18 Burst results for "Marquette Law School"
Bloomberg Radio New York
"marquette law school" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Grosso from Bloomberg radio. Justice Samuel Alito is denying allegations in a New York Times story that said he leaked the outcome of a landmark case over religious liberties at a dinner party at his home in 2014, Alito was the author of the majority in that decision burwell V hobby lobby, which allowed closely held corporations to claim a religious exemption from the requirements under the Affordable Care Act that employers provide birth control coverage as part of their health plans for employees. Alito was also the author of this year's controversial ruling overturning the right to abortion, an opinion that leaked into the public more than a month before it was issued, the court has yet to release the results of an internal investigation into that leak that happened more than 6 months ago. I've been talking to professor Mary ziegler of UC Davis law school. So Mary, before the break, we were talking about some of the speaking engagements justice Alito has made since that controversial decision that overturned the constitutional right to abortion and really rocked the country. You really can't overstate the implications of that decision. And yet in a few speeches that Alito has made since those decisions, he seems to be reveling in it. The kind of jurist he is, I think he sees his commitment to his own interpretation of the law, a skeptic might take his own ideological commitments, however you want to look at it. His idea of what the right answer is, his fidelity to that is so important that he's not as worried about the damage I would say to the institution of the court. And in some ways, I think, to your point kind of relishes, confrontations and criticism doesn't just display indifference or if it actually sort of enjoys the criticism. Again, it's sort of interesting to see if stories like this are still a bridge too far. For someone like Alito, that even there's some kind of trolling and some kind of enjoyment of criticism and then there's this kind of allegation that might be a different kind of story. Democratic senator Sheldon whitehouse and democratic representative Hank Johnson wrote to the court about the times story. And Ethan Tory legal counsel for the Supreme Court wrote there's nothing to suggest that justice Alito's actions violated ethic standards. Relevant rules balance preventing gifts that might undermine public confidence in the judiciary and allowing judges to maintain normal personal friendships. From that letter, it doesn't seem as if the court is doing any investigation beyond asking Alito. Right. I mean, I think that this is designed to help the courts reputation or to defuse questions about this. I don't think it will help. I mean, I think that it would have been possible to do something that would achieve that, but I think that essentially the letter suggests, and I am obviously not privy to what investigations went on within the court, but the letters suggest simply that there's no evidence that was available to Supreme Court's council to suggest that such a leak. Took place, the letter mostly restated Alito's denials, and then suggested that the allegations made in The New York Times piece were uncorroborated and then further, I think, interestingly suggested that there wasn't the kind of corruption that would be concerning to counsel because the donors in the case had no financial interest in any kind of case before the court, which of course wasn't really what mister schenck was talking about allegedly he was saying there was kind of an ideological interest in the outcome of cases. No one was interested in profiting financially, but they wanted to dictate the course of policy because of their beliefs and their ideological commitments not because of any kind of financial stake. So that also seemed kind of interestingly non responsive. Again, I don't know if there was more of an investigation than we are aware of from the outside looking in, but the letter didn't really provide a lot of new information or really explain beyond what justice Alito and in the donors who've been quite clear in their denials have already been seeing. And as far as the leak of yet another Alito opinion, the Dobbs opinion, supposedly there's an investigation ongoing, but it's been months and months and months, and no one has heard anything about that investigation either. Right, I mean, we just don't know. I mean, one of the things I think that I think unfortunately is happening from the standpoint of faith in the court is that the court is an institution that often operates without a lot of transparency. And so when these leaks occur, and then the public has no insight into what led to them or what was going to follow them, it doesn't really do the court's reputation any favors. And that's certainly true of the dog's leak as well. I think the kind of sum total of this is that more people in the public are losing faith in the courtesan institution. And I don't think that's something we should be excited about. Even people who are skeptics of the quarter unhappy with the court, I think it's not good for the country when voters are losing faith in yet another democratic institution. In your op-ed, you say that the justices feel insulated. And they are insulated. They have these lifetime appointments, and let's face it impeachment, they tried to impeach former president Trump twice. It didn't work and impeachment seems like not even a possibility really. So what can be done to at least keep them in check a little? Is there anything that can be done? Well, I mean, we know historically that Congress has done things to check the power of the court's Congress is allowed to strip the court of jurisdiction and certain matters. In theory, other kind of court reform measures like adding justices or changing the number of justices could also be on the table. I don't have any reason to think there's any political will for doing any of that right now. So I think we're in this kind of interesting cat and mouse moment where members of the court seem to believe that there's no consequences for really anything. I think with reason, right? Because there don't really seem to be any consequences. And yet the public is becoming more and more disillusioned, I think, to a point that's potentially dangerous for the court. So I think the question becomes, is there any step the court can take that that goes so far that either politicians or voters reconsider their ideas that both that there are very unhappy with the court that they're not necessarily supportive of any kind of measure to change how much power the court has or how it operates. Thanks so much for your insights, Mary. That's Mary ziegler, a professor at UC Davis law school. There are several cases this term in which the conservative supermajority on the court could make major change in the law, such as ending affirmative action, further gutting what's left of the Voting Rights Act, giving state legislatures unprecedented powered up and federal elections, curbing the power of the EPA further and giving religious business owners the power to refuse service to LGBTQ customers. A new national survey by marquette law school finds only 44% of adults approve of
Bloomberg Radio New York
"marquette law school" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Starting Monday, hearing aids will be sold over the counter without a fitting from a doctor, it's seen as a positive move from those in the audiology industry. Jackie Clark teaches at the University of Texas in Dallas and says the availability will also work to reduce the stigma surrounding hearing aids. It will actually sensitize people, recognizing maybe I do have a hearing problem. But she warns the consumers need to do their research because there will be plenty of options available. Herschel Walker is adamant reports he paid for an ex-girlfriend's abortion or false. The topic of abortion was brought up. At the highly anticipated debate between democratic U.S. senator Raphael Warnock and his Republican challenger Friday, with walker denying his support of a complete ban. And I say I support the Georgia heartbeat bill because that's the bill of the people from governor Kemp. And I said, that hasn't changed in it. We're not said that the decision should be done in the room between a woman and her doctor. Wisconsin's democratic governor Tony Evers and Republican challenger Tim Michaels traded barbs in their only debate Friday night in Madison, both candidates repeatedly worked to paint their opponent as too radical, both beavers and Michael said they would certify the results of the next presidential election, a marquette law school poll earlier this month, shows that race nearly deadlocked. Authorities plan to charge the 15 year old Ronald North Carolina shooting suspect as an adult, wake county district attorney, Lauren Freeman, says her office has filed petitions to transfer the case to superior court. The unidentified suspect remains hospitalized in critical condition, at least 5 people were killed two others were injured during that shooting. Halloween ends is bringing in over $5 million from Thursday previews. That number is up 11% from last year's Halloween kills previews. The new film is set to make close to $55 million at the domestic box office this weekend. It's also available for streaming on peacock this weekend. I'm Brad Siegel. A woman in California has been fired from her job because of a TikTok video. Julie Ryan has more. The video showed coffee spilling all over the counter after she forgot to put her mug underneath the coffee maker. The coffee spill isn't what got 24 year old Michelle cerna fired. It was the work meeting playing on her laptop in another room that got her in trouble. Serna said she didn't realize the meeting could be heard in the video until she was called into the human resources office and fired. The company let her go because she didn't get consent from her coworkers or the company for recording a confidential conversation and for making a social media video during work. Cerna said rejection is redirection and has started her own company. I'm Julie Ryan. The race to replace Ohio senator rob Portman is neck and neck. Lisa Taylor has more. Recent polls show less than a one point spread between democratic candidate Tim Ryan and his Republican challenger JD Vance. That's within the margin of error, making the race too close to call. Next month's Ohio Senate race is being closely watched by Americans because it's one of just a few that will decide which political party controls the U.S. Senate in 2023. I am Lisa Taylor. The
