15 Burst results for "Mario Gonzales"
"mario gonzales" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times
"The events of the riot in 1978, the reasons for the riots are still around today. You got George Floyd, of course, but for Latinos you had Mario Gonzales, who died after police have put a knee to his neck in Northern California. You had Adam Toledo in Chicago. You got Andres guardado down here in Southern California shot in the back by LA sheriff's deputies. It continues that yet for you now because of that, you're always going to connect Cinco de mile with police brutality. It does, and I think anytime you're asking us to exercise some event that results in pride, you can not escape your conditions are in the United States. If you want to celebrate my Mexican Ness in the United States, I have to put it in context about what we go through. And so it's not just Mario Gonzales. It's a number of folks that have been victims of police brutality. Look, when you see an officer putting a neck on an African American, it invokes images of things we know, slavery, Jim Crow, discrimination after the civil rights movement. Because we lack so much knowledge about Latino history, it doesn't invoke the same images. And when I say we, I'm not talking about you and I, you and I know. But it's not just Mario Gonzales, it's Antonio Venezuela in Las Cruces. It's Frank alvarado junior and Salinas. It's Adam Toledo and Chicago. It's Christopher Torres and Albuquerque. I can go on and on and each of these cases, I see comments and it's so frustrating on social media where they say, why isn't this getting more attention? Why isn't the media writing about it? Well, if you Google any of these names, I've written about it, you've written about it. We're doing our job as journalists and writing about it and bringing attention. The readers aren't engaging with it. They're not making these connections. So we as a society and as a culture and as journalists have to be vigilant and talk about these shootings in these cases of excessive force and put them in context because without it, we can not engage in the same discourse that African Americans are. And then we as Latinos when we do celebrate our Mexicans when we celebrate sink of the Mayo, sure, celebrate our Mexican idad, but part of Mexican idad in the United States is being violently repressed by not just the government, but also the police department. Exactly. And so in the case as Joe campos Torres in Houston, you can not escape this reality of celebrating this day without looking back to see how far we've come. It may not be what corporations and what the city officials want, but that's the reality. And now with Mario Gonzalez, it's going to come up every year. When Cinco de Mayo comes up, Mario's plight and what happened to him will be etched in Northern California community for a long time. Mass, the first day. 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Have your one of a kind piece crafted by a bench jeweler and delivered right to your door. Every blue Nile order is ensured and ships free, not perfect, no problem. Blue Nile offers a 100% satisfaction guarantee with free 30 day returns. And this Mother's Day use code the times to save $50 on purchases of $500 or more. This offer expires soon. So go to blue Nile dot com to find the Mother's Day gift she'll cherish forever. So Russell throughout this conversation you've told us about the radical history of Cinco de Mayo. But you know, most people know Cinco de drinko, they know it more like an American holiday, even most Mexicans will be like, nah, nah, it's not real. They don't celebrate it in Mexico. So what does it mean that this day has been so removed from its radical roots? It deludes what it's meaning is. Now we know that by the 1980s beer companies and companies in general corporations were trying to figure out how can we market and tap into this growing Hispanic Latino market. Cinco de Mayo seemed to be very easy for them. To them, all they say, it's a holiday around something Mexican, let's do something to show that we care about this community. So beer companies would have commercials. You have restaurants that have specials. And then more importantly, and I think this is its legacy that all of us, especially in LA, can identify with, there's always a boxing match around the holiday. The golden boy Oscar De La Hoya finally earned the respect of Julio César Chávez defeating Chavez decisively for the second time in two years. De La Hoya holds on to his WBC 147 pound title, scoring a technical knockout when Chavez quits following round 8. It's about a fight, Oscar De La Hoya would fight. Canelo would fight. Julio César Chávez will fight boxing promoters with C oh wait, there's a bunch of Mexicans getting together on this weekend. They're drinking. They may not even know why they're getting together. Let's give them another reason. Let's put together a big fight. So by the time you get to the 90s and the 2000s, the holiday has lost all its political implications, it's only for the hardcore intellectuals, the nerds with glasses like you and I who know the history, but for most folks, it's just a day to get together to celebrate something Mexican and then many wrongly believe it's Mexican Independence Day, which it's not. So can anyone nowadays celebrate single to Maya with a clean conscious? You know, I think that's a complicated question. I mean, it's like, can we celebrate Juneteenth, right? We should honor Juneteenth, but even in Houston, Juneteenth, the day that enslaved people in Galveston found out they were emancipated, it's become an African American holiday where I come from and Houston. But many people now get together in Juneteenth for an excuse to drink too as well. So you can have all these holidays, but if you lose the meaning, I think you're just, it's just a day off for you to gather and have some sort of social event. I think that it loses its meaning. You can say the same thing about July 4th, a Memorial Day. I think what's needed is a re-education about what went on in Cinco de Mayo and its legacy, not just for people of Mexican origin, but for Latinos in general and for African Americans. This day can not be divorced from that. If you look at its history, but it is divorced from that if all you think about is the latest fight, what kind of IPA you can get on sale and what can be done just to relax and hang out at home. So can you put all that in a tequila bottle and shoot it down? I think you can, but maybe in a CBD hit if you need to drink after the holiday and you could just go to sleep and just wait for Cinco de Mayo the next year. All right man,.
