decisions within its own walls a reality that often allows us to get you a better rate which could save you monthly and lifelong money we are United faith mortgage United faith mortgage dot com good morning markets quickly find the apartment when your customers make realistic information to animals consume accidental corporate analyst with thirteen thirty closing letter at least the last light which Massachusetts Mississippi Montana North Dakota South Dakota Utah researchers report there has gotten cleaner recently in urban areas of Europe amid the culvert nineteen locked out images released by the European Space Agency show Brussels Paris Madrid Milan and Frankfort older recorded a reduction in average levels of nitrogen dioxide between the fifth and the twenty fifth of March compared with the same period last year this coincides roughly with lockdowns in many European countries with road transport the largest source of nitrogen oxides has been severely cupped in output slowed at gas emitting factories findings by the agency reviewed air pollution causes around four hundred thousand premature deaths in Europe every year the BBC's Sanjay Dutt's cooped up Germany's chancellor delivering her first address to the nation on the corona virus pandemic Angela Merkel calmly appealing to citizens reason and to the need to for self discipline news and analysis at town hall dot com in traffic we've got the answer this report is sponsored by rocket mortgage by quicken loans getting busy in the East Bay new problem in Pleasanton west five eighty four foothill San Ramon car crashed into the center divider partially blocking the left lane already backed up to the Dublin interchange San Ramon south sixty before Bollinger canyon a fully loaded diesel tanker truck is on the shoulder smoke coming from the cabin so far no other details fire crews are on the way no delays there better news in Tracy was to apply before mountain house earlier accident cleared is still slow though can treat people are thought to that on five eighty getting through the Altamont pass that's traffic I'm Paul Maxwell these are challenging.
"manhattan " Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"In Manhattan Mike soon by their own lanes restaurants all have letters in their windows A. B. or C. to know how well they did on health inspections and construction of new offices and apartments is booming loomer took office in two thousand and two as a Republican it was less than four months after the September eleventh terrorist attacks more than one hundred thousand jobs and two billion dollars in tax revenues have been lost we cannot afford to fight with each other we must work together during his first years in office they were deep cuts to the city's budget Bloomberg closed firehouses reduced to senior services and raise property taxes by eighteen percent but soon the economy turned around the city was booming until the Great Recession head to two thousand eight New York voters had twice backed ballot measures limiting the city's mayor to two terms Bloomberg engineered a third term for himself on the justification that only he could save the city from financial ruin he was clearly the most capable manager at least in my living experience for mayor Koch on in terms of being able to run city all political scientist John Mollen coughed from the City University of New York the mayor's practice was to pick really strong people to run the agencies and then not to look too much over their shoulder and to listen to their advice and to empower them it was one of those advisers who got Bloomberg much of the negative scrutiny his administration faced at Bellevue hospital with police commissioner ray Kelly chief of the Kelly believes stopping and frisking people on the street would deter them from carrying around guns over Bloomberg's twelve years the NYPD made more than five million stops some black and Latino males were stopped multiple times often for vague reasons Anthony Henry was an eighth grader when he encountered police on his way to school in two thousand twelve yeah I was looking at big jeep came out on fire cops came out and they all right they had to get like a Persian hands up as well they checked me into my book bag the two almost books on the floor the second books Laura Bloomberg only pulled back from the stop and frisk policy after it seemed like he would lose a federal lawsuit a year later a judge ruled the stops were racially discriminatory Bloomberg appealed the decision I worry for my kids and I worry for your kids I worry for you and I worry for me Bloomberg defended stop and frisk well after he left office in two thousand thirteen then when he launched his presidential campaign last November one of Bloomberg's first appearances was at a Brooklyn church to apologize for the tactic our focus was on saving lives the fact is far too many innocent people were being stopped while we tried to do that and the overwhelming majority of them were black and Latino much of Bloomberg's legacy was repudiated by his successor bill de Blasio he reduced stop and frisk and address the affordability crisis that had grown dramatically under Bloomberg meanwhile crime is continued his historic decline and the city has grown ever more prosperous for NPR news I'm Matthew.
"manhattan " Discussed on Aerial America
"Many of New York's taller skyscrapers today were built during the period of fierce competition between developers in the early twentieth century. Forty Wall Street with its distinctive. Copper roof was once the tallest building in the world when it was completed in nineteen thirty. Title at held for only a few weeks. That's because Walter Chrysler was already building his own now famous skyscraper uptown at four zero five Lexington avenue. After forty Wall Street opened its doors Chrysler posted a secretly built spire onto the top of his buildings. Art, deco crown topping out forty Wall Street by one hundred twenty feet. But Chrysler Jeep went was short lived to less than a year later. The new even higher Empire State building was completed after just fourteen months of construction. The Empire State building hasn't always been the tallest structure in Manhattan. But it is again today after what many of called the greatest tragedy in American history. These are the footprints of the twin towers. On September eleventh, two thousand one clouds of ash in lower Manhattan after terrorist attacks brought down the city's tallest buildings the towers of the World Trade Center. It happened here at ground zero. Nearly three thousand people died in the attack including three hundred and forty-three firefighters. Now, the footprints of the World Trade Center are being turned into reflecting pools the morals to those who perished. As New York City skyline is about to change again. A new tower is rising above ground zero. More than a thousand workers building, America's tallest skyscraper. It's the largest construction site in the country. One World Trade Center, also known as the freedom tower will rise embolic one thousand seven hundred and seventy six feet.