Bloomberg Radio New York
"marquette law school" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"A global news update. George's two major Senate candidates met possibly for the only time on the debate stage Friday night. Here's John Clark. In a much anticipated debate, Georgia U.S. Senate candidates Herschel Walker and Raphael Warnock finally met face to face in Savannah. There was speculation as to whether walker would appear following allegations he paid for an abortion for a former girlfriend despite a strong anti abortion stance. I believe in life. And I tell people this, Georgia is a state that respects life and I'll be a center that protects life. And I say that was a lie and I'm not baking down. A second debate is scheduled in Atlanta Sunday Night, walker has not yet confirmed his participation. I'm John Clark, Wisconsin's democratic governor Tony Evers and Republican challenger Tim Michaels traded barbs. In their only debate Friday night in Madison, both candidates reportedly worked to paint their opponent as two radical, both Evers and Michaels said they would certify the results of the next presidential election, a marquette law school poll earlier this month, showed the race nearly deadlocked. As SpaceX capsule carrying four astronauts from the International Space Station has had a successful splashdown off the coast of Florida, the crew dragon capsule carrying three NASA astronauts and an Italian from the European space agency, parachuted into the Atlantic Ocean late Friday afternoon after a 5 hour flight from the space station, U.S. astronaut Jessica Watkins became the first African American woman to be part of a long duration ISS mission. The Speaker of the House wanted to punch former president Trump as last year's capital attack was unfolding. Brian shook has more. That's according to footage CNN obtained from January 6th, 2021, California Democrat Nancy Pelosi was heard saying I want to punch him out. This is my moment. I've been waiting for this. She added, she would be happy to go to jail for it. I'm Brian shook. And authorities will charge the 15 year old North Carolina shooting suspect as an adult. I'm Brad Siegel. Homeowner associations can be a benefit, but according to some, they're ruining Halloween, Julie Ryan, explains. A recent survey by home adviser shows people who live under the rules of HOAs have more negative things to say about them than positive, two out of three homeowners say holiday decoration restrictions are too strict when it comes to getting into the Halloween or Christmas spirit. The survey also found that the number one rule homeowners break is putting out lawn and holiday decorations where they're not supposed to. Most of the people surveyed said they would rather live without an HOA, saying it causes them regular stress. I'm Julie Ryan. Breast cancers that emerge within 5 years of giving birth are more likely to spread and become deadly. That's according to a study from Oregon health and science university, which looked at 2700 people. It found the risk of breast cancer spreading after birth was 50% higher compared with those who had not given birth, the findings show current clinical guidelines need to be updated for the higher risk. A major deal has been announced in the supermarket business. Rory O'Neal has more. Kroger and Albertsons are merging to create a national supermarket chain operating in 48 states. The $24 billion deal emerges Ohio based Kroger and Idaho based Albertsons, creating a company with nearly 5000 stores and more than 700,000 employees. Kroger says it will invest more than a $1 billion upgrading albertson stores and spend another billion on increased pay and improved benefits for employees. I'm Rory O'Neill. General Motors says they'll help production of the Chevrolet Corvette at their Bowling Green Kentucky plant next week due to supply chain issues, the plant was shut down for the same reason in late August and lost production in April and march of this year, officials wouldn't specify what parts are in short supply, but said they expect supply chain issues to improve by 25 to 30% this year, production of the famed sports car is expected to resume at that plant a week from Monday. I'm Brad Siegel. And I'm Susanna Palmer in the Bloomberg newsroom. Mayor Eric Adams has finally released his 2021 tax returns, Bloomberg's Leary kaz has more. Susanna, it comes 6 months after Adams promised to provide the public with information about his income real estate holdings and charitable contributions and they are reported $245,000 in federal adjusted gross income and paid $56,000 in federal taxes. He reported $24,000 in rental income on his Brooklyn townhouse, claiming most of it as expenses. He claimed zero charitable gifts because he lacked receipts. Susannah? Bloomberg's Larry Kafka. A New Jersey lawmaker wants the MTA's spending investigated as he fights back against planned congestion pricing in New York City. Congressman Josh gottheimer is now formally calling for a congressional oversight hearing into how $15 billion in COVID relief money was spent by the MTA. What's clear is the only reason they're driving far with this congestion tax because they need to fix and fill this huge budget hole that they've created for themselves because of the MTA's mismanagement. Gottheimer accuses the MTA of being riddled with fraud. The MTA is in the process of putting together a congestion pricing plan that would charge New Jersey and other drivers a toll to enter Manhattan below 60th street. Rupert Murdoch is exploring options to recombine his fox corp and News Corp. businesses putting back together a media empire that he split in 2013. Both companies have set up special committees of independent directors to study a potential deal and evaluate possible terms that, according to statements, they put out late Friday. The company's said there's no certainty an agreement will be reached. Global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quicktake powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in more than 120 countries. I'm Susanna Palmer, this is Bloomberg.
Bloomberg Radio New York
"marquette law school" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The topic of abortion was brought up. At the highly anticipated debate between democratic U.S. senator Raphael Warnock and his Republican challenger Friday with walker denying his support of a complete ban. I support the Georgia heartbeat bill because that's the bill of the people from governor Kim. And I said, that has exceptions in it. Warnock said that the decision should be done in the room between a woman and her doctor. Wisconsin's democratic governor Tony Evers and Republican challenger Tim Michaels traded barbs and their only debate Friday night, both candidates repeatedly worked to paint their opponent as too radical, both Evers and Michaels said they would certify the results of the next presidential election, a marquette law school poll earlier this month, showed the race nearly deadlocked. Gas prices are now going down again, Michael kassner has more. Triple-A reports the national average price for a regular is down to three 98 gallon. That's a penny lower than yesterday as prices keep dropping. The lowest priced gas in the country is in Georgia where the statewide average is three 26 a gallon, the most expensive, it's in California with a statewide average of 6 15 a gallon. Starting Monday, hearing aids will be sold over the counter without a fitting from a doctor. It's seen as a positive move from those in the audiology industry. Experts say the availability will help reduce the stigma surrounding hearing aids, but Warren, the consumers need to do their research as there will be plenty of options available. Mortgage rates are at a 16 year high in the U.S., the war between Russia and Ukraine supply chain issues and low interest rates have driven inflation to record heights, which the Federal Reserve is attempting to combat by hiking interest rates. Those rate hikes are now hitting the housing market hard. And in the last two weeks, mortgage rates have shot up with the average sitting now at about 6.7%. And President Biden signs an executive order
Bloomberg Radio New York
"marquette law school" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Versus wade 61% in our survey opposed that on the other hand expanding gun rights does have more people who support that decision than oppose it. And so it's not entirely one sided, but on the abortion issue, which is by far the most visible case they decided this year. There, the public is really opposed to the court's position. Professor just very briefly at the end, what do we have looking forward to next term, which starts next Monday that might be controversial? Well, I think the use of race in college admissions is an important one. This is one where a majorities have opposed the use of race for a long time. And so the court would be striking that down would be a popular position, but one that is widely opposed by colleges and universities for example. It's fascinating. Thank you so much. This is really terribly helpful. That's professor Charles Franklin of the marquette law school. And this is balance of power. We are on Bloomberg radio. One 40 progressive presents, married to your home. If you want to leave me for another house, I totally understand. How is this coming from? It's just, uh, I know there's some newer homes on the market. I didn't even know that. Because I'm not looking. I bet those other houses don't have a crack in their foundations You know that crack doesn't