"mario gonzales" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Could do so now by calling 888. 376 w N Y C. That's 8883769692. No donation is too small. No donation is too big. Go to W N Y C. That organ. And I'd be remiss if I didn't remind you that we have a great thank you gift that we're offering today and today only it will not be available after today. So if you would like to get a W N Y c six pack cooler. It's an insulated to the tote. That will keep your food and beverages cold this spring and summer as you go to the park travel or go to work. Maybe that is available today only for a pledge of $10 a month or a one time pledge of $120. You can see a picture of it A w n Y c dot order. Ask for when you call 8883769692. Thanks. It's morning edition from NPR News. I'm Rachel Martin and I'm Steve Inskeep. Good morning. The past year a protest against police violence has led to experiments in police reform, and one of the most provocative efforts is changing, who responds to people facing a mental health crisis or a drug problem. Some cities were sending someone other than police. Denver, San Francisco and Portland, Oregon are trying this and we heard the other day about person in crisis teams and Rochester, New York, now Oakland, California is trying its own experiment. Here's NPR's Eric Western Belt. With startling repetition. Noncriminal crisis calls to police, often by a friend or loved one continue to be flash points for violence and death. Walter Wallace in Philadelphia, Daniel proved in Rochester and in late April, Oakland resident Mario Gonzales. This is from a 911 call to police in Alameda, a small city next to Oakland. The collars concerned a man Gonzalez is in a park next to his house, mumbling to himself. May be high on alcohol or drugs. Hey, was talking to himself and what else will be doing hanging out? I mean, he seems like he's tweaking, but he's not doing anything wrong. Just scaring my wife. Several 911 calls make clear There's no violence or imminent threat or any discernible criminal activity. Save a couple bottles of booze with security tags attached to showing they were probably stolen. Alameda. Police soon arrive and for unknown reasons. Officers quickly pin Gonzales to the ground on his stomach with their knees and hands for about five minutes. Body cam footage shows until Gonzalez is dead. Officers. Frantic efforts to revive him with CPR failed, Mario Okay, wake up. Wake up. 26 year old leaves behind a grieving family, including a four year old son. The Alameda officers involved are on paid leave, while multiple agencies investigate a nought. Autopsy is pending. It's exactly these kinds of nonviolent non criminal calls that neighboring Oakland wants to take police out of not only mental health, but the whole range of lower level issues. They shouldn't require a gun. To be part of the response. Oakland's vice mayor and council member, Rebecca Kaplan, has championed the soon to be launched Mental health pilot program called mobile Assistants, Community responders of Oakland or macro. There has been a tendency in America to blame mental health challenges for the problems of violence. But people facing mental health challenges are more often the ones who are shot or who are harms. In other ways such as what happened to marry a Gonzalez. One study estimates people with an untreated mental illness are 16 times more likely to be killed during an encounter with police than other civilians. Oakland's program will operate under the fire department. But the teams will be made up of civilians, not sworn firefighters. And while other cities street teams are sending out, a licensed clinical, social worker or psychologist opened is placing an emphasis on lived experience over formal education, says Deputy Fire Chief Melinda Drayton. I think that the community was crystal clear and have continued to be crystal clear with me. They do not want a license social worker as part of the street team. And so, she says, the Fire Department is delivering what the community wants. These new civilian teams will de escalate problems, straightened says and potentially get the person in crisis. The Annie the Ale. Psychiatric ward or a hospital will be able to take them with you. City private, nonprofit, many based services, health care clinics, maybe to their dad's house. That simple. Is that right where you're going to feel safe for the knife. The plan is for a civilian emergency medical technician to be paired with someone, for example, with first hand knowledge of the mental health, criminal justice, homeless or drug treatment systems. Got. Brooks, co founder of Oakland's anti police terror project has worked on this issue for years. Sometimes people just need to be heard. Sometimes people just need a warm blanket. Sometimes people just need to sober up. You know, I mean, they need to be able to scream right. Like why is that such a big deal? Why does that scare us so much? Look at the world that we live in? I want to scream all the damn time. Brooks is a key advocate for the program. She believes the best people to help are those with street knowledge of the systems that have failed them. What she calls the medical industrial complex and that complex doctors, nurses, psychologists, stereotypes black brown and indigenous bodies criminalizes black Brandon indigenous bodies. I'm Justus, much as as law enforcement agencies to and so these models Have to be more about the ideology.
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KQED Radio
"For listening and supporting us during the first day of our fundraising drive. I'm Dave Freeman. You're listening to K Q E D Today, 30. Lie from NPR news. I'm Laxmi, saying the U. S vaccination drive is now putting more focus on inoculating young people. This week, the FDA meets to decide whether to grant Fizer emergency use authorization for 12 to 15 year olds. Advisers also seeking full approval. NPR's Allison Aubrey explains what that means. Full approval would give the vaccine makers three ability to market the vaccine directly to consumers, but also full approval could pave the way for more mandatory requirements. For instance, many hospitals health care institutions, they require their employees to get the flu shot. Every year. We could see that for covert vaccines, perhaps in the military or more schools may require it. NPR's Allison Aubrey reporting more covert safety limits are being lifted in Europe. NPR's frank Langfitt reports. British Prime Minister Boris Johnson is expected to announce the return to indoor dining and Fewer restrictions on gatherings in a week. The government will allow people in England to meet in groups of up to 30 outdoors, while six people or two households could meet indoors. Pubs, restaurants and movie theaters have set to reopen indoors. The government insists easing restrictions are unlikely to spark a resurgence in infections. More than half the UK population has received first vaccine dose infection rates are at their lowest level since September. 2020. Frank Langfitt reporting the Dow is up nearly 300 points since the Open. You're listening to NPR knees live from KQED News. I'm Brian what the Alameda City Council voted over the weekend to develop a pilot program that will provide alternatives to policing for mental health calls. By the end of June. This decision follows the death of Mario Gonzales 26 year old Oakland father who died after Alameda police officers held him face down on the ground for roughly five minutes. The city also committed to scrutinizing use of force incidents and body camera footage more and we'll explore creating a civilian police oversight board. In Berkeley, a group of parents is threatening legal action against the local school district, demanding that it immediately opened in person instruction toe all grades by next week. KQED Sarah Hussaini reports in the demand letter. More than 40 public school families with Berkeley parents for full reopening say that the Berkeley Unified School District must expand in person learning to middle and high school Children. Unless they continued to suffer when it comes to learning loss and mental health as a result of more than a year of distance learning. In addition, they want the school board to approve a full time in person plan for the next academic year by the end of the month. The group said it has hired a law firm and have asked the district to respond by Tuesday Be USD did not respond to a request for comment. I'm Sarah Hussaini KQED knows Cruise Ray knows of the first Latino state Supreme Court justice in California history has died. Reno's Oh played a prominent role in the movement to uplift the state's poorest workers and led efforts to ban the use of the carcinogenic pesticide DDT. He was 90 years old. This is KQED news. Support for NPR this morning comes from duck to go. Privacy company committed to making privacy online simple used by tens.
