21 Burst results for "Mcgraw Hill"

Penguin Random House to Buy Simon & Schuster

Slate Money

07:04 min | 6 d ago

Penguin Random House to Buy Simon & Schuster

"We now have a two point two billion dollar deal which i guess by the standards of emanate manet transactions is quite small but by the standards of book publishing. It's absolutely enormous webuye. Random penguin or penguins house. I never know which one those two. I prefer which is owned by this. Massive german publishing house called bertelsmann is going to buy or his said they wanted has agreed to by simon and schuster which is the third-biggest publisher in america. Four point two billion dollars and according to a statement from news cool which. I don't know if i take this at face value. But i haven't seen anyone say that it's not true. This will create a publishing house with seventy percent of all literary fiction. They basically have seventy percent of all these novels in america and they have about a third of the entire book market. If this this looks to me like a monopoly and it looks to me like bertelsmann's trying to create a monopoly and does anyone disagree. And if they are. Shouldn't this be looked. I don't agree. I think this could be very bad for book publishing in general especially for authors. There's one bless house to compete for authors and titles so that means lower advances that means bigger titles. There's already all this consolidation in the book business and there's a tendency now the trend. Is you know big blockbuster. Titles simon and shuster made a lot of money this year because of they they had the john bolton book and the mary trump book penguin random house made a lot of money this year because they had the obama book and the other obama book and so the consolidation isn't really good news for people care about you know interesting books getting published. It's just more bad news and it is a monopoly but at the same time i sent around this piece of franklin four wrote in the atlantic. About how this is actually not about book publishing per se or book publishing companies but is actually about amazon because while this combined company would have a third of the book publishing market amazon has about half of book publishing distribution. So it's like maybe a counterweight to that. I don't know how convinced are very like amazon's position in book. Sales is clearly monopolistic. And as if you remember back a million years to the episode. We talked about when they go into a big fight with has shed You know they basically stopped shipping shit bugs and they will mock is unavailable in this kind of thing in this big fight. They are not afraid to play t when it comes to fighting with book. Publishers and it is color ripley possible. I suppose that a combined penguin random house and simon and schuster is going to be so big that they will be able to stand up to amazon's bullying a little bit about better. And i kind of by that but everything else that frank wrote in that piece is just like. Oh my god. You're such a fogy. And he was like. I'm plus he was like we need to do something about this amazon monopoly without ever saying what it is that we need to do is very hard to break up that monopoly at this point. Is you know full of us trying to like bookshop to amazon. Like it's not going to move the needle verify thousand just has that monopoly that monopoly incidentally is so entrenched in people's minds. The people simply assume that amazon has a monopoly everywhere else as well and it doesn't and this is one of the weird things about amazon. Is that because his daunted is a bookstore and because it has such a powerful position in books every time it makes an announcement like it did last week saying oh we're moving into pharmaceuticals and prescriptions. Oh my it's going to have napoli in prescription. Of course it's not gonna have a monopoly and prescriptions. Books are unique. There were very very unique. Market it does seem absolutely obvious that the big loser here is authors and especially authors of fiction. Because what always used to happen. Is you'd have an auction. Your agent would like send out your manuscript to a bunch of different publishers and then highest bidder would win but now when all of those different publishers owned by the same company they basically just agree between each other which one of them is going to make the bed and then they don't need to worry about what the other one's going to because they all know that they're not going to receive a competitive bid from one of the others so it's very bad for author advances. I is that enough for the doj to try and stop this anti monopoly of i. Don't yeah it's a good question. I mean i think from what we've seen recently. It seems like it's definitely more likely than anyone probably would have said like five years ago. I mean he had like the mcgraw hill. S- engagements textbooks but still that was merged that with stopped on antitrust grounds. So i i think this will definitely be scrutinized quite a bit whether or not they consider the consider it a obviously a less competitive market whether the considerate monopolistic is definitely up for debate. The other losers here are going to be. You're gonna have a lot of people are gonna lose their jobs if this goes through about specifically what they said in terms of where you get you know your your synergies is that they're gonna cut a bunch of sales and marketing jobs and they. I've got more importantly they're going to cut a bunch of like weird back in like you know that whole infrastructure of printing and distribution now can be like diedhiou placated which we east coast media types. Don't like to think about like the truck is driving the books around to bookstores. Whatever books a big heavy physical objects which way like a lot of physical. Wait if you add. The mola something like the obama but with seven hundred pages and sold two million copies already. That's a lot of just logistics of moving around the country and those logistics or get centralized and that's a bunch of savings right there and one of the interesting things about the book industry right now is the covid. Pandemic has her book printing clients at exactly the same time as everyone is reading more books especially things like mary trump. and so. There's this incredible crunch all of the publishers who who were meant to be publishing books right now which have been sheduled for months or a year pushing them back because there's just no capacity to print them because you have people like barack obama mary trump just dominating the printing presses so we're gonna have a lot of books really crowding onto the book shelves in the next year or two which have been pushed back. Thanks to cove it. Yeah he also had a lot of books pushback because authors weren't gonna be able to tours and so publishers. Were concerned about that. So they push a big names as well

Amazon Bertelsmann Random Penguin Simon Schuster Barack Obama America John Bolton Shuster Mcgraw Hill Franklin Atlantic Frank DOJ Mary Trump
With schools online, software to catch students cheating is big business

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

04:08 min | 2 months ago

With schools online, software to catch students cheating is big business

"Not only teaching. That's happening remotely for millions of students testing to and many colleges are using software to watch students take those tests, big providers, include respond, US, proctor, you and PROC. Some of them use webcams to track how? Students move their heads or is or touch the keyboard anything out of the ordinary flagged for teachers to review todd feathers recently co wrote a piece about a rebellion against this kind of surveillance for motherboard one concern false positives. Once you start the exam, they're all kinds of environmental factors that can lead to false positives. If you're a parent who has a child in the room, you're much more likely to be looking away from your screen or moving around than somebody who doesn't have A. Child in the room if you have adhd or some kind of anxiety disorder that's tied to taking tests, you're likely to exhibit behaviors that fall outside of the norm of other people in your class, and all of this can lead to being flagged as suspicious activity, and we have heard from students who have cried during tests because they're anxious about them. embiid flag alternatively I should say also heard stories from professors about students who go to all kinds of creative lanes to cheat from home. And have been caught as a result of using the cast off wear. So you talk to students who are really worried about privacy surveillance the potential for people to sort of fall outside the spectrum of what the Algorithm thinks is normal behavior. But not in fact, be cheating. You also spoke with a student of color who couldn't even take the test because the software didn't recognize his face. This is a problem that is not just related to this kind of software. A lot of these digital proctoring vendors don't create their own facial recognition technology. They are licensing it from other companies that specialize in s in facial recognition has been shown over and over again in different settings to not be good at recognizing people of Color, not be as good at recognizing women and to struggle to the point of absolute failure when it comes to people who don't identify one gender or another. What are the companies says about these criticisms I mean some students have protested the use of these the software campuses how have the company's reacted? Directed with a response that is pretty common across a lot of different technologies, applications of technologies, which is it. This software is a tool the company's give it to universities and two professors, and all they're doing is providing a quicker more efficient way for professors to identify possibly suspicious moments during an exam. There has been a lack of response directly to the criticisms about the invasion of privacy and about the way that it can negatively affect people who are underprivileged or from certain ethnic backgrounds. Right. Now, we're, of course in this moment where a lot more college students and students in Pre K. through twelve are at home taking online classes if and when we all get to get back together again, do you see these companies continuing to thrive and they're being an enough demand? A million dollar question I think that it's a pretty fair to say that once students are back in classrooms of all types this will not be quite as widely used as it is now but that being said, some of these companies are looking for other ways to expand. Their customers for example, Puck Toro has a recently announced a partnership with McGraw Hill, textbook maker to integrate its services into some of those online textbooks, and there are certain kinds of assessments, assessments for certain professional certifications such as nursing, which do require as part of state laws that the exams be proctored, and so if those aren't taking place in a physical room or even if they are, but there's the option to do it online. A space where tools like this are not only a possibility there arguably required by law.