Bloomberg Radio New York
"marquette law school" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"What we saw in the Monday session. We've got the yield on the ten year of about four basis points right now at three 97, but at the shorter end of the curve, the yield on the two year is down more than three basis points to 4.30%. And the equity market right now, stocks are down utilities along with consumer Staples and financial shares leading the S&P 500 to a loss right now of about 6 tenths of 1%. We have the Dow weaker by about 7 tenths of 1% NASDAQ comp is down about two tenths of 1%. Stronger dollar again today with the Bloomberg dollar spot index rising one tenth of 1%. I'm Doug prisoner that's your Bloomberg business flash. Thank you so much, Doug. The Supreme Court had a full year term of the court last year. And issued a series of controversial decisions, including things unveiling abortion like the done decision, as well as issues such as the extent of Second Amendment rights to keep and bear arms. A lot of people have said that perhaps this may have damaged the opinion of many people of the court, but the marquette law school has actually done a poll to determine exactly where the American people are on the Supreme Court of the United States. And to go over that poll, we welcome now professor Charles Franklin of marquette law school, the professor, thanks so much for being with us. This is for me at least in some ways a striking poll give us a summary of where we are. Yes, thanks. I'm glad to be here. What we've seen is some dramatic changes in approval of the Supreme Court. This is the tenth survey we've done since 2019. Asking about the court and in that time approval in 2020, for example, in September, was at 66% approved. And as recently as last July, July of 2021, I should say, it was 60% approved. But then we saw a sharp drop in the early fall and then a little bit of recovery over the winter, but then after the Dobbs decision that struck down roe versus wade, approval fell all the way down to 38%. This month it's up just slightly to 40%, but you can see what a dramatic change that is, a 20 percentage point fall over just about 14 months. Yes, we should talk about what the effect on the court potentially is of that. But before that, do we have any indication from the work you've done about what might be triggering some of that fall and approval? I think a lot of it has to do with abortion. The drop that we saw last September a year ago followed the court's decision not to consider the taxes 6 week ban on abortion. There were a couple of other decisions in that time period that went against the Biden administration. But I think the taxes case was clearly the stronger one to one that had more visibility. Then a quiet time during the year when recovery of the courts standing came up. But then it fell after the Dobbs decision was leaked back in May. Fell again in July and as I said, up two points this time. But I think all of those shifts are pretty clearly linked in time to win the court issued rulings or in the case of Texas declined to get involved in that case. But all in situations revolving around abortion. So professor yuris scholar not just of law, but of government. And I can imagine some of our listeners saying, well, why do we care about this? Because the Supreme Court and the court system generally were set up specifically not to be political. The whole idea was they were set aside from politics and therefore what does it matter if people don't really approve of what they're doing? Yeah, I think there are a couple of things. Obviously the court is not elected. So it's not a popularity contest to getting elected to the court. But the classic statement going back to the founding is that the court has neither the first nor the sword. We don't, the court doesn't control budgets and it doesn't include military or police powers. The court's power is one that revolves on other political actors acting in accord with the court's decisions. And so in that sense, if the court loses public support, all of those political actors who are, in fact, elected as mayors, governors, senators, congressmen, all of those actors have less reason to abide by the court's decisions if the confidence of the public in the court is threatened. Now let's be clear, the court has been controversial throughout its history. If you think of the civil rights decisions in the 1950s and you think of school prayer and rights of the accused in the 1960s, those were highly controversial decisions as well, but right at this moment you see that we've moved from a period of high approval of the court two thirds approval a couple of years ago to now well under 50% approval. And that I think does threaten the court's ability to get other political actors to support its decisions. Professor, I wonder as a student, not just a scalar but a student of this entire area. How much do you think of the loss of prestigious Supreme Court is what it is deciding these cases and how much is it that that it is deciding at all? Because, you know, there are some scholars, Alexander bickle is one that I certainly adhered to, which said, you know what, for just the reason you identified, it's the least dangerous branch it should try to avoid some of these cases. It doesn't look to me at least like it's trying to avoid them. Well, I think we are in a period of an activist conservative majority on the court that has signaled not just in this abortion case, but in the Second Amendment case it decided last year here on the docket coming up, we have case on the use of consideration of race and admissions to colleges. The court seems ready to establish a conservative agenda in response to decades of a liberal agenda in the 50s and 60s and been a long period of sort of a relatively even balance on the court. So I do think you've seen in their decision slightly that the majority on the court now is prepared to take fairly dramatic action on issues, but some of those issues are not supported by the public overturning roe
Bloomberg Radio New York
"marquette law school" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The equity market is trading at lower levels after some hawkish fed speak we heard from the head of the St. Louis fed Jim bullard saying that interest rates have just now gotten into restrictive territory and he says rates need to remain higher for some time to make sure that inflation is under control. We have a serious inflation problem in the U.S. and we're missing our inflation target and the credibility of our inflation targeting regime is at risk. That is St. Louis had president Jim bullard. We also heard from Chicago fed president Charlie Evans today, a little less hawkish. He was talking about how he is worried about the pace of rate hikes, and the bond market right now the moves less extreme relative to what we had in the price action yesterday. The yield on the ten year right now at three 96, so we're up a little more than four basis points, but on the long end, rates are down with the two year treasury off by nearly three basis points in yield to 4.31%. In terms of equities we have weakness in utilities, consumer Staples and financial shares leading the S&P lower by about a half of 1% the Dow is down 6 tenths of 1% and in the NASDAQ market the composite index right now is weaker by two tenths of 1%. We're seeing a recovery in the crude oil price right now, WTI up by more than 2%, 78 40, even so, Goldman Sachs lowering its oil price forecast today given increasing signs of a global economic slowdown, but Goldman is saying that crude will probably climb from current levels because the market is critically tight. We're seeing a stronger dollar again today with the Bloomberg dollar spot index rising two tenths of 1%. The yen weaker here at one 44 85 also a weaker Euro now at 95 83 U.S. cents down about three tenths of 1% against the greenback. I'm Doug prisoner and that is your Bloomberg business flash. Thank you so much Doug from the Bloomberg interactive broker student in New York. I'm David Westin. Well, there are concerns about a possible global recession. Certainly they're exacerbated today by the news coming out of Nord stream pipeline where there's the leak that may or may not have been because of sabotage as well as perhaps cutting off of Ukraine natural gas, which puts pressure on Europe. But then we also have what's going on in the United Kingdom and also China is slowing down. We turn now to somebody who can get put this all in perspective for us, tell us how concerned we should be, she's Julia coronado, economist and president of macro policy perspectives. Julia, thank you very much for being with us appreciate it. So we are hearing that there is a possibility of a global recession. What do you think? Yeah, David, I mean, I think we are experiencing shock aftershock. You just cited the Nord stream pipeline attack, which certainly exacerbates an already pretty dire energy situation for Europe, which is surely sliding into a recession based on the numerous developments, a lot of which are related to the war. And then, of course, there really isn't an engine of growth. You've got the U.S. data still looks decently resilient. In terms of the labor market in particular, intra sensitive sectors certainly showing the where from the set tightening, but it's not going to be we're going in one direction. Everybody's going in one direction. And that's slowing down. All central banks are sort of not in a position to cushion these shocks at the moment. And so it really does look like we are at a tipping point in a lot of ways. So China, as you mentioned, also, is not