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KQED Radio
"And shift his approach on immigration? I'm Noel King. And I'm Steve Inskeep. In this hour what advocates for immigrants make of a narrower approach the president offered in a speech to Congress. Also this hour. What's behind the drive for a guaranteed income? And with vaccines spreading the U. S military takes a step back toward normal. It resumes of massive multinational war game. It's Friday, May 7th birthday of Tchaikovsky, Russian composer was born on this day in 18. 40. News is next. Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Windsor Johnson. A federal grand jury in Minnesota has indicted former Minneapolis police officer Derrick Show Vin and three other officers for violating the constitutional rights of George Floyd. NPR's Carrie Johnson reports. The federal case comes nearly three weeks after a jury convicted show Vin in Floyd's death. George Floyd died last year after shoving leaned on his neck and back for nine minutes and 29 seconds. The Justice Department says show then used excessive force, and it says to other police on the scene to Tao and J. Alexander King failed to stop him. They in 1/4 Officer Thomas Layne, these charges for willfully failing to provide Floyd medical care as he cried and gasped for breath. Jovan is in state custody following murder and manslaughter convictions. Last month, he's asked for a new trial. The three other officers are scheduled to go on trial on their own state charges in August. Lloyd's death caught on videotape help spark a worldwide movement for racial justice. Carrie Johnson NPR NEWS Washington Employers in the U. S added 266,000 jobs during the month of April, far fewer than economists were forecasting the nation's jobless rate went up 6.1%. NPR's Chris Arnold has more on the latest numbers from the Labor Department. This is a much weaker jobs report than expected, most economists predicted a gain of well over a million jobs, so this is just a quarter of that. Also, job gains from prior months were revised a bit lower. There are still about eight million fewer people employed than before the pandemic, and at the same time, businesses say they're having trouble finding people to fill the jobs that they have open. So that's a bit puzzling to economists. Some people are still unable to return to work because their kids are back in school or due to cope. But health risks. Also more generous unemployment benefits probably have some people waiting to return to work on the bright side as restaurants and bars reopened they hired on 187,000 more people last month. Chris Arnold. NPR NEWS The Taliban have captured the second largest dam in Afghanistan as they escalate their fighting across the country. NPR's DEA indeed, reports it comes as American and foreign troops begin to withdraw. Taliban spokesman and the governor of an adjacent province confirmed that the insurgents sees the dam in the southern province of Kandahar. They've also launched new attacks against Afghan forces across the country. Those battles are widely seen as a test of Afghan forces and whether they can continue fighting without the support of foreign troops on the thousands of exhilarate contractors who help maintain and supply equipment to pro government forces. Or if an indirect way to aid them can be found as NPR's Day AHEAD. Deed reporting here listening to NPR news in Washington live from KQED News. I'm Brian Watt in Oakland. The Alameda County Sheriff's Office is asking outside agencies to help in reviewing the autopsy of Mario Gonzales, the Oakland man died after city of Alameda police officers pinned him to the ground while trying to arrest him last month. Bay Area News group reports that the sheriff's office has yet to complete an autopsy on Gonzales. It has asked pathologist from other areas to do a peer review of the autopsy after it's completed. And it's convening a committee to review findings in the case. The U. S Department of Labor has reversed a Trump administration rule that would have made it easier for AP companies to classify workers as contractors. The move could set up a showdown over California's proposition, 22 KQED Sam Harnett explains. Biden administration is returning to the economic realities test of 1938. If a worker is economically relying on the employer. Well, then they're an employee if they're self reliant there, a contractor Akin to prop 22. The Trump rule would have led companies classify workers as contractors based on their opportunity to make money. Bill Gold is an emeritus law professor at Stanford. Flexibility is not inconsistent with employee status, and that's what the Department of Labor Has recognized room their adoption of the relatively pro employees economic realities test. But, he adds, unless the Fed sue firms like Uber prop 22 still holds in California..
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Time Now it's 6 30. Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Dave Mattingly, employers in the U. S added 266,000 jobs during the month of April, far fewer than economists were forecasting. The nation's jobless rate went up to 6.1%. NPR's Chris Arnold has more on the latest numbers from the Labor Department. This is a much weaker jobs report than expected, most economists predicted a gain of well over a million jobs, so this is just a quarter of that. Also, job gains from prior months were revised a bit lower. There are still about eight million fewer people employed than before the pandemic, and at the same time, businesses say they're having trouble finding people to fill the jobs that they have open. So that's a bit puzzling to economists. Some people are still unable to return to work because their kids aren't back in school or due to covert health risks. Also, more generous unemployment benefits probably have some people waiting to return to work. On the bright side is restaurants and bars reopened they hired on 187,000 more people last month. Chris Arnold. NPR news authorities in Texas say they believe human smuggling was involved when law enforcement discovered more than two dozen people in the back of a tractor trailer near San Antonio. It was stopped along Interstate 10. The driver was taken into custody. Atlanta's mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms, says she won't seek a second term in office. This is NPR news from Washington. Live from KQED News. I'm Brian walked in Oakland. The Alameda County Sheriff's Office is asking outside agencies to help in reviewing the autopsy of Mario Gonzales. The Oakland man died after city of Alameda police officers pinned him to the ground while trying to arrest him. Last month. The Bay Area News group reports that the sheriff's office has yet to complete an autopsy on Gonzales. It is ask pathologist from other areas to do a peer review of the autopsy autopsy after it's completed and it's convening a committee to review findings in the case. A new report from the California Cable and Telecommunications Association says access to high speed Internet is improving among rural and underserved Californians. But barriers to connectivity still remain for millions of residents. Quds Alice Wolfe Lee has more. According to the report around 370,000 households will gain access to high speed Internet because of state and federal broadband projects approved over the last year and a half, But Ernesto Falcone of the Electronic Frontier Foundation Says the report is using outdated metrics when it defines high speed and that cable companies air dragging their feet to avoid the high cost of installing 21st century infrastructure. Data and moving information has never been cheaper, but we don't have the infrastructure in place to actually do it in that neck surgeries, fiber optics, I say about a third of California has, I can infrastructure and two thirds does it. Falcone says. If the state invest in fiber optics, many of the challenges to connectivity will be resolved. I'm Alice will flee KQED.