Puck Toro Mcgraw Hill Todd
Forever Free: Edmonia Lewis

Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast

05:20 min | 3 months ago

Forever Free: Edmonia Lewis

"Hey Joel Lauren Hey so. You know what I feel like I have been I have I have not done our podcast. Justice. And the reason being is because you know every. So often we do an episode on historical person. And it seems that you do a lot of episodes about like strong influential women. And I do episodes on. Deeply White Dude's. Deeply disturbed man and I was like you know what? I'm going to remedy this today. I'm going to do it right and I had I had known very little about this person until I started doing my research, the more I learned about her the more I was. Like. Impressed about her. Just. Her talents and her very interesting life and everything. So today. I'm going to be doing an episode on Ed Monia Lewis. Yes I don't know who that is. So at Monia Lewis was the first professional and internationally known African American sculptor. Wa Yes so Her work was like well known all over the world during this time period but we'll get into it so. she was she is believed to have been born on July fourth eighteen, forty four that she didn't. She didn't know her her birthdate. Lot of people didn't warn free in Greenbush New York, which is now the city of Rent Rensselaer and her father was Afro Haitian while her mother her her name was Catherine Mike Lewis was of Mississauga, Gibb Way and African American descent. So she was both African American Haitian and native American Great. her mother was known as an excellent weaver in crafts woman while her father was a gentleman servant and her family background inspired Lewis in her later work. So, by the time she reached the age of nine. Both of her parents had died to maternal aunts adopted her and her older half brother whose name was Samuel. He was born in eighteen thirty five to lose his father and his first wife in Haiti and the family came to the United. States, when Samuel was a young child Samuel eventually became a barber at age twelve after his father died because he needed to start making money for the family and so he became a barber I know isn't as seventh grader giving you a haircut that's a nightmare but apparently. We're pulling your teeth both. Apparently. He was very good because eventually he moved out West in became an entrepreneur in a landowner and was very successful. but at the time, the children lived with their aunts near Niagara Falls for about four years and Louis in her aunt sold Agip way baskets and other items such as moccasins, embroidered blouses, tourists, visiting. Niagara. Falls, TORONTO, and Buffalo. So Little Gail. during this time Lewis went by her native American name, which was wildfire while her brother was called sunshine or sunrise, which is like these are just cool. ASS names. Great names may great names man. So in eighteen fifty, two Samuel F. for San Francisco leaving Lewis in the care of captain s mills, and Samuel provided for her board and education. Captain are mills was a an abolitionist. He was a well known abolitionists at the time. So in eighteen, fifty, six, she enrolled at New York, Central College McGraw Hill which was a baptist. School at McGraw Hill. Louis. Met many of the leading activists who would become mentors, patrons and possible subjects for her work as her artistic career developed. So during her summer term there in eighteen fifty-eight, she took classes in the primary department in preparation for college, and she was enrolled in primary courses in order to help advance her reading and writing skills along with other subjects of academia that we're not quite advanced enough for the academic department. So. In a later interview, she said that she left the school after three years having been quote declared to be wild. Oh Wow. Yeah. She said until I was twelve years old I led this wandering fishing and swimming and making moccasins I was then sent to school for three years in McGraw Hill was declared to be wild they could do nothing with me Oh Yeah. So they seem to have expected a lot from. A kid who had been grown up just like doing whatever she could to survive. So. Eight fifty nine when she was about fifteen years old her brother Samuel and abolitionists sent her to win Ohio where she attended the secondary Oberlin Academy Preparatory School for the full three year course before she entered Oberlin College, which was one of the first US higher learning institutions to admit women and people of Color. At the time, she changed her to Mary Monia Lewis and began to study art. So from here on out, she's known as Ed Monia Lewis. She boarded with Reverend John. Keep his wife from nine until she was forced from the college in eighteen sixty three. So I'll tell you about that in a second. But at Oberlin with a student population of one thousand Lewis was one of only thirty students of color. Yeah, Reverend keep was white a member of the board of trustees and avid evolutionist and a spokesperson for Co Education so throughout her life, she was kind of moved from from patron to patient as a young child mostly with abolitionist family Scott.

Catherine Mike Lewis Samuel F. Mary Monia Lewis Oberlin College Mcgraw Hill Mills Louis Joel Lauren Oberlin Niagara Falls Agip Haiti Niagara New York Oberlin Academy Preparatory Sc WA Greenbush New York Mississauga Co Education United States
Ian Freed - Bamboo Learning

Future Ear Radio

05:27 min | 8 months ago

Ian Freed - Bamboo Learning

"I am Co founder and CEO of bamboo learning and bamboo learning is a startup dedicated to developing voice. I applications in education Really aimed at Children Teens and their families And we actually have five products out already. that cover range of different topics From math to reading As well as history and music so Cited to be here with you on the podcast. We'll awesome thank you so much for joining me today. And the reason I wanted to bring you on I had heard you on Colin born podcast voicing startups. It was an excellent episode. Everybody should go check it out But in that episode You know as you were describing. Bamboo learning I kinda dawned on me that this was really interesting application that you were building in so I tweeted out You know. Keep an eye on bamboo learning because I think it's one of the most interesting You know basically applications that are being built within the Alexi ecosystem. So I wanted to have you on today on the podcast. Actually kind of flesh out why I think that is. I think there's four main reasons why So I kind of wanted to go one by one with you as to I think you you all are so interesting so the first is your background in your Co Founder. Arenas background in the way in which is combining together so rather than me steal your thunder. Can you share a little bit about you? Know your time at Amazon In how that led you to Bambu and then arena in her background in education in how the to have sort of mixed together to lead to bamboo learning Absolutely so I Have been running Bamboo for about two years and prior to that had a twelve year about twelve and a half year career Amazon. Most of the time I was leading a one or more different device businesses And the last of ice businesses that actually ran were echo and Alexa and Iran. That team from the very beginning of the idea. that Really the kernel of the idea came from a review with with Amazon Ceo Jeff Bezos and We started building A team developed to develop ECO and Alexa ray around Two thousand Ten or so and Started working on that Pretty early and from the very beginning Rethought of Alex as broad based computing platform. So that's No other things I did. At Amazon I led the Amazon kindle. Business the e book reader and Also the fire phone which maybe wasn't the best Amazon hardware product but it was a lot of fun and had quite a bit of innovation in it and a number of those engineers are An end product folks are working very successfully on everything from Alexa Fire TV. We actually also incubated fire TV within my team And I was pretty adamant that the voice interface for Fire TV was absolutely critical to the today My co-founder Irina fine As much as I've spent three decades in technology she spent the same amount of time In education including everything from being a teacher of elementary school kids and older students as well. She also trained teachers at at Hunter College And she's done research and curriculum design for many many years and also worked Both for A startup in In education content development that was eventually acquired by McGraw Hill and also spent some time as a consultant at McKinsey so she has a really strong background in education and And as well as just kind of curriculum and development etc We actually know each other because she used to work for me. In the early nineties I had a consulting firm in Russia and She was one of the first people I hired there. And one of these great employees that you hire Who whatever you give them in terms of Some additional work to do she did that. And you know was done in about a third of the time of most normal humans and so gave her more work etcetera so we Probably about a two and a half years ago we started talking about. Could we combine our expertise Both her deep knowledge On Education and education theory and practice and mine on devices and Echo and Alexa in particular and create a brand new company where we could build education applications And try to create these long-form experiences on Alexa that we've as far a we've been reasonably successful at doing through Through our bamboo products.