an engine of growth right now. Yeah, exactly. There's so many things we could talk about. I go back for a moment though to Europe because we had had the developments today. OECD before had come out and said they look at a recession because of the cutoff of natural gas, something like down 1%, but it depends on how bad the winter is. They say it could be down 5%. At the same time, do we think Europe is on a path that they can come back from this and not be as dependent on Russian gas? Well, that's a longer term adjustment and certainly European policy makers and U.S. policy makers are all on the same page working hard to pull the levers within reach to address some of the energy shortages and energy access as fast as they can. And there are some meaningful adjustments that can be made, you know, I think one of the things that the Nord stream attacks highlight is the U.S. has a pretty credible plan in place to force Russia to sell at a low price, which would if it goes through really kind of solve a lot of problems, Russia absolutely does not want this plan to be successful or go into place. So there's sort of rattling the sabers, if you will. And so that highlights that while there are solutions that we can look to, we're also in a war. And we're in a war with an adversary who is willing to absorb a lot of pain on the Russian side of the equation in order to get his way, and so that's the danger of the situation, really. We as the western united coalition do have things that we can do. We have domestic energy supply. We can export more. We can move the pieces around a bit and perhaps luck out with a milder winter, but we have an adversary who really is determined to undermine those efforts. Come back to China, you were referring to, which is not growing as fast as it did before. In fact, there's a report out actually that may grow the slowest of the East Asian economies, something down around 3.2 or 3.3%. What is that dependent upon and when if ever can China come back? Well, that's a good question. So a lot of that depends on number one, the zero COVID policies, how do they sort of back away from those or evolve from those and what are the ramifications through public health vaccination status and disruptions through the spread of COVID that might come with a relaxation of zero COVID? And then there's just the real estate adjustment China has been reliant on a credit growth model. And this is the broader theme globally. A lot of in the wake of slowing demographics, a lot of countries in a low rate environment had turned to credit as an engine of growth. And that's not that's not tenable in a high inflation higher interest rate world. And so the real estate adjustment question in China, how deep does it go, how long does it last? And what options does China have to cushion that blow through, say, fiscal support? It's a really big open question that's unknowable. It's definitely going to weigh on growth for the foreseeable future. Some of the more optimistic analysts have a turnaround by sort of second half of next year, but that's a huge question mark. Yeah, question marks. Similar to a lot of other places as well, how much fiscal or monetary headroom there is to help if we do have a recession. Thank you so much to Julia coronado. She's economist of president of macro policy perspectives. Coming up, we're going to talk to the Supreme Court marquette law school has done a poll
Bloomberg Radio New York
"marquette law school" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Florida's turn. We've got two major hurricanes in 5 days. So what does this mean for insurance companies? You know, the losses here, if the losses come on the flood side, that's government programs and that's not as big a hit for insurance companies. If a boss has come on from the wind side, then that's where the insurance companies are mainly on the hook. You know, they talk about the blue roof syndrome. So if you fly over foreigner in a week or so and you see blue tarps and all the roofs, the insurance companies are paying for that. We're focused on Tampa saint Pete right now for obvious reasons at the same time. I remember some storms where they hit the coast. They did damage the coast and then they kept going inland and actually caused even more damage but in the inland is that possible here. It is possible here and I think the thing that this is going to be remembered for is going to be The Rain, you know, you remember Hurricane Harvey hit Texas as a category four storm a few years ago, but it was The Rain that I remember I remembered about Hurricane Harvey and I think that's what's going to happen here as well with Ian. You know, if you get 25 inches of rain across Central Florida, you get 25 inches of rain heading up into Georgia You are going to have a lot of river flooding problems. You are going to have a lot of places inland. They're getting washed out. Brian, thanks so much for being here. Brian Sullivan reports an extreme weather for Bloomberg. Check out the balance of our newsletter on the terminal and also online, coming up balance power will continue on Bloomberg ready, our second hour, we'll talk to Charles Franklin marquette law school about the Supreme Court term coming up. And this is Bloomberg.
The Larry Elder Show
"marquette law school" Discussed on The Larry Elder Show
"Attacks. Well, I'll get on too shortly. It's now warning people, listen, these polls could be biased. We're a little concerned. They're warning Democrats, hey, you better get off your Duff and do something for these candidates, but I don't think Democrats are going to be motivated to buy a 230,000 house, a $1000 house that they can't that they'll never live in, but get to pay for. And I'm speaking of inflation. Obviously, that's how much every household now owes under Biden with our national debt. 230,000 dollars you owe and you're going to pay that back. You're not going to get an invoice from the federal government, but you are in this sense. You're going to be paying more for goods. You're going to be paying war in taxes. You're going to be paying more and inflation. So you're going to pay the bill somehow. They're going to keep you impoverished somehow so that they can pretend as if they're always needed because you're always going to need their help. Most pollsters haven't made significant a lot and method method, illogical changes since the last election, according to The New York Times, the major polling community post mortem declared that it was quote impossible, close quote, to definitively ascertain what went wrong in a 2020 election. You guys may remember in 2016, so many people were getting it wrong. Traffic rose to the top of the food chain if you will, because they get it right. Why? Because they were going around much like Selena zito does, who's a journalist, I believe, for the Washington examiner, if I'm not mistaken, but anyway, she's in Pennsylvania. And she takes the pulse of the people, whether it's the people in Pennsylvania, whether it's ohioans. She goes around and she actually interviews real people. She goes to real political events or real events around these cities and these communities, these blue collar cities and towns, and she listens to the people. She interviews the people. These pollsters don't do that. Right? So that's good news. Now, here's an example. Wisconsin is a good example. They say on paper, the Republican senator Ron Johnson ought to be favored to win the reelection of 5 38 fundamentals index, for instance, makes him a two point favorite. Instead, the polls have exceeded the wildest expectations of Democrats, all right? But don't get worried yet. The state's gold standard marquette law school survey even showed the Democrat Mandela Barnes leading mister Johnson by 7 percentage points, okay? So it sounds like Ron Johnson is really in trouble and perhaps you should donate to Ron Johnson senator Ron Johnson because it's a waste of time. You know, he's a real fighter. He's been a real fighter in the Senate for conservative values and for freedom and for the constitution. So these pollsters want you to know that Ron Johnson doesn't stand a chance. He's 7 points behind. But then the article goes on. But in this case, for Wisconsin Democrats might be too good to be true. The state was ground zero for survey error in 2020. When a pre election polls proved to be good, proved to be too good to be true. For Biden, in the end, the polls overestimated Biden about 8 percentage points, eerily enough, a mister Barnes is faring better than expected by a similar margin. So the same thing can be true for Ron Johnson. Chances are they are overestimating his opponents, mister Barnes are overestimating his poll numbers because the polls are inherently biased, all right? It's as simple as that. As a result, it says the times noted that David wasserman's cook political midterm report are political report midterm predictions could be faulty at the full polls turn out to be as wrong as they were. In 2020. All right, so let me just read this part. The cook political report has been wrong in 2020, the cook political report predict that Republicans would lose up to 15 House seats to add to their 34 seat majority. To add to their 30 14 majority, but the estimate was 29 seats off. Instead, Republicans gained 14 House seats and the Democrats entered 2021 with a narrow 222 to 213 House majority. So I suspect that these pollsters are wrong again. They are trying to shape the news. They're trying to do everything they can to intimidate people. Or to discourage voters from coming out. In the same way they're trying to intimidate anyone that would be willing to work with Donald Trump because we all know that he is going to run again. So they're trying to make it painful for anyone to coalesce around Donald Trump, particularly in his inner circle, particularly White House staffers. They want them to know that if they join this Trump team, then their lives are going to be miserable, post Trump..