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KOMO
"Afford to write greyhounds. Jokes aside, the experience upset the comedian. He sued the U. S government, saying in a statement. He'll never forget the quote, harassment and humiliation he suffered now, the spokesman review reports. The government is paying L Shiki a $35,000 settlement. Another litigant who was subjected to a similar stop will receive the same amount. Corwin Hague Co. Moh news someone whose time 1 10 time for an update on sports from the Beacon Plumbing sports desk. Here's Eric Heights. You say Kikuchi took a no hit bid into the seventh inning tailored for Mel homered as the Mariners beat the Astros won nothing to avoid a four game series sweep. Coach. He did not allow a hit until there was one out in the seventh inning. The M's are home tonight for three games serious hosting the Ella Angels. Then they play the Baltimore Orioles A T Mobile park during the first half of next week. Window Markup Crew Regatta returns to Seattle's Motley cut this weekend this year, the Huskies will face the University of California and dual races instead of a larger field made up of teams from the East Coast and across the Atlantic Ocean. No large group of fans will be allowed to gather. But women's head coach Yaz, Farouq says the lack of Spectators want affect their effort during the race. We know that the action on the water is going to be as great as ever, and so from the athlete, the student athlete perspective, all of them are really focused on what it is going to take to put their best. Race forward. Races began at 8 30 Saturday morning and Hideki Matsui Yam I received the prime minister's award in Tokyo for winning the Masters Golf tournament. He's the first Japanese winner at Augusta National. Sports A 10 and 40. Minutes past the hour. I'm Eric Heights Coma News earlier this month man in California died after police pinned him to the ground. And this week body camera footage from the incident was made public A B C's Matt Gutman explains what happened. The lawyer for the family of Mario Gonzales, California man who died after officers restrain him by putting their knees on his back, telling ABC News the family intends to file a federal civil rights lawsuit against the Alameda Police Department. He was harmless. He hadn't threatened anybody and you know, he just wasn't a danger. They had not even trying to even try to be handcuffing him anyways. The incident began with 2911 calls on April 19th when a seemingly disturbed man, there's a man My front yard, talking to himself with officers and counter Gonzalez, their body cameras rolling. He appears to be incoherent, but not aggressive. The officer's point out the alcohol in those baskets. I'm concerned about this open container and trying to lead him away from over here. We don't want you to fall down, okay when they twist his arms behind his back Gonzalez resists as they struggle. It's okay. Maria. Oh, my God. We're gonna take care of you. Okay? Least one officer abused his knee on Gonzales is back. It stays there for over two minutes and 30 seconds. We could roll them on the side. I don't want to lose that I got 15. Seconds later, they realized Gonzales is no longer moving. We have no weight on his chest. They attempted CPR for the next five minutes, but he later died at the hospital. Leaving behind a four year old son. Police department is to explain why a perfectly healthy man who was never charged with a crime. Was killed in their custody. Lawyer for the officers involved says they're all heartbroken that Gonzales died but says that he was very intoxicated at the time Now the Alameda City Council calling for a special session to revise its police departments, use of force policies and its response to mental health calls A B C's Matt Gutman Another state considers legalizing marijuana. ABC is Jim Ryan says that Louisiana would be the first Southern state to allow recreational pot use medical marijuana is already legal in Louisiana, but Republican State representative Richard Nelson wants to expand the law in order to take all the money from the drug dealers in the cartels and taxes to put it's a legitimate businesses in the past, Governor John Bel Edwards has refused to even consider the possibility. But he now says, I'm not gonna speculate. On that, But I do have great interest in that built. The Louisiana House will debate the proposal next week. Generally in ABC News come on news time. 1 14 traffic.
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KOMO
"A Seattle pitcher. Yeah, they needed it. You say Kikuchi got no hitter into the seventh inning With one out in the seventh, he finally gave up one hit. That was the only hit. He surrendered the whole night in seven full innings and Taylor Carmel gave him the only running needed with the home run and the Mariners beat, the Astros won nothing of what he got four game sweep and ending a four game losing streak. Coochie wind up going seven shutout innings and struck out seven managers got service couldn't think of enough good things to say about him story. The game didn't get any bigger than that, you know, shut that team down, really take a no hitter there into the seventh. Against one of the better lineups in the American League. Some tough news before the game, though lefty Marco Gonzalez, considered the ace of the staff becomes the third Mariners starting pitcher To go on the injured list Illness. At least a couple starts with the left forearm strain. Seattle welcoming the Los Angeles Angels to town tonight. Quarterbacks were chosen with the first three picks of the NFL draft. Yet today no surprise Jacksonville took Clemson's Trevor Lawrence B. Y U's Zach Wilson went second of the Jets and North Dakota State's Trey Lance head into the 40 Niners that number three just the third time quarterbacks were taken with each of the first three picks. Former Huskies Joe try on selected with the 32nd and last pick of the first round by Tampa Bay. Sports at 10 £40 each hour, Tom Butler come on, Who's come on, Whose time 7 12. Earlier this month, A man in California died after police pinned him to the ground. Well now the body camera footage has been made public lawyer for the family of Mario Gonzales, the California man who died after officers restrain him by putting their knees on his back, telling ABC News the family intends to file a federal civil rights lawsuit. Against the Alameda Police Department. He was harmless. He had threatened anybody and, you know, he just wasn't a danger. They had no right, even trying to even try to be handcuffing him anyways. The incident began with 2911 calls on April 19th when a seemingly disturbed man, there's a man in my front yard, talking to himself. Would officers encounter Gonzalez, their body cameras rolling. He appears to be incoherent, but not aggressive. The officer's point out the alcohol and those baskets. I'm concerned about this open container and trying to lead him away from over here. We don't want you to fall down, okay when they twist his arms behind his back. Gonzalez resists as they struggle. It's okay. Maria. Oh, my God. We're gonna take care of you. Okay? Just one officer accused his knee on Gonzales is back. It stays there for over two minutes and 30 seconds. We could roll them on the side. I don't want to lose like 15. Seconds later, they realized Gonzalez is no longer moving. We have no weight on his chest. They attempted CPR for the next five minutes, but he later died at the hospital. Leaving behind a four year old son Police department is to explain why a perfectly healthy man who was never charged with the crime. Was killed in their custody Lawyer for the officers involved says they're all heartbroken that Gonzalez died but says that he was very intoxicated at the time now the Alameda City Council calling for a special session to revise its police departments, use of force policies and its response to mental health calls. She's Matt Gutman with that story. Dozens of people have been killed in a stampede at a religious festival in Israel, but he seemed desperately trying to tear down mental barriers to make room for the Russian mob. A massive crowd sent into a panic. Ambulances and helicopters raced to the holy site. Help free those.