Amazon Alexa Co Founder CEO Children Teens Irina Fine Colin Jeff Bezos Hunter College Russia Echo Mcgraw Hill Bambu Mckinsey Iran Alex Co-Founder Consultant
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

10 10 WINS

01:44 min | 1 year ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

"Top of the shooter. Twenty two year old tristen, Andrew Terrell facing. Two counts of murder, four counts of attempted murder and other charges suspended. Clayton Neville reporting tonight from Charlotte and AccuWeather says fifty two degrees in Brewster right now fifty two in Paterson fifty two in mass mascot and fifty two degrees outside Studio B feels like it's forty seven degrees here, we're going down to fifty real temperatures tonight. We'll have a complete AccuWeather forecast for you at the bottom of the hour. Stay with us. When's news time seven twenty six. Now, Bloomberg money watch on ten ten wins. Here's Larry kofsky stocks ended lower after fed chair. Jerome Powell said recent low inflation, readings may be temporary the fed left interest rates unchanged. The Dow Jones industrial average tumbled one hundred sixty two the S and P five hundred fell twenty two then as that composite lost Forty-five Zanga is higher in late trading. The pie. Near in free to play mobile games reports better than expected first-quarter sales. It says it is considering offering monthly subscriptions to popular titles. Such as words with friends as a way to boost revenue business slow to US manufacturers last month growth was at a more than two year low according to the institute for supply management. It was a weaker than expected reading a plan merger between McGraw Hill education, and send gauge would create the second largest provider of college textbooks and other higher education. Material the combined company would keep the McGraw Hill. Name Bloomberg money. Watch it twenty six and fifty six past every hour. I'm Larry kofsky for ten ten wins. News time, seven twenty-seven. No an ad from dad save money on car insurance when you bundle home and auto with progressive. Another way to save money. Don't buy those expensive coffees. Then you could save up.

AccuWeather Larry kofsky Bloomberg McGraw Hill education McGraw Hill US Andrew Terrell murder Clayton Neville Jerome Powell Paterson Brewster late trading Charlotte fifty two degrees forty seven degrees Twenty two year
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

KYW Newsradio 1060

03:00 min | 1 year ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060

"Clover. It's gonna be an overcast day today, generally dry. But some of you could see a shower this afternoon. A high sixty one tonight, mostly cloudy, some light isolated showers are possible. Low fifty nine tomorrow. It's really steamy. Partly cloudy afternoon thunderstorms are possible. High eighty five degrees right now, we have fifty four across the board in long Portwood and at the acme in Clifton heights. Sponsored by acme. Download the acme at for awards on groceries and gas just for you. We are heading up to sixty one degrees today. It's six fifty four. KYW? Sponsored by national appliance warehouse. May first nineteen seventy six the Bellamy brothers a top of the singles chart with this. Let your love flow. In nineteen seventy eight. Bianca Jagger filing for divorce from Mick Jagger. They had been married seven. May I nineteen Eighty-one the nationwide release of the horror movie wanna scare the thirteen heart to give it to you straight about chase. It was the first to feature the mute slasher Jason his body was never recovered from the lake after as the villain. Listen to the old times in town still out. In nineteen ninety four one two six seven fun the action movie, no escape was number one at the weekend box wanted to get off this island. I'm Brandon Brooks and that three cyber money. News on KYW was depots. Bloomberg morning. Steve. Good morning, Carol. You know, cyber security doesn't come cheap new survey from Deloitte, fines, big banks and other financial firms spend as much as three thousand dollars per employee to defend computer networks from cyber criminals. Some of the largest banks tripled cyber defense budgets in the last three to four years amid a surge of attacks on client information, accounts and other data. Now, there's a merger pending in the college bookstore, McGraw Hill education, and send gauge learning holdings reportedly plan to combine an deal that would create the second largest provider of college textbooks and other higher education. Material. The Wall Street Journal says the all stock deal if approved by regulators would create a company with about three point two billion dollars. An annual income on Wall Street still looking at green Arrow's s and p futures are positive seven and a half points. Now, NASDAQ adding fifty one Dow gaining sixty the WSF S Bank Philadelphia index from Bloomberg at it a tenth of point yesterday with money news from Bloomberg on KYW. I'm Steve Potisk. Thanks, Steve at six fifty seven KYW, KYW HD and WIP FM HD two Philadelphia. Let's say you just bought a house bad news is you're one step closer to becoming your parents. Which.

Bloomberg Steve Potisk KYW Bianca Jagger Mick Jagger Philadelphia The Wall Street Journal McGraw Hill education Portwood Deloitte Clifton heights Brandon Brooks Bellamy Jason Carol three thousand dollars eighty five degrees
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

94WIP Sports Radio

02:22 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

"Four. Sports radio ninety four WIP. All right. Welcome back. Some forty four you tie it up at top of the hour. We'll be talking to dick for I'll and dick ver- meal for the first time and years. He's been on our show actually predicted the Rams would win and the eagles want, and that's amazing because dig for meal almost always picks the eagles. He had to be shocked at what he saw looking forward to his reaction on that game last week. And what he thinks is going to happen against the Texans. There is a life for legal there is, but I gotta do this. I'm gonna tell you this is very personal. One of the reasons I have always admired us work with our longtime. Now, she thinks I self she's not she's not bullied into thinking stuff because it's politically correct. She doesn't do stuff because people tell she has to do it. She has a very independent mind, and I've always admired it, and I know all ready know 'cause I've talked to about this a little bit. That she would be as offended by this stupid thing. That's going on right now Carrie Underwood as as guys would be a day decided on Sunday night football to change the the theme song this year. And they had thought they had a pretty good one. Neither was is. Good is the one who's Tim McGraw Hill. Hers was amazing because frankly, faith hill that is a very sexy woman. And it was a great song younger. They went younger. That's fine. I love what I watched American idol for many many years. She's awesome. I got stopping her. I pod real. Yes. Sitting pretty anyway. So. The latest one. I just I just bought one of her soul. You should right. So so they come out with the New Sunday night. Football theme song in it, really stinks. I'm telling you on Sunday night. I'm watching the game. And I am getting ready to watch the game. My brother wanders into the kitchen just standing there goes that song sticks. And I'm like, oh, it's awful that bad. It's back there. Just play a little bit of a people know how badly. Pot that down a bit to music critic who hates albeit is that a.

eagles football Tim McGraw Hill dick Carrie Underwood Rams
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on The Morning Toast