The Ben Shapiro Show
"marquette law school" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show
"Free information kit from birch gold text bend to 98 98 98 right now. Well, for a while here, the polls have been suggesting that this congressional election is going to be a lot closer than originally thought. The suggestion was that Republicans, 6 months ago, we're going to run away with this thing now. It looks as though it's a lot more even. The latest polls show the last 5 polls show NPR has the Democrats up in the generic congressional poll four points insider advantage has the Democrats have won. Economists do gov has the Democrats up 6, Rasmussen has Republicans up for and travel gar has Republicans up 6. And that sort of gap suggests that there may be a polling sample problem here. This is a point that is made by Nate Cohen over at The New York Times. He was pointing out that the polling data seems to be skewed towards Democrats in a very similar way to how it was skewed toward Democrats in 2020. No. Here's the reality. Even the economists, which is polling at Democrats plus four. Even The Economist is suggesting that Republicans have about a 75% shot at taking the house. They're suggesting about a 75% shot that Democrats take the Senate. I'm going to suggest that it's like a 50 50 shot that Republicans take the Senate in about a 98% shot that Republicans take the house. Now again, those numbers are just coming directly from nowhere. But if I were to just put money on it, I would say that the Republicans have a decent shot of taking the Senate and I would say they have an overwhelming shot of taking the house at this point. A Cohen points out that there seems to be a trend of polling errors over the course of the last several years. He says, ahead of the last presidential election, we created a website tracking the latest polls. Internally, we call that a polling diary, despite a tough pulling cycle, one feature proved to be particularly helpful. A table showing what would happen if the 2020 polls were as wrong as they were in 2016 when pollster systematically underestimated Donald Trump's strength against Hillary Clinton. The table proved the early impressions. Here's what it looked like on election day in 2020, plus a new column with the final result. As you can see, the final results were a lot like the poll estimates with 2016 like poll error. We created this poll error table for a reason. Early in the 2020 cycle, we noticed Joe Biden seemed to be outperforming misses Clinton in the same places, where the polls overestimated her four years earlier. That pattern didn't necessarily mean that the polls would be wrong. It could have just reflected Biden's promise strength among white working class voters, for instance, but it was a warning sign. That warning sign is flashing again. Democratic Senate candidates are outrunning expectations in the same places where the polls overestimated Biden in 2020 and Clinton in 2016. Wisconsin is a good example, says Nate Cohen, on paper, the Republican senator Ron Johnson ought to be favored to win reelection. The 5 38 fundamentals index, for instance, it makes him a two point favorite. Instead, the pulse of exceeded the wildest expectations of Democrats. The state's gold standard marquette law school survey even showed Democrat Mandela Barnes leading Johnson by 7 percentage points. But in this case, good for Wisconsin Democrats might be too good to be true. The state was ground zero for survey error in 2020 when pre election polls proved too good to be true for mister Biden in the end, the polls overestimated Biden by about 8 percentage points nearly enough, Barnes is fearing better than expected by a similar margin. The Wisconsin data is just one example of a broader pattern across the battlegrounds. The more the polls over estimated Biden last time, the better Democrats seem to be doing relative to expectations. So in other words, where the polls were wrong about Biden, it seems like the polls are doing the same thing with Democrats in the 2022 cycle. Conversely, Democrats are posting less impressive numbers in some of the states where the polls were fairly accurate two years ago, like in Georgia. If you put this relationship on a chart, you see a consistent link between democratic strength today and polling error two years ago, which raises the possibility that the apparent democratic strength in Wisconsin and elsewhere is a mirage. An artifact of persistence and unaddressed biases in survey research. If the polls are wrong yet again, it won't be hard to explain, most pollsters haven't made significant methodological changes since the last election says Nate Cohn, the major polling community post mortem declared it was impossible to definitively ascertain what went wrong in the 2020 election. The pattern of democratic strength isn't the only sign that polls might still be off in similar ways. Since the Supreme Court stops decision on abortion, some pollsters have said they're seeing the familiar signs of non response bias when people who don't respond to a poll are meaningfully different from those who participate creeping back into their survey. In other words, people who are very motivated about abortion are the ones who stay unwind for the polling surveys, and people who just don't like Joe Biden very much. Are the ones who are saying, no, I don't feel like talking to you. I have a job. Brian Stryker, a partner at impact research, Biden is a client, told me his polling firm was getting a ton of democratic responses in recent surveys, especially in the familiar places where the polls have aired in recent cycles. So it's possible that what we are watching here is a bit of a miracle. So if this were the case, right? If what we were looking at is Senate polling with the 2020 poll error, what you would see is Democrats probably winning in Colorado probably winning in Pennsylvania, but by less winning in Arizona, basically Nevada would be dead even. George would be dead even. Wisconsin would be plus four Republican, North Carolina would be Republican Ohio and Florida would be Republican by large margins. So that means that the race for Senate control will be extremely competitive, right? So what I'm saying that it's like a 50 50 shot, it sounds a lot more like that. And by the way, I think that some of those races are going to get a lot closer. I've been saying for a while. The race between mehmed Oz and John fetterman is going to get a lot closer because fetterman is a horror show of a candidate. The race in Arizona seems like that one is growing out of reach for Republicans. That one could get closer as well, Pennsylvania I think is almost certain to get closer. I'd be shocked, actually. If Adam laxalt doesn't win in his race against Catherine, of course, has masto, the Democratic Party, senator, from Nevada, who is up in a very tight election race right now. So what we could have been talking about here, you know, this giant democratic surge, it could be that there's been a surge, it could be that the polling is moving in Democrats favor. It could also be that there is a significant polling error that has yet to be taken account of. And there's some data to back this, especially if Republicans do what they've been doing the last couple of weeks. And they stopped focusing in on, for example, Donald Trump and the FBI. I've been suggesting for a couple of weeks now as the Democrats were drawing closer in the generic ballot as they were drawing ahead by many polls that the Republicans were making a large scale mistake by focusing in on the FBI and Donald Trump. And that is not a referendum on whether the FBI did the right thing in rating Donald Trump's house. That's on a referendum on whether the DoJ is corrected to be pursuing an indictment of Donald Trump. All I'm saying is that as a political matter, it is a major mistake for Republicans to focus in on an issue where Republicans are largely motivated and so are Democrats, but Democrats way more than Republicans. If Trump is on the ballot in 2022, that does not bode well for Republicans. There's some new polling out. Today actually, from an organization called WPA, intelligence. And what this poll shows is exactly what I'm talking about. Overall, they have Democrats plus two in the generic ballot, Democrats at plus three with likely voters.
The Charlie Kirk Show
"marquette law school" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show
"Look, we talked about current events a lot on this show, but there's other things that are in life that are bigger than current events, bigger things. We try to do some shows every so often on these things. But look, what am I talking about when I say that? How about good and evil? Right and wrong. Prayer in the Bible are heaven and hell. So look, the great C. S. Lewis who is one of the most amazing minds ever to exist was a master at addressing these questions. And that is why hillsdale college, the great college, the only college, in my opinion. Wants you to learn more about him and his writings and their newest free online course, C. S. Lewis on Christianity. Then it all starts with taking a short quiz to find out how much you already know about Louis. He wrote more than the Narnia series, by the way. Look, hillsdale college is amazing. They defend liberty. They pursue truth. They do a great job. So just write this down, this should be your go to resource, remember. I have taken 16 of their online courses, and I have promised doctor Arne. I'm eventually going to finish them all. Go to Charlie for hillsdale dot com to take this fun, interactive quiz, and then sign up for this free course. The answers may even surprise you, even if you think you know everything about C. S. Lewis, they surprised me, my goodness. The quiz, the course, and everything you learn at hillsdale college are yours for free, as always. So take the C. S. Lewis quiz, Charlie for hillsdale dot com that is Charlie for hillsdale dot com. Take as many online courses as you can, the constitution course is amazing, but their C. S. Lewis course is extra order Mary. And by the way, hillsdale college, just phenomenal. Charlie four hillsdale dot com. This is a little bit more on Wisconsin, Wisconsin's a beautiful state. I love the state of Wisconsin, phenomenal people. Very difficult to pull. Now, when I mention these polls, we're very selectable at what polls we share on this program. We share Trafalgar, we share, maybe we'll share some other ones, maybe Richard barris, big data poll. Because we believe that there are suppression polls out there. Remember the polls that show Donald Trump's going to lose Florida by four points. He ends up winning historically. Donald Trump's going to win Ohio. This is back in 2020. So we're very careful what polls we show. So when we say a poll on this program is from a pollster that we trust with a methodology that's been proven with a track record that has been indicative previously of an outcome that can be accurate. We don't do this, what is that one? That they love Susquehanna, Susquehanna, they're a bunch of frauds over there. They should be shut down by the FTC for deliberate lying. So Ron Johnson is in a tough race in Wisconsin, the latest Trafalgar poll has him down a point and a half. But again, Wisconsin is so hard to pull. It is an impossible state to pull. It would be a tragedy though. If we take back the house, it would be awful if we win all these other Senate races and we lose Ron Johnson. Ron Johnson went out on a limb. He hosted doctor Malone. He hosted doctor Peter McCullough and talked about the vaccine and the adverse events. Ron Johnson needs our help everybody. He's a patriot. He's a fighter. He's a business guy. He's a profile and courage and they are pouring money into Wisconsin against him. So if you live in Wisconsin, become a precinct committeeman knock on some doors for him, I do believe Ron Johnson will be successful. If you go read the 2010 profile on Ron Johnson. It says, Johnson mounted a late comeback in the fall after month of this is back in 2010, 12 years ago. Insisting the race was closer than it appeared. He led a public poll for the first time in October fine gold was down one point in the final marquette law school poll. So consider the gold standard of polling in the state, which is true. The marquette law school poll ripe for the election is usually predictive. But Ron Johnson seemed like he was going to lose the entire time in search of victory. Same thing happened in 2016. In 2016, he was down 9 points in the marquette law school poll. So the law school poll was right in 2020. It was off by 9 points and then Johnson won and beat feingold by third three points. Point is this. That the polls in Wisconsin are all over the place regardless of the polls. Put them aside, Ron Johnson needs your help. Ron Johnson is right near the top of my list of people that I want to help. Blake masters, JD Vance, Ron Johnson. What he did to expose Fauci and the medical industrial complex is just heroic..