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KOMO
"Morning. Good morning at a busy day for the Mariners as they come home after their road trip, of course that finished yesterday in Houston. The Mariners. You say Kikuchi took a no head bit into the seventh inning. Taylor Trammel homered and Americans beat the Astros won Nothing avoiding a four game sweep. Kikuchi wanted going seven shutout innings, gave up just that one hit struck out seven. Manager Scott Service couldn't think of enough good things to say about him story. The game doesn't get bigger than that shut that team down, really taking no hitter there into the seventh. Against one of the better lineups in the American League. Some tough news before the game, lefty Marco Gonzalez, considered the ace of the staff, almost at least a couple starts with left forearm strain. Seattle welcomes the Los Angeles Angels to town tonight featuring Mike Trotted Shohei Otani quarterbacks were chosen with the first three picks of the NFL draft last night. Jacksonville started it off. Taking Clemson's Trevor Lawrence B. Y U's Zach Wilson What second of the Jets North Dakota State's Trey Lance now heads to the 40 Niners that marks just the third time quarterbacks were taken with each of the first three picks in the draft. Former Husky Joe Tryon was selected with a 32nd pick last night of the first round by Tampa Bay. The defending Super Bowl champions Sports The tender 40 past each hour. Tom Cutler, come on news. Come on, Whose time 5 12. Earlier this month, A man in California died after police pinned him to the ground. And now the body camera footage has been made public lawyer for the family of Mario Gonzales, the California man who died after officers restrain him by putting their knees on his back, telling ABC News the family intends to file a federal civil rights lawsuit. Against the Alameda Police Department. He was harmless. He hadn't threatened anybody and you know, he just wasn't a danger. They had no right, even trying to even try to be handcuffing him anyways. The incident began with 2911 calls on April 19th when a seemingly disturbed man, there's a man in my front yard, talking to himself. What officers encounter Gonzalez, their body cameras rolling. He appears to be incoherent, but not aggressive. The officer's point out the alcohol and those baskets. I'm concerned about this open container and try to lead him away from over here. We don't want you to fall down, okay when they twist his arms behind his back Gonzalez resists as they struggle. It's okay. Maria for Oh, my God. We're gonna take care of you. Okay? Always. One officer accused his knee on Gonzales is back. It stays there for over two minutes and 30 seconds way could roll them on the side. I don't want to lose that I 15 seconds later, they realized Gonzales is no longer moving. We have no weight on his chest. They attempted CPR for the next five minutes, but he later died at the hospital. Leaving behind a four year old son. Police department is to explain why a perfectly healthy man who was never charged with the crime. Was killed in their custody. Lawyer for the officers involved says they're all heartbroken that Gonzales died but says that he was very intoxicated at the time Now the Alameda City Council calling for a special session to revise its police departments, use of force policies and its response to mental health calls. NBC's Matt Gutman reporting dozens of people have been killed in a stampede at a religious festival in Israel, but he seemed desperately trying to tear down mental barriers to make room for the Russian mob. A massive crowd sent into a panic. Ambulances and helicopters raced to the holy site. Help free those trapped All of a sudden these are paramedics from madam whatever running by like mid CPR on kids as.
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KCRW
"Class outdoors is more popular. It's my country people than are desperate to stay inside alive, so in the night and it's like really relaxing outside I'm scared she had taken the kids are certainly all right outside, but is outside the same at all Schools next episode of greater L. A on the radio today at one in 6 30 on KCRW and wherever you get your podcasts Live from NPR news. I'm nor Rahm, the Commerce Department reported this morning. The U. S economy grew at an annual rate of 6.4% in the first quarter of the year. This puts the economy on course for what is expected to be the strongest performance in 40 years. Growth was fueled by government aid to families and businesses hurt by the pandemic, including a one time $1400 payment to most households last month. President Biden is calling for an expansion of federal programs to help the economy recover from the pandemic. Susan Rice, the director of the U. S Domestic Policy Council, says a major component will be to help people get an education. This is a broad base from early childhood. The higher education plan to enable all Americans whatever their income to be able to access education, which is a ladder as you know two jobs into prosperity. New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio says that his city is making progress in reducing Corona virus infections, He told MSNBC this morning the city is on track. Fully reopened by July 1st. He urged that everyone get vaccinated to make that happen. Anyone who likes what I'm saying. Help us out by going out and getting vaccinated if you haven't already and it's free and it's all over the city. This is NPR news. And on this Thursday you are listening to KCRW. I'm Cherry Glaser with this news update a number of investigations air now underway into the death of a 26 year old Latino man named Mario Gonzales. Who was killed is police in Alameda tried to take him into custody earlier this month, the Gonzalez family and others have compared his death the murder of George Floyd about a Minneapolis police officer. Body camera video released this week shows Gonzales died after three officers and a civilian parking enforcement employee in the Bay Area detained him. They pinned him face down on the ground for more than four minutes with one officer appearing to put his knee on Gonzales is back. His brother Harada, Gonzales, says There was no justification for the use of force. Maya was a kind of humorous man. He was a loving father and the caretaker for our brother was special needs. The three police officers involved in the counter weaken Salas are on administrative leave. Alan made his mayor and police chief say they're still gathering evidence in the case. Yesterday. A lawyer representing the officers spoke out for the first time. Allison Berry Wilkinson told care on TV that the officers were trying to help Gonzales not harm him. The body want cameras reveal How hard the officers worked to try to calmly ring Mr Gonzalez into a safe situation. They tried for three full minutes to handcuff him while standing up. Officers approached Gonzales after responding to 911 calls about a man acting suspiciously in a small park in a residential area. Earlier this week. Cohen Excuse me. Earlier this year, Coachella joined several other cities in California and passing a so called hero pay measure. That's a temporary wage boost for frontline workers like those working large grocery stores or pharmacies during the pandemic. But the desert community was the first in the country to include farm workers. In such an ordinance now is kcrw's Tara at round reports, growers are taking Coachella, the federal court. In March, a coalition of Agricultural Growers Association sued to put a freeze on Coachella's newly authorized measure, which requires employers to pay workers an extra $4 an hour for 120 days. But the lawsuit, originally filed in a Riverside County court has an album moved to the federal system. The growers claim against the city involves national immigration law, which gives Coachella the right to ask a federal court for a resolution. The coalition argues the ordinance is illegal because wages for foreign workers who are hired to perform a temporary job have to be set by the federal government, not a local mandate. The desert sun reports. Growers specified they hire laborers under the Immigration and Nationality Act. An attorney for the city says they don't believe their ordinance infringes on existing federal law. But they expect the growers to ask the court to pause the mandate while the lawsuit continues. Ah, hearing on the matter has been scheduled for May. For KCRW Antara tree on support for NPR comes from focus features with limbo and unexpected comedy about taking a chance. When Omar set out to follow his dream, he had no idea just how far would take him. Written and directed by Ben Shark in theaters tomorrow. This'd is morning edition from NPR News. I'm Rachel Martin and I'm Steve Inskeep. Rudolph Giuliani has worn many hats over his decades in public life. Federal prosecutor mayor of New York City presidential candidate President Trump's personal attorney, and now he's facing possible legal trouble after FBI agents executed a search warrant yesterday at his Manhattan apartment and office. NPR Justice correspondent Ryan Lucas has covered Giuliani for years and is on the line, Ryan Good morning. Morning. So one of the investigators doing What we've known for a while that investigators in New York were probing Giuliani's business dealings in his work related to Ukraine, and now that's taken a significant step forward with this search warrant. What you're on a half dozen FBI agents executed early yesterday at Giuliani's apartment and Upper East Side Manhattan offices. Well, Giuliani's lawyer, Robert Costello, told me, the agents took Giuliani's electronic devices. Costello said the search warrants indicate that investigators are looking into possible violations of foreign lobbying laws related to Giuliani's Ukraine work. Giuliani, of course, had business dealings in Ukraine going back many years, but he famously Played a central role in the Ukraine scandal that led to President Trump's first impeachment. Yeah, and so now they've executed these search warrants and not only on him, right?.