The Morning Toast

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on The Morning Toast

"Not everyone is, trustworthy, and that's an important lesson to learn, and I love you that was really seat. I'm excited for the commentary that will be we didn't to the to the Sean as with guests new bit. Like, I'm sure there's going to be. Find the scene stuff. We're going to get to like we haven't seen her like on a personal level in a very long time. So like, I'm sure she's going to do some interviews. You know? Yes. So nine hundred eighty nine had a good mix of interviews behind the scenes like her and making up the dance to fifty cents. It's getting hung fifty seven. It's getting hot in here. Nelly nelly. There was cute. And then there was also getting hot in here is there was also behind the scenes with guests, and you got little snippets of the guest performances. Uh made it to the in the jobs back when every show had guests, and like she choose really like just kind of Thursday. So now that there's so few guests. It's more about her. There was literally like what marry Morris we Kyoko hilly land tryin tryin Sugarland Troy Troy Troy ounce Sugarland that guy tower on inning. No. Was that song that man, Tim McGraw Hill? Tim McGraw veto Robbie something where they sing something with kings. I dunno angel loss kings. No did anyone perform at the one that we went to come out. No. There's anyways very exciting. Olivia. Get ready. Get ready for like a Libya's gonna out of all of us. Olympic cares. Lease right, but it's still going to be good background music. Yeah. And I just really still feel like we need answers. Like where are you at? You know, we're the book are you like where are you at mentally physically? Emotionally, an obviously her putting it out New Year's is because the last song albums near say. Yeah. Intra Sante speaking of some more being net. Flicks news Netflix. Netflix reveals what's coming.

Troy Troy Troy Tim McGraw Hill Tim McGraw Netflix Intra Sante Sugarland Kyoko hilly Sean Libya Olivia Olympic Morris Robbie
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

07:21 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"To Ashley we should pray for the woman. It's a lot of wisdom from ten year old. That's judge Cavanaugh from this morning and Greg Willard with us as our guest McGraw Hill heaven here filling in for Jim Bohannon, Greg that clip gets me every time I hear it. And I don't know how even if you disagree with him, politically and over this issue. I mean, unless you have a heart of stone. That's gotta hit you right between the eyes. Well, as as the saying goes in the country McGraw if that doesn't move your spirit, you ain't breathing. Right. And I think a lot of the pundits tonight or talking about winners and losers. I think the winners in the eight hours today are in very short supply. But at the top of any list has to be young wiser cavenaugh remarkable. Yeah. No, really. It's all these people throwing mud at each other. And a ten year old carries the day that sort of shows you wanna talk about high school a ten year old stands up and does the right thing where nobody else is really doing the right thing. That's a it's a great point. Also, Greg Willard, and I couldn't help but think of this all day, and we'll get into some of the minutia of the later on in the shell. But when I was watching Lindsey Graham, his impassioned plea. Very angry with his across the aisle friends, and this is the wrong time to come to Washington. If you're looking for bipartisanship, do the right thing and all that. Reputation. We have to trample so be it all in the objective to win the game. I think that is a very very apt description McGraw at a couple of observations. I don't know that it's appropriate to talk about losers tonight. But I think we can we can talk about a couple of of destroyed, and I think judge cavenaugh pointed out very, well how how the reputation in in the family unit of the cavenaugh family has been destroyed. And and is he said it will take years and years and decades to put together. The the private life of Dr Ford and her professional career shattered. Absolutely shattered. And that were as you say there, they were sort of proxies in this in this. My my term food fight. The second thing is. We all saw this coming. This cannot be a surprise to anyone it started in nineteen eighty seven with Robert Bork. It got further momentum in the early nineteen nineties with the Clarence Thomas hearings. It's been picking up ever since you can go back to the Clinton impeachment in Justice Alito confirmation hearings. And now we've reached the point, and I think it spilled forth. With Lindsay grams. Pat, impassioned remarks and the venom with which he felt as he was glaring across the table at his democratic colleagues. What has happened McGraw is for two hundred years? We had respectful disagreements from time to time among the senators now in the early twenty first century, we've got mutual disdain bordering on mutual hatred. And that's a very very sad state of affairs for our Republican in the early twenty century. I could almost hear the Democrats on the day as he was screaming and with this impassioned plea. I could almost hear them saying, well, what do you say about Merrick garland? I mean, you you could just hear them arguing with each other in the hallways. Well, you know, you did this you did this no, Merrick garland, no, five four Bush gore. No bork. No, right. I mean, you could just see them talk about talk about highschool hijinks. Right. They're all high schools kids who are fighting on the playground. Well and fighting on the playground. But with with the the the lives and the well being of three hundred and twenty million Americans. Right. And I think there was another line. The judge cavenaugh admonished, I think this was to all of the senators, but it was directed at the Democrats. And he reminded them. What goes around comes around and by? Golly. Are we sure seeing that tonight? No, you're absolutely right. It's a great point if right if his nomination goes down in defeat all that means is the war continues and the Democrats won that one. So now, we really got ratcheted up and where does it stop, right? And we can talk about this during the hour. But I think we've reached a point we as as the the American people and the American body politic. Somehow there has to be some initiative. Whereby a a rule can be placed in the Senate where the Senate can be saved from the senators because this this can't go on McGraw. If we if we think for a second that this is going to be limited to Jin judicial nominations in the years ahead. We're kidding ourselves. Well, and also what about the sixty vote threshold because there's no longer a sixty vote threshold you have to get some on the other side to sign off. Now, you can put somebody on the supreme court with nobody from the other side. Exactly what what took to quote, judge cavenaugh. What goes around comes around, and Harry Reid and the Democrats exercise the nuclear option to do away with filibusters for circuit court of appeals judges and district court judges, and guess what Mitch McConnell and the Republicans. Exercise the nuclear option as to the filibuster for supreme court nominees, and here, we are good point Craig Rowland. Stay right there. We'll take some phone calls on the backhand, the our former White House deficits and and president Ford's administration. The phone number is one eight six six five zero JIMBO one eight six six five zero five forty six twenty six McGraw Hill haven filling in for Jim Bohannon more in a moment. Arizona's news.

Democrats McGraw Greg Willard judge cavenaugh Jim Bohannon Robert Bork McGraw Hill McGraw Hill haven Merrick garland Lindsey Graham Ashley Senate Craig Rowland Cavanaugh Clarence Thomas Harry Reid Ford Mitch McConnell Dr Ford Lindsay grams
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