WNYC 93.9 FM
"marquette law school" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Tonight mostly cloudy or 50% chance for some overnight showers and a low of 73. It's 7 o'clock. This is WNYC FM HD and a.m. New York. Good morning, falling gas prices have helped some people in the face of record high inflation, but a new cost of living report out this morning finds many are still struggling. Other costs like housing are still going up. As a 30 year old millennial, I did not think that I would still be living with my mom. I'm David first. It's morning edition from NPR and WNYC. Former president Trump faces questioning under oath today by the New York attorney general's office. The latest on yesterday's arrest and connection with the killing of four Muslim men in Albuquerque, and we'll look at why so few autistic children in some New Jersey counties are getting early intervention services. It's Wednesday, August 10th, the news is next. Live from NPR news in Washington on corva Coleman, President Biden will sign legislation today expanding healthcare for veterans exposed to toxic chemicals when they were deployed. And PR's Windsor Johnston reports the bill eventually passed with bipartisan support. After a last minute drawn out battle in the Senate, lawmakers voted to pass the legislation last week. The measure provides healthcare and benefits for veterans exposed to a range of toxic chemicals from agent orange in Vietnam to burn pits in Iraq and Afghanistan. It will allow the VA to add additional illnesses to its list of conditions believed to be linked to burn pits, a designation that could fast track disability payouts. After President Biden signs the bill, the next step will be delivering benefits to veterans and their families, which is estimated to cost roughly $300 billion over the next ten years. Windsor Johnston, NPR news, Washington. The White House says it had no prior knowledge of the FBI search on Monday a former president Donald Trump's property in Florida, the Justice Department declined to comment, but Trump allies such as House Republican leader Kevin McCarthy are still outraged. You've never done this to a former president. So if this was going to be the case, shouldn't the attorney general lay out to the American people today? Shouldn't that have been the very first thing explaining why? McCarthy says if Republicans win control of the U.S. House in fall elections, they will investigate this matter. The search is thought to be related to classified documents from the Trump administration that were discovered this year in Trump's Florida property. Four states held primary elections yesterday in Wisconsin, incumbent Republican senator Ron Johnson will face a new democratic challenger in the fall. Wisconsin lieutenant governor Mandela Barnes from member station Wu WM Eddie Morales reports. Barnes and Johnson receive strong voter support in the primary election. Barnes beat several other democratic candidates in a landslide victory. Incumbent GOP senator Johnson received over 80% of the votes in his primary campaign against David Schroeder. According to a June marquette law school poll, Barnes is slightly favored among voters in the November midterms in a 46 to 44% matchup. Johnson is seeking a third term in the Senate. Barnes would be Wisconsin's first black senator if elected. For NPR news, I'm Eddie Morales in Milwaukee. In Wisconsin's Republican gubernatorial primary businessman Tim Michaels won the race, boosted by an endorsement by former president Donald Trump. Michaels will face Wisconsin incumbent democratic governor Tony Evers this fall. In Minnesota, former Republican state senator and doctor Scott Jensen won the GOP gubernatorial primary race, he will face incumbent Minnesota democratic governor Tim walz in the general election in November. You're listening to NPR news. This is WNYC in New York four minutes after 7 o'clock good morning. I'm David first. 76° now in Central Park. E and F trains are delayed due to a switch malfunction, delays on New Jersey transit northeast corridor, north Jersey coast and Morris and Essex lines, the Long Island railroad, port Jefferson branch, also delayed. Former president Donald Trump says he will be questioned under oath in New York City today. It's part of a long running investigation into his business dealings from state attorney general letitia James. She's probing allegations that the Trump organization misled banks and tax authorities about the value of its assets. Trump posted on social media that he is in the city for the deposition, two people familiar with the matter told The Associated Press that his children, Donald Trump Jr., and Ivanka Trump were already interviewed in recent days. The New York City council is focusing its attention on the issue of asylum seeking immigrants being bused to New York by Texas governor Greg Abbott. Manuel Castro, the city's commissioner of immigrant affairs, told a council hearing yesterday, that immigrants have long made their way to New York, but on their own terms. What is new now is the systematic diversion of asylum seekers and immigrants to New York City by external forces, including by the disgusting, cruel, encourage actions of Texas governor Greg Abbott. Said the officials estimate more than 4000 asylum seekers have made their way to the city in the last few months from Texas. The number has put a strain on shelters causing the city to open 11 emergency hotels. Mayor Eric Adams says the fast food chain chipotle has agreed to pay $20 million in a settlement with the city to reimburse workers for unpredictable schedules and violations of the city's paid sick leave law. Brokers must be able to play in their lives the days of fast food workers has been merely college students. That is just not a reality. Many are parents, many
The Christian Science Monitor Daily
"marquette law school" Discussed on The Christian Science Monitor Daily
"Stephanie Haynes and Sara mathus in Boston and Denver for the monitor. The fight over abortion rights is for now truly state by state. In November's elections, certain races could hinge on the issue with abortion access in many battleground states on the line. Before the Supreme Court decision overturning roe V wade, the 1973 ruling that established a nationwide right to abortion, Democrats were facing severe headwinds heading into November. President Joe Biden has been averaging below 40% job approval in polls with rampant inflation, soaring gas prices and high profile crime putting voters in a sour mood. Now Democrats say they have a blockbuster issue to energize their side. Polls consistently show a majority of voters support access to abortion with some limits. And in the weeks since rose demise, democratic candidates around the country have been loudly seizing on public sentiment that leans toward favoring abortion rights. With abortion access now determined at the state level, governors and battleground states are suddenly all the more important, along with control of state legislatures. Meanwhile the battle for the Senate remains crucial in the event of another Supreme Court vacancy. Recent polling suggests Democrats are getting a boost from the issue at least for now. Yet the abortion ruling may be energizing Republicans, too. There's no evidence that making row a centerpiece this year changes everything to a democratic advantage, says Charles Franklin, director of the marquette law school poll. The story was reported by Linda Feldman.