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KCRW
"This hour. We preview President Biden's big speech tonight. He is expected to address the pandemic and roll out a new proposal. The American families plan what you'll hear people hear from him. Tonight is not just how far we've come. But the fact that government can work democracy can work. Plus, we meet a commanding general of the Afghan army and get his take on whether the U. S won its 20 year war in Afghanistan. Winning the war know that the U. S helped create an environment that can went Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Louise Schiavone. President Biden tonight delivers a joint address to Congress unlike any other in modern history, with the nation, hoping to gain the upper hand on a brutal more than year long pandemic and agenda, calling from major spending and taxation on the two top spots in the line of succession held by women. NPR's Franco Ordonez has details. Size president Comma Harris will call the proceedings to order and House Speaker Nancy Pelosi will formally introduce buy into Congress. It'll be quick, but I'll make for a significant and historic image. During a speech, President Biden is expected to address his efforts to rebuild the economy, fight the pandemic and expand access to health care. He'll also rollout is sweeping $1.8 trillion plan to boost funding for child care paid leave and community colleges. This won't look like a typical presidential address to a joint session because of social distancing restrictions on Lee 200 people are expected to attend instead of the roughly 1600, who typically do Franco or Dona as NPR NEWS Washington The U. S Senate has voted to overturn a Trump administration rule that rolled back methane emissions standards for oil and gas drillers. MPR's Jeff Brady reports methane leaks can be found throughout the oil and gas production process. Senators used their power under the Congressional Review Act to pass a resolution that would reverse the Trump era rule and restore stricter regulations from the Obama era. The oil industry says it's already working to reduce leaks, but environmentalists say that needs to happen faster to address climate change. The House is expected to vote on the resolution in coming weeks. NPR's Jeff Brady reporting George's Election board met today for the first time under a new voting law. It was the first meeting without Georgia's secretary of state Brad Raffles. Berger, who was stripped of his role on the board by the Georgia Legislature, from member station W. A. B M, or hurt reports, the General Assembly replaced the elected secretary of state with the board chair they appoint, but that replacement has not yet been appointed. So the vice chair filled in for the meeting. The new law also gives the GOP controlled election board the power to take over county Election management. David were Lee, a Democrat on the state board protests had that idea. I, for one will never use the power that the General Assembly has given us this place local boards of elections and frankly, I do not believe other current members of this board will either. Early, says the State Election Board has no staff for budget and will continue to depend on the secretary of state's office to help draft rules and conduct investigations for NPR news. I'm Emma hurt in Atlanta. Federal hate crime charges have been announced. In the case of the death of Ahmad are Brae Ah black man who was killed while jogging through a neighborhood in Georgia last year. No trial date has been set. Wall Street the Dow closed down 1 64, the NASDAQ off 39. This is NPR news and at three or four on Wednesday, April 28. This is KCRW news. I'm Larry Peral. Alameda Police are under fire now to releasing body camera footage showing the death of a Latino man in their custody. The video made public last night reveals officers kneeling on Mario Gonzales is back and shoulder for more than five minutes until he became unresponsive. Footage has immediately drawn comparison to the murder of George Floyd by a former cop in Minneapolis. The Alameda arrest happened the same day a jury began deliberating in the George Floyd murder case. The autopsy findings have not been released yet. But Gonzalez his family has accused police of excessive force and escalating, which should have been a minor encounter with the unarmed man. Death is currently under investigation by the Alameda County Sheriff's Department in district Attorney's office. Three officers involved in the arrest have been placed on paid leave. In his first major address to Congress this evening. President Biden is expected to talk about some of the groundbreaking issues over the past few months. But one local one issue local congresswoman Judy Chu wants him to discuss is the rise in anti Asian hate crimes is Kcrw's Tara Autry and reports she's bringing the son of a woman killed and when the deadliest recent examples of hate as her guest Representative Judy Chu says she's looking forward to hearing bite and discuss his plans to end the pandemic and rebuild our economy. But one thing she says, she's really hoping he'll talk about are the other problems arising from the coronavirus. That includes the ongoing issues of hate crimes against Asian Americans. Nearly 4000 incidents have been log since last March as a member of the virtual audience will be flanked by Robert Peterson, the son of Yung IU, one of six Asian women killed in the Atlanta spa shootings last month. He says it's imperative that no other family experience what he's gone through to see that her life was cut short because of racial bias. I believe and hatred toward certain people for where they work who they are what they believe in With one bite into put a focus on choose No Hate Act, which would improve hate crimes reporting on this case, you are the least, are a tree on reporting and a federal grand jury has indicted two men on hate crime charges for assaulting a group of people at a Turkish restaurant in Beverly Hills. Both of the defendants are Armenia Americans and live in the L. A area. The only times reports they were among nine people who drove to the cafe to Kathy Istanbul after a protest outside the Turkish consulate last fall. Support for NPR comes from Lindamood Bell learning centers with instruction to help students conquer learning loss. Summer programs for reading comprehension and math. Learn more at lindamood bell dot com slash NPR..