10:37 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Be your host all night tonight, again, McGraw Hill haven, filling in for Jim Bohannon and today was a day Thursday September twenty seven two thousand eighteen that we will be talking about for many many years. There will be books written. There will be courses in universities taught about today. We have it covered from just about every angle tonight. I let's get you caught up because many many of you were probably working didn't catch the unbelievable testimony in the Senate confirmation hearings for Brett cavenaugh to get you caught up with what happened. Let's go to Kristen Holmes. This is a circus. Deny allegations of sexual assault. Innocent of this charge supreme court nominee shouted wanted to be here that day and at times fought back tears. As he testified in front of the Senate Judiciary committee. I'm not questioning the doctor Ford may have been sexually assaulted by some person in someplace at some time. But I've never done. This is accuser Christine Blasi Ford. Also adamant I believe he was going to rape me. I tried to yell for help. When I did Brett put his hand over my mouth stopped me from yelling with what degree of certainty. Do you believe Brett Kevin assaulted? One hundred percent longtime sex crimes prosecutor, Rachel Nickell. Standing in for the all male Republican committee member pretending to poke holes in Ford's memory. It can't give the exact date Cavanaugh insisting the allegations are part of a smear campaign. Why aren't you also asking the FBI to investigate more families been destroyed by this Senator destroyed Republican Senator Lindsey Graham, blaming Democrats this system most unethical sham since I've been in politics. A Senate Republicans work to see if they have the votes to confirm their nominee to the supreme court. Emphatic. He still wants the job, but you'll never get me to quit on Capitol Hill. I'm Kristen Holmes reporting. All right, McGraw Hill haven here filling in for Jim Bohannon now news, of course, is breaking all night long because well, the vote is not secure. It's still up in the air. We go live now to Westwood One. News correspondent, Linda Kenyon, Linda, you are in Washington set the scene for us. What's the moonlight? Well, as you describe it's been a pretty wild ride on Capitol Hill today, there was nine hours of testimony very emotional at times, very angry and just quite a sight to behold into witness. It was one of the more amazing hearings. I've had the opportunity to cover I will say that. When the hearing was over. There was still some question about what would happen tomorrow and the Senate Republicans the entire caucus not just the Republicans who are members of the Senate Judiciary committee decided that they were going to have an evening meeting a late night meeting that they would all huddled together in a room somewhere and decide what their next move would be. And now, we know what it is. They've decided that they will go full steam ahead, and they will have a vote in the committee tomorrow. So there was some doubt after Dr Christine Blasi Ford, testified earlier in the day as to whether the Republicans would in fact, go ahead with the earlier plan to have a vote because her testimony was if I might say, very damaging to read Kavanagh's case. But after Brett Kavanagh testified hours later in the afternoon before the committee. The Republicans seem to be a bit more light in their step a little bit more brighter in that apparently that translated into that caucus meeting behind closed doors later this evening where they decided to go ahead with the vote. Can we look into the tea leaves at all by them calling this vote? Do they have an idea of how Murkowski Collins flake mansion did they have any idea how they're going to vote and enter they tipping their hands because they're calling this vote tomorrow. Well, it's important to point out that this is just the committee votes. So the committee can vote its recommendation to the full Senate. It's a risky move. Because they really don't know how Collins Rakowski mansion and flake will vote at this point because they haven't said themselves. However, they're putting this on the committee tomorrow because according to Senate rules the clock has to start picking for a certain number of hours before it can be voted on the floor, and the Republicans are feeling a lot of pressure to get cavenaugh confirmed before the first Monday in October when the new supreme court term begins. So if they set the vote in the committee tomorrow nine thirty eastern time, then what's the clock starts ticking. There will be a series of procedural votes that have to be performed the first vote will be on Saturday. It will be a vote that just requires fifty. And then after that. There's more procedural votes and this entire process, which is required. Under Senate rules will expire probably at the earliest Monday night. Maybe if they agree to your back time, which I doubt it might be Monday afternoon. So that means a final vote in the US Senate on the nomination of Brett Cavanaugh for the US supreme court could come this week early this week, and we will put this matter to rest one way or the other Senator flake was one of the last centers to speak. He didn't ask a lot of questions had some heartfelt comments. But you could almost see the anguish and the torture in his face. He's going to be one of these votes that it's going to turn on. And you could just see the anguish in his face over over his decision. Yes. He he has suffered a lot of anguish throughout this entire process. In fact, he made an emotional speech on the Senate floor yesterday where he appealed to senators to return to civility he basically. All of the political rhetoric that has surrounded this cabinet on nomination and other issues prior to the cabinet nomination. Have really poisoned the well in the US Senate, and he said, we can do better. He said that you have to realize that we have lit a match and do we really know how close the powder keg is. So it was a it was a a interesting way of of describing the situation, but I have to say a lot of senators agreed with him. In fact, a lot of Democrats cross the island shook hands with him after that speech. So it's not surprising that he was anguished today in the committee because he is one of the senators who has really been a fighting for full disclosure, and he said he wouldn't vote unless there was a committee hearing, and like the one that we had today. Linda Kenyon is Westwood One. News correspondents at Capitol Hill. Linda, thanks for your insight. Have a good night. Thank you. You too. Kevin here filling in for Jim Bohannon. Our first guest tonight is going to be the same guess as we had last night. He is the best in the business. He is a former White House staff assistant in the Gerald Ford. White house. He is currently a Saint Louis university law professor and one of the best in the business trying to figure all this stuff up. Greg Willard, welcome back to the Jim Bohannon show. Good evening McGraw. I had a very prominent lawyer that you know, and I know that told me tonight that conservative lawyer who said there's no crying in confirmation hearings. And that say what you want about judge Cavanaugh that his impassioned political opening statements hurt him with the true believers that the judges should be impassioned arbiters of the law and not bring any passion to their decisions. Well with all due respect to the the lawyer you talked to I disagree. The the notion that the emotion that we saw today in the Senate Judiciary committee from both witnesses. But as a judge Cavanaugh would somehow carry over into how he would comport himself if he's confirmed next week as a supreme court Justice. I don't think there's any connection. Secondly McGraw as we talked about last night. This exercise regrettably, but it's the reality. This was not a search for the truth today. This was a search for two Republican votes. Period. Full stop and. Some of our listeners on the Republican side may not like to face that reality some on the Democrats may not like to face reality. But at the end of the day, we're talking about two votes, and if the emotion from Dr Ford and the emotion from judge Cavanaugh. Affects the votes of the senators so be it. And that that is the processes as we've talked before there are one hundred senators, and they will vote as they individually decide to vote there's no criteria. There was no constitutional thresholds. They have to meet and emotion may be part of the calculus that one or more of the senators use McGraw, Greg Willard. We're just getting started. We have you for the full hour. We'll take some phone calls later on in the hour. Greg Willard is a former White House staff. Assistant a pretty historic day in Capitol Hill so much so that I got a sense that the whole country stopped. Maybe they didn't watch the whole thing. But they watch quite a bit. We have sound clips. We have analysis.

US Senate Senate Judiciary committee Brett Cavanaugh Jim Bohannon Senator Linda Kenyon Dr Christine Blasi Ford McGraw Hill haven Kristen Holmes Ford Brett Kevin White house Greg Willard McGraw Gerald Ford Westwood One Brett cavenaugh Brett Kavanagh
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"For policy innovation let's go back to the phones McGraw Hill haven in for jimbohannon tonight will. In Dallas Texas you're on the air good morning good evening How you doing, gentlemen, good how are you well what's, your question My question is really very simple judging from. The? Size of our economy? And. Everybody else in? The, world's economy why Trade judged in dollar amounts instead of percentage of. GDP Don Well you. Can you can judge it that way if you want. To I, mean that's easy. Enough I, mean I throughout this statistic a few minutes, ago I said that are the US economy was twenty trillion dollars just by. Comparison China's economies about fourteen trillion. Dollars we could talk about shared GDP if you. Want I, mean that's that's simple. Enough it doesn't change. Anything the the fact of the matter is is we are responsible for almost one fourth of the entire world. Economy so if you listen to President, Trump President Trump thinks we should have trade surpluses with every other, country and it's just mathematically impossible if we weren't. Empire and if the rest of the world was our, colonies they couldn't produce enough for for for us to buy more from them than they buy from. Us it's just mathematically. Impossible I want to get into this, Tom and that is this and back to my business classes back in In college. With a that the fact that we're running massive deficits right means that imports are more exports goods coming into. This country is is much more attractive, is that right so if we want a trade surplus our monetary, policy is doing the exact opposite you are very. Much onto something when I say that trade deficits don't, matter and they truly do not matter in and of themselves but we do have a deficit which. Is a very very. Serious deficit problem and that is.