TIME's Top Stories
"marquette law school" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories
"<Speech_Female> More than <Speech_Female> 60% <Speech_Female> of wisconsinites <Speech_Female> support legalized <Speech_Female> abortion, <Speech_Female> according to polling <Speech_Female> conducted by <Speech_Female> the marquette law school <Speech_Female> over the <Speech_Female> last ten years <Speech_Female> and the conventional <Speech_Female> wisdom <Speech_Female> has already formed <Speech_Female> that the <Speech_Female> overturning of roe <Speech_Female> would motivate key <Speech_Female> democratic <Speech_Female> constituencies, <Speech_Female> particularly <Speech_Female> women and young <Speech_Female> people. <Speech_Female> Wisconsin GOP <Speech_Female> strategists, <Speech_Female> however, <Speech_Female> insisted that the <Speech_Female> electorate would care <Speech_Female> more about the <Speech_Female> economy than access <Speech_Female> to reproductive <Speech_Female> care. It <Speech_Female> will energize the <Speech_Female> democratic base in <Speech_Female> the short term, <Speech_Female> but in the long term, <Speech_Female> people are still <Speech_Female> going to vote on pocketbook <Speech_Female> issues, <Speech_Female> inflation, <Speech_Female> gas prices, <Speech_Female> food prices, <Speech_Female> immigration and <Speech_Female> crime, says <Speech_Female> Bill mcaden, <Speech_Female> who served as <Speech_Female> chief of staff to <Speech_Female> former Wisconsin <Speech_Female> governor Tommy <Speech_Female> Thompson. <Speech_Female> If roe <Speech_Female> is overturned, <Speech_Female> Lee predicted <Speech_Female> that the media would <Speech_Female> be looking for <Speech_Female> case number <Speech_Female> one, a <Speech_Female> woman who wanted to get <Speech_Female> an abortion but <Speech_Female> couldn't afford to go to <Speech_Female> Chicago or Minnesota <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> has to have the kid. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I don't know what's going to <Speech_Female> happen before November, <Speech_Female> but I don't <Speech_Female> think voters will need <Speech_Female> to see a prosecution <Speech_Female> to feel strongly <Speech_Female> about the issue. <Speech_Female> He added. <Speech_Female> The leaked <Speech_Female> draft opinion <Speech_Female> may also become <Speech_Female> a galvanizing <Speech_Female> force in the U.S. Senate <Speech_Female> race, where <Speech_Female> the Republican <Speech_Female> incumbent Ron <Speech_Female> Johnson is up for <Speech_Female> reelection. <Speech_Female> On Wednesday, <Speech_Female> he said that the <Speech_Female> draft's contents <Speech_Female> represented <Speech_Female> the correct <Speech_Female> decision. <Speech_Female> The three leading <Speech_Female> Democrats running <Speech_Female> to unseat him <Speech_Female> have vowed to <Speech_Female> support codifying <Speech_Female> a right to <Speech_Female> abortion into federal <Speech_Female> law. <Speech_Female> One of those <Speech_Female> Democrats, <Speech_Female> Sarah God luski, <Speech_Female> is currently <Speech_Female> Wisconsin <Speech_Female> state treasurer, <Speech_Female> an elected <Speech_Female> position. She <Speech_Female> was visiting Washington, <Speech_Female> D.C. <Speech_Female> this week for a conference <Speech_Female> hosted by <Speech_Female> Emily's list. <Speech_Female> An <Speech_Female> organization that <Speech_Female> ironically enough <Speech_Female> works <Speech_Female> to elect women who <Speech_Female> support abortion <Speech_Female> rights. <Speech_Female> She and a friend <Speech_Female> heard about the leak <Speech_Female> Monday night while <Speech_Female> driving to the house where <Speech_Female> she was staying. <Speech_Female> Almost <Speech_Female> immediately, she says <Speech_Female> they turned <Speech_Female> the car around <Speech_Female> and headed to the <Speech_Female> Supreme Court. <Speech_Female> As she <Speech_Female> stood in front of <Speech_Female> the courthouse that <Speech_Female> evening among hundreds <Speech_Female> of others, <Speech_Female> she emphasized <Speech_Female> the practical <Speech_Female> implications in her <Speech_Female> state, where <Speech_Female> access to abortion <Speech_Female> had become endangered <Speech_Female> once again. <Speech_Female> What frustrates <Speech_Female> me as <Speech_Female> we've had 50 <Speech_Female> years to codify <Speech_Female> this into law. <Speech_Female> God luski <Speech_Female> said in an interview <Speech_Female> raising her <Speech_Female> voice above <Speech_Female> the roar of chance. <Speech_Female> The <Speech_Female> Democrats have had the <Speech_Female> house, the Senate, and <Speech_Female> The White House, <Speech_Female> and yet we haven't <Speech_Female> gotten this done. <Speech_Female> Now we're <Speech_Female> waiting for the final <Speech_Female> hour to try to <Speech_Female> pull something together <Speech_Female> enough <Speech_Female> is enough. <Speech_Female> God luski <Speech_Female> didn't wait <Speech_Female> long to make row <Speech_Female> a central <Speech_Female> campaign issue <Speech_Female> by Thursday morning, <Speech_Female> she launched <Speech_Female> her first <Speech_Female> abortion related <Speech_Female> ad of the midterm season.
How The Heck Are We Gonna Get Along
"marquette law school" Discussed on How The Heck Are We Gonna Get Along
"Delivering real impact for people who need help right now so to your point about the the reconciliation. Bill absolutely support it. That's going to deliver relief. And i think delivering relief is much better than not delivering relief. Okay talk about climate change and how it affects wisconsin specifically because y'all are pretty damn cold up there so tell me how it affects wisconsin. Yes i think needs to be done about it. Yeah absolutely so. First of all climb is is the issue that got me into politics in the first place. I think it's a proxy for whether or not a democracy is successful over the long term ken. Our democracy create long-term solutions that affects voters. That haven't been born yet right now. That's a big question because our democracy is set up really for the short term election cycle. And there's a lot of incentive to keep kicking the can down the road so for me. This is a moral challenge in a calling and here in wisconsin First of all there are huge huge challenges that our farmers were facing as the climate continues to get weirder for them. It's increasingly hard for them to plan. their crops. And so you're seeing right now in wisconsin. We've the highest level of small family farm bankruptcies in the country and so they're in the bankruptcies are now leading to alarmingly alarmingly high suicide rates as well so our farmers are challenged by that and the huge opportunity. I see is for clean energy technologies if you go up to the fox valley which is Come north of milwaukee south of green bay. You'll see lots of wind turbines there. That's a huge opportunity. Biomass is a huge opportunity. My role in the us senate will say. Let's empower our clean energy entrepreneurs to come up with new solutions and the government shouldn't necessarily say which are the best solution but the government needs to be on the side of the problem solvers The people who are trying to cut carbon emission. And i think this is going to be a political winner here in wisconsin a majority of wisconsin nights Believe we need to take on climate change and who said. Where's that poll from. Because i want to look it up right now. Where a majority of wisconsin. I think that you need to take take climate change or majority of the people who are voting in your primary and then your polls thinkin you take on climate change you bill. Look it up. And you'll see all so i can't remember the name of the pollster but a lot of the best polling does come out of marquette law school so if you look up the marquette law school poll they'll probably back sometime in the last couple of years They did a poll on the issues. And you'll see climate change on there but one of the most interesting things. There is to see the generational breakdown as well. In other words the younger you go the more support you're gonna see for taking on climate action including this is now national poll. That shows a majority of millennial. Republicans believed that when you take on climate change. So we're in a midterm election cycle now and the question is going to be who can be an authentic candidate who can build a student movement and my experience for the last ten years has been organizing young people We will have to practice a different form of politics that people can actually believe in to attract young people and then there needs to be a an agenda that speaking to young people as well and i think the issues that i have a successful track record working on whether it is climate or gun violence or criminal justice reform are going to be issues that speak directly to young people and then finally i'm actually going out to the college campuses and we're gonna have strong organization. No one else is doing that Not yet to my knowledge. I mean you're not. You're not that you are the youngest in the race but you're not the only young person in the race right. I mean to be kind to you because understand to your communications director. Whoever that is. I won't name the person again but there is certainly someone else in the race already. Who is a statewide elected official. Whose only what two three years older than you. Thirty four years old and has won a statewide race. Ferenci it yourself there. The way we're differentiating ourselves is is having a positive message. First of all ever announces running largely race. That says i'm not ron johnson. And my first of all. We don't even know ron johnson's running for reelection. But my view is just the easiest thing in politics. Just just say what you're against and just demonize people in my view. The more important approach is to say what are you for. What are you actually going to do in this position. And how are you going to deliver for. People were really the only campaign speaking to that right now. Yeah but nobody's but here's the bottom line. Negative ads are disgusting. Everyone hates them. They get sick and tired of seeing them but they are the only thing that works so what why. Not vote for mandela. Barnes not vote for sarah. I don't even know her last name loose ski see. I'm sorry i told you. I'm looking these things up because i didn't want to do this before i talk to you. Why not vote for state treasurer or the guy who runs the milwaukee bucks. Why not vote for them. But instead vote for stephen well first of all. I'm friends with all three of them. And so are the reason to vote for us is to have a. What do you mean us to vote. Why vote for you. Instead of.