"mario gonzales" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Hard Downers Grove, an accident 55th and Fairview and also in Hanover Park in Irving Park and buried him. Caravan about the B G on traffic Central. This civilian Office of Police Accountability has released the police body cam video of an officer fatally shooting Anthony Alvarez as he ran from them during a foot pursuit. March 31st drugs drugs After the shooting, Alvarez could be heard asking officers why they shot him. They say it's because he had a gun. Then they try to take him into custody. No, I'm gonna get married and we're underway Monday ever has died at the hospital police a gun was found at the scene. Police Superintendent Brown today at a press conference after the footage was released, ever raise, who was on with the gun was shot by police in the 5200 block. Of West Eddy Street. Officers immediately rendered aid until medical personnel arrived. Cabaret was transported transported to Illinois Masonic, where he was pronounced Copas recommend Dina, the officer who fired his weapon to be stripped of police powers. And this isn't the only body cam story. Police involved deaths are being analyzed across the country in North Carolina Judge has denied request to release body camera video all the black man killed by deputies. The decision came Wednesday shortly after North Carolina prosecutor said that Andrew Brown Jr had hit law enforcement of fist of officers with his car before they open fire. The family says the car was stationary when the shooting started. District Attorney Andrew Womble said the video shows that Brown's car made contact with law enforcement twice before shots could be heard on the video. And in San Francisco, the Bay Area city of Alameda, nearly an hour of video that shows officers pinning a Latino man to the ground during an arrest was made public. The body camera footage shows officers confronting 26 year old Mario Gonzales. He appeared to be drunk in a park on April 19th. Video shows. Officers pinning him face down for about five minutes, sometimes planting a knee or elbow into his neck or back. Gonzales stop reading and was pronounced dead at the hospital investigations are underway. Chicago residents are reacting to the city's idea for a vaccine past, which could be used for admission to concerts and possibly other outdoor events. The hope is that it will give residents incentive to get vaccinated, but some residents are still hesitant to get their shot. I'm not getting vaccinated yet..
Police Video Shows California Man Died After Police Held Him
"Police in Alameda California released body cam footage that shows officers pinning a man to the ground for more than five minutes during an arrest last week that ended in his death it starts out like this or talk on the record after Alameda police got nine one one calls about a possibly drunk man but escalates to this with Mario Gonzales face down into the ground one officer's neon is back at least another helping hold him down on the record police say they tried to get her to cooperate but he would not be we are all on the side I don't know okay then after about five minutes he seems to lose consciousness aha by then more officers are on scene one asks if there's a pulse another answers no someone start CPR your whole an autopsy is pending to determine cause of death the family blames the police saying officers escalated which should have been a minor peaceful encounter with the unarmed man I'm Julie Walker
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KQED Radio
"A portrait of his late sister on How can the new CDC mass guidelines changed daily life? It is Wednesday, April 28th 20 years ago today, a Russian rocket carried the first space tourist into orbit. The news is next. Lie from NPR News on Corfu Coleman. President Biden will make an address tonight to a joint session of Congress tomorrow marks his 1/100 day in office. NPR's Domenico Montanaro says Biden will touch on several topics, including his mammoth infrastructure proposal. I'm curious to see how Biden makes his push on infrastructure tonight because he hasn't gotten any Republican support for his Big proposal. He has challenges within his own party. And this is something that he sees as a big piece of his legacy, potentially on that it King transition the country forward NPR's Domenico Montanaro. The White House says Biden will also propose an enormous package of spending and tax reforms these air aimed at lower and middle income Americans. Biden proposes to spend $1 Trillion on this effort on top of the $2 trillion infrastructure pack, and she's also putting forward The operator of the Texas Electric grid, has hired a new president and CEO Brad Jones takes the job after the state's deadly power outages in February. Texas Public Radio's Dominic Anthony Walls reports. The new leader of ERCOT faces additional challenges. The leadership change comes just a Tzar Kat launches a major program designed to modernize the state's grid. Program, which predates the storm includes more battery storage to take advantage of surplus renewable energy, as well as an expansion of solar in homes and businesses, among other initiatives. It will affect every part of the grid over the next four years. When it comes to addressing the outages or cotton is announced improvements to how it forecast electricity demand, although the new approach still doesn't take into account climate change, But the organization doesn't have the power. It's a mandate more resiliency in the natural gas sector. Or in power generators, and efforts to do so in the state legislature have stalled. I'm Dominic Anthony Walsh in San Antonio. India broke another world record today, confirming more than 360,000 new Corona virus infections in a single day. NPR's Lauren Frayer reports from Mumbai. It was also India's deadliest day of the pandemic. It's the first time India's daily covert 19 death toll has crossed 3000. Overall, more than 200,000 people have died of covert here since the pandemic began. India's total deaths are still lower than those in the U. S. Brazil and Mexico. The Indian told maybe a drastic undercount, though. Coronavirus tests are in short supply here, so we're hospital beds, oxygen and anti viral drugs. The U. S and other countries are sending supplies and India is trying to speed up vaccinations opening registration today for anyone 18 and up to make appointments starting Saturday. But already, several Indian states have said they're out of vaccines. Lauren Frayer NPR NEWS Mumbai in the U. S. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention says people have been vaccinated against Cove in 19 don't need to wear masks outdoors unless they're in crowded areas. The CDC says. That includes places such a shopping malls. This is NPR Live from KQED News. I'm Brian what the city of Alameda has released body camera video showing Mario Gonzales die as officers pin him to the ground. The footage shows Gonzalez alone in a park on April 19th when police confronted him, eventually holding him down to the ground for several minutes. As they try to handcuff him. His family says the video shows police killed the 23 year old Oakland man. Gerardo Gonzalez is Mario is brother. Everything's fine. That video was unnecessary and professional and it took a minuscule event made it fatal. They could have asked him to find his family and we would have come pick him up. There was no reason to detain them, let alone kill him. Before the video was released. Police said Gonzalez appeared intoxicated and was a suspect in a possible theft. They say he stopped breathing. After a scuffle with officers. Three officers have been placed on administrative leave. For the second year in a row. The San Francisco organizer's of burning man have canceled the in person gathering in the Nevada desert to the cove it 19 pandemic organizer say there are too many uncertainties to resolve in time toe hold the August event as scheduled in the Black Rock desert north of Reno in a video posted on the burning man website, CEO Mary and Goodell Says. This year, people should gather safely wherever they are and plan for a bigger and better event in 2022. We're going to celebrate Burn week online. An offline. Remember? We will always for in the man..