President McGraw Hill haven Trade US Dallas Trump Texas China jimbohannon Tom twenty trillion dollars
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

Talk 650 KSTE

05:01 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

"This helped propel into, the presidency was post eighteen fifty eight he's lost the election, for it, he's not, exactly you know a superstar and he takes this risky case, it's getting a lot of attention with where you've got everything. To, lose and, in the end I think. It helped the book is, called Lincoln's last trial Dan Abrahams our guest if you You could ask ABRAHAM LINCOLN a question about the trial, what would, you want, to know You know What I wanna know we look at the most obvious, question right which is I'd love, to know did? He fake they were going to win or lose at the beginning of. The trial meaning at the beginning of, this case the community wants. A conviction a grand jury has heard evidence for a few days and back then defense attorneys could be. The proceedings so they'd had a little mini trial already and it's, been determined but it's to go. To trial I would have loved to have asked Lincoln before. The case Do you think you've got a. Real shot here and if so how good a shot yeah What movies anybody talking to you about making. A movie out of this be, great movie yeah we're talking to some folks about dramatic rights haven't haven't signed a deal yet, but definitely talking to. Some people, because it really is a kind of. Made for you know dramatic rights kinda story Dan? Abrahams. The book is called Lincoln's last trial what was what was Springfield, like in eighteen fifty? Nine You know it was just coming into its own meaning it was it was becoming a major city in Illinois at the time but that was all relatively recent so the courthouse was. Relatively new the, the streets were just getting paid and you know the research that we did in. This case went, down, to you, know what were the names of the you know the local restaurants in the saloons and you know it's it's interesting because. One of the things we note in the book is things that Lincoln purchased at a drug store during the trial including a? Bedbug remedy and. You, know I heard I read in one of. The sort of the online social, media reviews basically someone saying well you know this really irritated me because how the heck would, they know what Lincoln. Bought and, to make something like that right teams. And the truth is the reason we know is? Because There, is, there is, a place where everything that is known about what Lee can purchase and did every day of his life has been chronicled. In catalog and on that day he bought these items It, was during the trial So. We didn't make it up it actually happened. That he bought these. Things, that's a great story. Dan Abrahams Lincoln's last trial I spy suspect you spent quite a, bit of time in Springfield looking at his house and the presidential library that is a must stop for. Anybody who's in the area I didn't actually. Go my co author went and we used as our consultant for, the book the curator of the museum there so we were in contact with him on a regular basis David Fisher who you know this. Book would not have happened without who was my co author was the one who, really, went to to Springfield and really dug. In on the a. Lot, of, the research side of this and then you know you, and I would go back and forth and exchange. Notes, etcetera, and ended, up being a, great collaboration that's a great story Dan Abrahams our guest on the Jim Bohannon show Lincoln's last. Trial the. Murder case that propelled. Him to the presidency Dan Abrahams ABC news legal analyst alive PD on, on a and e. is show. That I am addicted to thanks for stopping by good luck Thanks so much for. Having me Got it that's. The aprons the book is Lincoln's last trial McGraw Hill. Haven filling in for Jim Bohannon on, the other side of the break we're gonna talk about the Flint water case back in. April of. Two thousand and fourteen they changed the water source leads, started flowing out of the. Faucets and it's not fixed yet we'll dive into that story about a great American city and the tragedy that has befallen that McGraw Hill haven in fort. Jimbohannon back in just a moment Morning noon and night the wage an absolute genius it's your place to talk It doesn't look. Like we have all the Morning noon and night.

Dan Abrahams Lincoln Dan Abrahams McGraw Hill Springfield Jim Bohannon McGraw Hill haven Dan Lee Illinois Murder consultant David Fisher analyst
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

04:35 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Exactly know a superstar and he. Takes this risky case it's. Getting a lot of attention we've got everything to lose and in the end I, think, it, helped the. Book is called Lincoln's last trial Dan Abrahams our guest, if you could ask ABRAHAM LINCOLN? Question about the trial what would you want to know You know What I want. To know we look at the most obvious, question right which is I'd love. To know Think they, were going to win or. Lose at the beginning of the trial meeting at the beginning of this case the community wants a conviction. Grand jury has heard evidence for a few, days and back then defense attorneys could be in the. Proceedings so they'd have a little mini trial already and it's, been determined that it's to. Go to trial I would have loved to, have asked Lincoln before the case Do you think you've got a. Real shot here and if so how good a shop yeah What movies anybody talking to you about making. A movie out of this great, movie yeah yeah we're talking to some folks about dramatic rights haven't haven't signed a deal yet, but definitely talking to some. People because, it really is a kind of made. Or you know dramatic rights kind of story Dan? Abrahams. The book is called Lincoln's last trial what was what was Springfield, like in eighteen fifty? Nine You know it was just coming into its own meaning it was it was becoming a major city in Illinois at the time but that was all relatively recent so. The courthouse was, relatively new the the streets were just getting paid and you know the research that. We did in, this, case went, down to what were the names of the you know the local restaurants in the saloons and you know it's it's interesting. Because one of the things we note in the book is things that Lincoln purchased at a drug store during the trial including a bedbug. Remedy, and. You know I heard I read in one. Of the sort of the online, social media reviews basically someone saying well you know this really irritated maybe could, how the heck, would they know what Lincoln. Bought and, make something up like that right themes. And the truth is the reason we know is? Because There, is there, is a place where everything that is known about what Lincoln purchase and Embiid every day of his life has been chronicled. The catalog and on that day he bought these items And it was during the trial so we didn't make it up. It actually happened that, he bought these things That's, a great story Dan Abrahams Lincoln's last trial I spy suspect you spent quite a bit of time in, Springfield looking at his house and the presidential library that is a. Must stop for anybody who's in the area No, I didn't actually go my co author went and we used. As our consultant for the book the curator of the museum there so we were in contact with him on a regular basis but, David Fisher who you know this book would not have happened without who was my co author, was the one who really went to. To Springfield and really. Dug, in, on the a lot of the research side of this, and then you know you and I would go. Back, and, forth and, exchange notes that, cetera and ended up being a great collaboration that's a great story Dan Abrahams our guest. On the. Jim Bohannon show Lincoln's. Last, trial the murder case. That propelled him to the presidency Dan Abrahams ABC news legal analyst, alive PD on on a is a show that I am addicted to thanks for stopping by good luck Thanks so much for having me that's dead was the book is Lincoln's last trial McGraw Hill, haven filling in for Jim Bohannon on the other side of the break we're going to talk, about the Flint water case back in. April of two thousand. Fourteen take, change the water source lead started flowing out of the, faucets and it's not fixed yet we'll dive into. That, story, about a, great American city, and the tragedy that has befallen that McGraw Hill haven in for jimbohannon back in just. A.