News Talk 1130 WISN
"marquette law school" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"We are America. As I say. Liberties lost on a minute to by minute basis coming up in the three o'clock hour. We're going to have a conversation with a woman who could very well be Wisconsin's next governor. Today. Rebecca Kleefisch, former lieutenant governor under governor, Scott Walker. Hadn't as announced that she will indeed enter the ring and the race for 2022. We'll talk to Rebecca Kleefisch more about 3 15. Regarding her run and the campaign ahead. Right now, Speaking of the campaign looks like, uh, old Tony's numbers are sagging a little bit, perhaps like his spirits. Uh, Evers. Poll numbers plummeting Doctor Will Flanders, research director for the Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty is joining us now to talk a little bit about a new will pull that was commissioned by Renowned polls. Store pollster. Uh You know, the, uh have some information. More information on this now with Dr Will Flanders. Good afternoon, sir. How are you? Good afternoon. Thanks for having me on doing well. Yeah, I'm glad to have you here. The numbers are very interesting. Very telling. This was put together by Scott Rasmussen, who is you know he's He's no champ when it comes to the world of poll polling. I mean, this guy is pretty well known and has been pretty accurate over the years regarding his polls and got some interesting numbers. Now a governor That is below 50% is almost near that underwater range. Let's take a look at some of the top line numbers well. Yeah, That's absolutely right. So you know, we decided, as you said, it's election season is beginning to ramp up it be a good time to sort of get a state of play. And if we're going to do that, in Wisconsin or really anywhere in the country, we knew partnering with a thought rescues and it's sort of the way to go and we look at a number of different issues. Um, primarily looking at a lot of the election, build an election integrity issues. But we also included the overall approval for the governor, and we found him to be within that margin of error. We found him to be at 48 to 47 the margin of error on our poll with a 1000 registered voters throughout the state of Wisconsin is about 3.1%. So not sort of the high approval ratings we've been seen before, And we think you know a number of issues, you know, including the election, integrity stuff. We talked about this poll but also the continuing effects of school closures of these Endless debates about masking in schools and things like that happen CRT and pools. We think all of these things are having an effect. Will Flanders from the Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty, joining us on this edition of the Vicki McKenna Show. I find it interesting if you look and you compare the Rasmus and numbers with the Marquette Law School poll, the last or latest most recent Marquette Law School poll. Showed the governor at 50%, But look back over time. Will I find it Fascinating. This is a governor, uh, from March late march of 2020 at the beginning of the pandemic. To today has dropped 17% points You remember in March at the beginning of the pandemic when it seemed like a lot of Wisconsinites were frightened what was to come and they were looking for leadership from their chief executive. Uh and you know he had 65% in terms of favorability or support that has dropped, according to this latest poll down to the 47% level. I think his handling of the pandemic has a lot to do with that. What do you think? Absolutely right. I think you know for over a year now, right where we're a year and a half into this pandemic, and people have been looking for leadership from the governor's office. Uh, The entire time. We've also been looking for him to work with the Legislature and come up with sort of compromises and reforms that actually are sort of measures that could be reasonably agreed to, you know, not unilateral mandate. Not things along those lines. He is essentially continually tried to go on and on his own from our legal side. We've had a number of obviously lawsuits over the past year to sort of prevent that. We've been relatively successful, but the end result is a governor that doesn't show leadership unwilling to work with the the people in the Legislature to make reasonable attempts to get things done. And when, instead just rather take his mandate that he can have his band Aid will take his ball and go home and you're absolutely right. The poll numbers we have here are not really inconsistent with what you've seen in the Marquette poll. There's a continual downward trend. Think just since we've been in the field a little bit more recently, we're seeing drop below that 50% level. Will Flanders, research director for the Wisconsin Institute for Law and Liberty, joining us this hour in the Vicki McKenna show. You know, this is a governor who has become the governor of No, You mentioned it before he's going to go it alone. He's not going to work with Republicans and no matter how the left and their public relations firm in the mainstream media like to frame this There have been a number many myriad examples of Republicans, Republican leadership reaching out to the governor. There have been many examples of the governor, not even returning their phone calls. Unfortunately, when he does return their phone calls, he's recording them secretly. So that's the kind of situation that we have in the state of Wisconsin right now. But he has rejected a number of pieces of legislation that are quite frankly as you note in this poll, quite popular with Wisconsinites, particularly after the debacle of an election of November 2020. Your polling numbers show great support for things, voter integrity measures like voter ID. And these others. These are bills that the governor has, um out of hand vetoed and rejected. Yeah, That's absolutely right. So you know what we wanted to do here was sort of look at some of the measures that have been proposed, as well as a number of other sort of reasonable common sense Reforms to see. Across the state with the level of support for them was obviously the governor is couched these things as being extremely partisan, and you look at the votes in the Legislature. For most of these things. They're along partisan lines, but, you know, not just the governor, but the Democratic Party. Elected Democratic Party of the whole that's been in opposition. Um, but across a number of different election reform measures that we looked at, we found not only Republican support, not only independent support, but even a majority of Democrats supporting Reforms give you a couple examples here. One of the main ones is with this with the notion of ballot curing. So what we know from you know, this larger election study that we're engaging in the other groups are engaging is is that Alec curing, even if it's you know, we think it probably shouldn't be happening. We know what's happening throughout the state. This is where elections officials go in and make corrections to errors on ballots. What we know is that that varies from municipality to municipality. And your chance of having your vote counted in Milwaukee is different than it is in Walkinshaw is different than it is in Madison varies throughout the state. We have people should there be a uniform standard for first ballot curing..
"marquette law school" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"Cloudy only four for a high walkie shot two above its three above zero in Milwaukee at WTMJ. You don't have to jump in your car and head off to Norway to have a rubble with the folks that are currently beating us at evey the way Will Ferrell did Sunday night at the Super Bowl. GM is announcement that will be catching up soon enough, Debbie last get taking a closer look at what that means going forward. Last week, GM announced their plans to go carbon neutral by 2040 and offer 40% of the company's US models as Battery Electric by the end of 2025. This is a $27 billion investment in the next five years, and it seems like a big ask and looking into the announcement GM made there's a lot one pack here, so I spoke to Arthur Harrington. He's a lawyer practicing environmental and energy law with Godfrey Con in Milwaukee. He also teaches at Marquette Law School. I mean, is that even feasible, They want all their new vehicles to be all electric by 6 2035. So on that side, I think clearly that's feasible And the reason I think primarily is some of the cost of the battery technology is becoming more efficient with a longer range and less cost. Harrington says that up from capital cost has been the biggest obstacle to most consumers adopting TVs and once that capital upfront costs reduces to become comparable to internal combustion engine. Vehicles. Then you're gonna have very rapid consumer acceptance. That's really what the bottom line needs right. They can have all the TVs and designs they want. But until the consumers get knocked off their internal combustion kick, they're not going to find an advantage to switching over to something they're not familiar with. And it's not just a matter of releasing new electric vehicles. We could do that people would buy them. But the big challenge right now is.
Marquette Poll shows support for impeachment has slipped in Wisconsin as Trump leads 4 top Democratic rivals
"A new Marquette law school poll finds you were people supportive of impeachment this month than they were last month so it seems like the more you know the less people are interested in actually going forward of impeachment here is the result forty percent of Wisconsin registered voters think Donald Trump should be impeached and removed from office fifty three percent do not think so last month it was forty four percent of Wisconsin registered voters think trump should be impeached from office with only fifty one percent saying now now it's forty percent to fifty three percent the Democrats are actually losing ground on impeachment all but it gets better folks what is what is the other part of the market law school poll say mark PO can care to share well since you don't why don't I share it the new market law school poll finds president trump leading in head to head match ups with Biden Sanders Warren and boot a judge the longer impeachment goes on the less people are interested in seeing it go forward the longer impeachment goes on the worse the Democrats do in Wisconsin against