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KCRW
"Live from NPR news in Washington. I'm Dave Mattingly. President Biden is expected to detail his spending priorities in tonight's speech to a joint session of Congress. NPR's Aisha Roscoe says Biden wants to allocate billions of dollars in benefits to parents and Children through his American families plan. They want to make sure that low and middle income families been no more than 7% of their income on childcare. Then there's universal preschool for three and four year olds and 23 years of community college. There's also a paid leave program that would eventually provide 12 weeks of paid leave to care for a new child or a sick family member. That's in addition to Biden's more than $2 trillion infrastructure proposal. The U. S. Navy says one of its ships fired warning shots at three Iranian vessels in the Persian Gulf on Monday night. Here's NPR's child, Snyder U. S Navy has released video of an encounter with three vessels from Iran's Revolutionary Guard Corps Navy. It says the USS Fireball brought it to an end after firing warning shots when the Iranian vessels came too close to it. And another U. S Patrol vessel in the Gulf. It's the second time this month at the Navy says Iranian vessels operated and what it calls an unsafe and unprofessional manner. Boeing is reporting a smaller quarterly loss than Wall Street analysts had been predicting. This is NPR news from Washington. Police in Northern California have released body Cam video of an arrest where a man died after being pinned to the ground for more than five minutes after a scuffle with officers. It happened at a park in Alameda last week as police responded to a 911 call about someone in the park, possibly being drunk or disoriented. NPR's Jacqueline Diaz says the man who died is identified as 26 year old Mario Gonzales. The video shows police attempting to handcuff Gonzales several minutes after first arriving on scene Officers struggled to restrain him. Eventually they get him face down on the ground, using arms and knees to keep him down. Gonzales could be heard yelling. I didn't do anything wrong at times as he lays there. Five minutes later, Gonzales suddenly goes quiet and his unresponsive police can be seen rolling him over and performing CPR. Gonzalez was later pronounced dead at a hospital. Gonzalez. His family has accused Alameda police of using excessive force and murder. The cause of his death is still under investigation, as are the events leading up to his death. Jacqueline Dia's NPR news. Commercial rafting accident on the Colorado River inside the Grand Canyon is under investigation. It left one person dead and two others injured. Officials say a motorized raft overturned near some rapids with a 12 FT drop. Officials report strong winds at the time. I'm Dave Mattingly in Washington. It's 5 33 here at KCRW on this Wednesday. Matt Dillon with you for Morning Edition. Thanks so much for being with us and starting your day with KCRW. Take a look right now at what we have coming up on the program. Stay with us in about 15 minutes or so we're going to be off to hear about the latest happenings in the Middle East amid efforts to end the war and get Saudi Arabia out of a quagmire. In Yemen, Houthi rebels are advancing on what had been considered a Saudi stronghold. Take a look at just what that means globally for the situation. They're in the Middle East to stay with us for that coming up in about 15 minutes. Taking a look at your drive. Right now. It is a quagmire in the Corona area That is for certainly 91 freeway there absolutely jammed up. This is the 91 West. Brake lights As far as the eye can see. Once you get by the 15, this is due to a multi vehicle collision there A tely sta six cars in this pile up, causing some problems. So be sure to. Ah pack some patients as you make your drive through the Corona area this morning. Support for NPR comes from Procter and Gamble, maker of a line from Biotic Daily supplement to support digestive health containing a probiotic string developed by gastroenterologists with 20 years of research Maura at a line probiotics dot com CFT certified financial planner professionals focused on providing holistic financial planning from retirement and investments to taxes and estate planning. In the client's best interest. Let's make a plan dot or g'kar. It's 5 35 at KCRW. It's morning edition from NPR News. I'm Steve Inskeep. And I'm Noel King. Good morning is the U. S. Military prosecuting sexual assault allegations effectively in 2000 and 19. There were around 7800 reports involving service members on Lee 7% of cases pursued resulted in a conviction. That's according to the Defense Department. Senator Kirsten Gillibrand would like a change. And to that end she's unveiling a bill tomorrow with the backing of Republican Senator Joni Ernst of Iowa. Senator Gillibrand Good morning and thanks for being with us Good morning. How does the military handle allegations of assault currently? So today after the military police conduct an investigation. They give their file to the commander to senior level commanders. And then they decide whether or not to prosecute the case. Um, we believe that because that decision rest within the command. Ah lot of survivors do not come forward because oftentimes the command climate is not supportive. They also will say they won't come forward because they believe the command may well be biased. Commanders are typically not lawyers. They have the help of their Jags, who are generalists who often spend very little time in criminal justice. And what we found over the last 10 years is that they just aren't Picking the right case is to go to trial..
"mario gonzales" Discussed on KOMO
"Supply to get water on the fire. Additional crews went straight straight into the home and found an approximately 15 year old male and that that boy is in critical condition. The cause of the fire is under investigation and fire broke out yesterday and a potato processing plant in warden threatening a tank, which could explode. So it zone ammonia tank That's right next to the building is on fire. And so it's a zoo. Direction being hit by planes right now, so the risk of this it's Kyle Foreman with Grand County Sheriff's Office. He says Level three evacuations were canceled after midnight and people were allowed to return to their homes. Fire crews will likely be on the scene most of the day. Double this time. 10 10 and comas, Eric. I said to be complaining. Sports desk. Former all time home run King Hank Aaron has died. Erin's daughter confirmed his death to WSB TV in Atlanta this morning. Cause of death was not disclosed. In 1974. He broke Babe Ruth's record of 714 career home runs. When he retired. He held the all time record of 755 for decades until Barry Bonds past him with 762 home runs. Hank Aaron was 86 years old. The Mariners are preparing for what should be a full 162 game season in 2021. Following last year's covert shortened campaign. Mario Gonzales leads the EMS pitching staff again this season. And he says it's time to be a contender in the American League West with the young talent that we have a culture that we've begun to create here we are on our way. That's where the expectation lives right now. I won't settle for anything less pitchers and catchers report to spring training around February. 17th Patrick Mahomes is giving a strong indication that he'll be Kansas City starting quarterback for the age of C championship game Sunday against Buffalo. He took the majority of first team reps in practice Thursday, even though he remains in the NFL's concussion protocol kick off his 3 40 on CBS. The NFC game is Tampa Bay Green Bay. That game kicks off at 12 05 on Fox Sports, Attend and 40 minutes past the hour. I'm Eric Heights Co. Ammonia Cos time. 10 11, a traffic update just a couple of moments away. We just walked the one year anniversary of the first case of covert 19 reported in America. It was a patient in Everett comes. Matt Markovich spoke with the doctor who was leading the charge and now says federal regulations need to change. It was December 2019. When I first met Dr Helen Chew, and then a swabs taken from their nose, had my nose.