Dan Abrahams Lincoln Dan Abrahams Jim Bohannon Springfield Lincoln McGraw Hill haven Dan murder Illinois consultant analyst David Fisher Embiid
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

05:06 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Jim Bohannon show McGraw Hill haven filling in four jimbohannon thanks for listening on a, Wednesday night This week, a lot of talk, about cyber war a lot of talk about hacking and collusion and cyber war. Warfare and after reading this guests our next. Guest book, you realize the conversation that the public is adding. Isn't even scratching the surface our guest this hour is New York Times bestselling author David. Sanger who was a New York Times correspondent. His new book is called the perfect weapon. War sabotage. And fear in the cyber age David stagger welcome to the Jim Bohannon show thanks so much to be with him across all, right so let's start off with one of the revelations in your book and one of the things you talk about? In your book is this this debate going on within the Trump administration as to whether or not to do I have this right. Whether to start a preemptive cyber war Well certainly whether to start, preemptive cyber attack the cyber has become. A primary way in the past five or six years countries compete. Undercut each other and basically, conduct activities that are, sort of war and of course if we whatever went back into war with. This country, you know that it would probably open with, cyber activity that set down power plants and turn. Off communications and mess up the commandment inforwars missile systems and so forth but we also. All know about cyber attacks is by the. Time they start way too late to do. Anything about. It you you know an incoming missile you've got thirty five forty minutes to figure out whether it's real and how you're gonna, go respond with cyber you've got no tenths of a millisecond really a whole lot it's time to hold meetings and? So the result is that people are Beginning to ask the question should we be using those, implants that we had secretly been putting in other people's networks around the world to go figure out whether or not they're getting ready, to attack us and if they. Are should we wipe out those servers before they can attack it's you know typical preemption in the old world was you. Saw, ships massing, troops matching do. You strike when I hear it's you see code mapping the problem with it is you become the first one. To act and when that happens you know let's say you. Took a server in China. And because you thought it was getting ready The mountain attack on the United States and the Chinese would say? Well you just wiped out a group of coders who were putting. Together. Educational software for. Kindergarteners and. You'd have a hard time proving con contrary you bring up a great point David Sanger in your, book the perfect weapon and that is when you go to war you have to have it signed off by congress right they have to you, can't president just can't go to War I mean he can in some instances but right it's you have to declare a war does president have to declare a cyber war does does does congress have, to give him the authority to declare a cyber strike? On, an imminent, threat that's a constitutional question that they didn't think of, in seventeen, seventy, six that's absolutely right they didn't and, so far the way. Presidents have dealt with cyber is the same way they've dealt with. Nuclear which is to, say that, the president has essentially been given the decision making thority on the theory that you don't Don't have time to get congress together so if we had incoming An incoming nuclear, strike that we saw during the Cold War nobody expected the president a call for vote, in congress before trying to decide whether to launch a retaliatory strike even though that. Would get you in the middle of the pretty big war side you spend the only other area where presidents have basically had authority for themselves and in part that is because most cyber actions, that have taken place so far have not been considered military actions which not, to be too legalistic about it or considered one of the call title ten actions. As an act of congress that deals with dealing with military, events but instead they have been what are called title fifty actions which is covert action for, which the president, has the authority to go along secret deniable operations the intelligence. Agencies and that's the way The big cyber strikes at the, United States is conducted, have been conducted so far now in your first book consent and conceal that was this, that I thought that was the story of the US and Israel taking out rans..

David Sanger president Jim Bohannon congress United States New York Times bestselling David New York Times China Israel thirty five forty minutes six years
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"Jimbohannon taken the night off McGraw Hill heaven. Billion for him the book this is called the perfect weapon David stagger is our guest New York Times bestselling author he's, also, in, New York Times national security correspondent David Sanger a look at. The phones in a second. David you. Mentioned last hour you talked to Donald Trump about this book was he opened in in what was your experience talking to him about this for. The book well you know with my colleague Maggie Haberman I. Did the foreign policy interviews with Mr. Trump when he was. A candidate so. We spent total three three. And a half hours with them. Just on foreign policy, issues and I. Asked a number of cyber related questions in the. Midst, of that to, understand how much you do about it the answer. Was not much, then we talked a bit about the. Russia hacked last summer after he had met President Putin and He said to me at? That, time what, I just mentioned, before the break which was Putin few was that they were so good they wouldn't have. Been been caught my view, is there are some cyber attacks in which you wanna leave a. Signature you want somebody to know that you're up inside their systems in the United States does this as well to send. A message to potential adversaries. Hey you know we know how to view too so it's a it's a fastball up in, it Yeah, Kerr, it's meant, to be seen Kurt in reading. Pennsylvania you're on, the Jim Bohannon show good evening Hi My one of my.

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

05:10 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"The Jim Bohannon show McGraw Hill haven filling in four. Jimbohannon thanks for listening on a Wednesday night this. Week a lot of talk about cyber. War a lot of talk about hacking and collusion and cyber war. Warfare and after reading this, guests our next guest, book you realize the conversation that the public is adding isn't even scratching the. Surface our guest this hour is New York. Times bestselling, author David Sanger who was a New York Times. Correspondent his new book is called the perfect weapon war sabotage and fear in the cyber. Age David stagger welcome to the Jim Bohannon. Show thanks so much day to be with him. Across all. Right so let's start off with one of the revelations in your book and one of the things you talk about in your. Book is this this? Debate Going on within the Trump administration as. To whether or not To do I have this right whether to start a preemptive cyber war Well? Certainly whether to start preemptive cyber attack The side cyber has become the primary way in the past five or six years countries compete undercut each other and. Basically conduct activities, that are for the war and of course if we whatever, went back into war with a significant country you know that it would probably open with cyber activity set down power plants and turn off communications and mess up the. Command and control missile systems and so forth but we also all know about, cyber attacks is by the time they start it's. Way too, late to. Do anything about it you know incoming missile you've got thirty five forty minutes to figure out whether it's real and. How you're going to go respond with cyber you've got no tenths of a millisecond really. A whole lot of time to hold meetings and so the result is, that people are beginning to ask? The, question should we be using those implants That we have secretly been putting in other people's networks around the world to go figure. Out whether or not they're getting ready to attack us and if they are, should we wipe out those servers before they can. Attack it's, you know. Typical preemption in the old world was you saw ships massing troops massing do strike when I hear it you see. Code mapping the problem with it is you become the first one to act and when. That happens you know let's say you took a server in China because, you thought it was getting ready The mountain attack on the United? States and? The Chinese would say well you just wiped out a group of coders who were putting together? Educational software for kindergarteners and you'd have a hard time proving the. Contrary. You bring up. A great. Point David Sanger in your book the perfect weapon and that is when you go to war you, have to have it signed off by congress right they have to you president just can't go to War I mean he can in some instances but right it's you have to declare a war does a president have to declare a cyber war does. Does does congress have, to give him the authority to declare a cyber strike? On, an imminent, threat that's a constitutional question that they didn't think of, in seventeen, seventy six that's absolutely right they did. And so far the way presidents have dealt with cyber is the same way they've dealt. With nuclear which is, to say, that the president has essentially been given the decision making on the theory that you Don't have? Time to get congress together so if we had incoming incoming nuclear strike. That we saw. During the. Cold War nobody expected the president a call for a vote in congress before trying to decide whether, to launch a retaliatory strike even though that would get you in the middle of a pretty big war The only other area where, presidents have basically had authority for themselves and in part that, is because mo- cyber accidents that have taken place so far have not been considered military action which not to be. Too legalistic about it or considered one of the call titled ten actions as an act of congress it. Deals with dealing with military events but instead they have been what are. Called title fifty accidents which is covert action for which the president has the authority to go along secret deniable operations through the. Intelligence agencies and that's the way the big cyber, strikes at the United States is, conducted have been conducted, so far now your first book consent and conceal that was this that ipod does that was, the story of the US and Israel taking out a rans nuclear weapons with With with cyber-attacks that's right.

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on IoT inc

IoT inc

02:37 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on IoT inc

"Coming out on they say beside of the ink business show hey i and particular deep learning is a powerful tool for uncovering useful relationships between data but once found can't explain what they mean contrast with humans arm with tribal knowledge and more traditional analytics wonder stand the data relationships but just can't find as many of them in this episode of that show i speak withdrew conway but how to find the balance between man and machine and looking for data value as more home they decide of the artsy a business people let's nola j of the next generation and this is a sea in business now he's your haste hello and welcome to the iot business show this show is for business leaders and managers employing the internet of things for their business for the business of their customers i'm the host bruce sinclair and i interviewed the industry's leading thority to find out how they use iot improve business and create values if you like this show's scribe to it on i tunes can go to it dot com check out my complimentary articles videos meet ups and webinars i a little housekeeping if you're an t expert who would like to share your knowledge with the iot and called ins we're no accepting iot articles to be published on our website for more information go to www dot iot dash inc dot com slash contribute i'm also happy to announce that the portuguese version of my book i t ink is being presold today and will be released in june of two thousand eighteen come pre this is one of four translations that have been licensed from mcgraw hill with the others being chinese korean and vietnamese all coming to a bookstore or an online bookstore near you and if you buy a book you can deduct the price from the ics p online training and certification program.

conway bruce sinclair mcgraw hill
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

Pat Gray Unleashed

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

"Yeah it's inclusive she also has been a guest judge on american idol dancing with the stars and appeared as yourself on an episode of broad city her music has been embedded in pop culture in in film since she roast fame in the ninety s wow i mean that's just sad that that you can be threatened that way you can be cowed into being so cowardly just because of bunch of people's start jumping on you in twitter don't read the tweets she's but people are so easily shut down and there's no better for them to shut people down than twitter because nobody knows who you are and you can be as nasty as you please i mean i'm sure should i twain who is a country star is probably quite conservative it's no secret and it shouldn't surprise anybody that most almost all country stars are conservative the rockers that are all progresses communists the country stars are usually right thinking americans and canadians other than faith hill and and her husband was tim mcgraw other than hill and mcgraw who are hardcore democrats really yeah you didn't know that i don't know that yeah the are mcgraw hill is a book publisher when i was a kid too right yeah this is a matter of fact i've never put that together i haven't either my right uhhuh it is not the same hill no but yeah it were the textbook people that's strange is crazy.

twitter tim mcgraw mcgraw hill publisher twain
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

02:26 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on WDRC

"Docs it's a database of payments to doctors from drug companies have he looked me up on dollars for docks wants the a making a lot of money from drug companies uh mcgraw hill which publishes harrison's textbook of medicine did not respond to requests for comment from stat uh which is the the author of this article now in scientific journal financial disclosures have become de rigueur so you right assigned big article and say it's underwritten by uh the of drunk company merck uh you got a right that the study was underwritten by merck but when you write a textbook for doctors the tells you how to treat a certain disease uh is not uh necessary uh that required to have a disclosure so but we this is not the first time that big look to conflicts of interest in textbooks in 2015 a researchers published a paper finding the same problem in pharmacology textbooks of ours textbooks would tell you how to use drugs so uh the lead researcher on this study says sadly after six years during these types of studies we are not surprised by these findings however we continued to be surprised at the publishers and authors of medical textbooks to not have the same transparecy standards about conflicts of interest that have become widely accepted for clinical trials and other primary sources so uh yeah you know doctors who take money or even free meals from drug companies uh it's been demonstrated that there are more likely to prescribe brand name medicare asians than their colleagues her learn who earn less from industry and it stands to reason that authors who were comfortable taking money from drug companies would be more likely to think of drug treatments then of other treatments potentially natural treatments that might not benefit pharmaceutical companies bottom lines so there you have it be it is a a pervasive source of hidden influence on the prescribing patterns and thought patterns of doctors in training and doctors in practice it happens all the time and it is subterfuge he does not disclosed.

mcgraw hill harrison scientific journal merck researcher six years
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

WINT 1330 AM

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on WINT 1330 AM

"To a website called dollars for docs it's a database of payments to doctors from drug companies now he looked me up on dollars for docks won't see a making a lot of money from drug companies uh mcgraw hill which publishes harrison's textbook of medicine did not respond to requests for comment from stat which is the the author of this article now in a scientific journal financial disclosures have become de rigueur so you write a scientific article and say it's underwritten by uh the of drug company merck you got a right that the study was underwritten by merck but when you write a textbook for doctors the tells you how to treat a certain disease uh is not necessary uh that required to have a disclosure so but we is not the first time that they looked at conflicts of interest in textbooks in 2015 researchers published a paper finding the same problem in pharmacology textbooks augurs textbooks would velyati use drugs so uh the lead researcher on this study says sadly after six years during these types of studies we are not surprised by these findings however we continued be surprised at the publishers and authors of medical textbooks do not have the same transparecy standards about conflicts of interest that have become widely accepted for clinical trials and other primary sources so yeah doctors who take money or even free meals from drug companies uh it's been demonstrated that there are more likely to prescribe brand name medications than their colleagues or learn who earn less remit history and it stands to reason that authors who were comfortable taking money from drug companies would be more likely to think of drug treatments then of other treatments potentially natural treatments that might not benefit pharmaceutical companies bottom lines so there you have it me it is a a pervasive source of hidden influence on the prescribing patterns and thought patterns of doctors in training and doctors in practice it happens all the time and it is subterfuge it is not disclosed and.

mcgraw hill harrison merck researcher six years
"mcgraw hill" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

The Bone 102.5

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"mcgraw hill" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

"Was great disgusting did not did made do accidental racist wasn't it tim mcgraw hill hill joe a ll brad paisley i don't i didn't remember that sit antle rey if that's it although worst worst amalgamation of a of rap and rock or country club epa i know neither of you understand or fig it's terrible but at the time being somebody who is in the country music and kind of modern a hip hop i thought that was a very special moment tim mcgraw nelly got together over and over again it wasn't a horrible song this is accident allrace saw that brad paisley an ll micron wanted to humble and the giving it is the second radio station equitably the song it happens about half way through soft gel paul adams news drafts take it inaugurum failure it's gene the rules that are ruined over with land and that's how many on long gown with man white man living in the south seeing job yum dear mr white what was the world was lightly when you live in it just because what pay at the sagging this amenable to know try to be really wished shame on you all i'm touched shame on you l l i love james todd smith but he still stands behind this saw he uh he said he goes you know everybody laughed at us they decide goes nasty what's going on what a hit a huge timing is right about society but that's all we don't need to hear song about it sucks up mike what's up we're going to do grabble live hato about happy thursday a happy earth at eu uh i got a great job anc but they'll i at nickelback while i mean that is inappropriate combo any if you're looking for likeminded artists i think the two of them are paired up pretty well i mean if they're gonna perform the sonic the.

brad paisley paul adams james todd smith