24 Burst results for "Merce"

Retail Sales Rose Strongly in January, Driven by Stimulus

News and Perspective with Tom Hutyler

02:05 min | 4 months ago

Retail Sales Rose Strongly in January, Driven by Stimulus

"A little jump start. Yes, big jump start here in January, Sales were up 5.3% compared with December If you look at it year over year, the increase is a stunning 10.8%. This reversed three straight months of declines, and in every single category consumer spent more in January than they did in December and January is normally slow for retailers, isn't it? That's exactly right. Yeah, It was kind of upside down this year because the fourth quarter, which is usually filled with holiday spending was actually down. And then we saw this big snap back in January. I think almost all of it can be attributed to stimulus. But the good news is how broad based it wa so it wasn't just the work and play from home theme. I mean, yes, that did well, Elektronik. Appliance stores, furniture AECOM Merce. All that stuff did really well, but food services and drinking place is basically a proxy for bars and restaurants. That was up 7% in January. Department stores were way up clothing retailers these air some sectors that have really been struggling, and they started to turn it around last month department stores, especially, that's a great boost for them. On Dove course with the pandemic. Continuing. This is kind of it seems like going against the grain and spending despite that, right now, with consumers stimulus again is a big part of it. But I'm increasingly optimistic moving forward because we're probably going to get another round of stimulus here within the next month or so. Tax refunds will soon be arriving for the bulk of Americans. And then we have the improving virus picture vaccines getting out there more frequently. We see the cases, the hospitalizations. The deaths. Declining, so that's all good news. I think you throw warmer weather in there and just two more progress all around. I think we could be looking at a significant gain here in the months to come. That would be great news. Indeed. Thanks as always, for your analysis, That's Ted Rothman from bankrate dot com. Some financial experts are claiming the risk of overheating, the

Aecom Merce Ted Rothman
Fired Tyson manager defends COVID-19 bets as morale booster

The Young Turks

05:16 min | 6 months ago

Fired Tyson manager defends COVID-19 bets as morale booster

"Earlier we shared a story involving the waterloo tyson meat packing plant and how it's facing wrongful. Death lawsuits from the family members of employees who died as a result of contracting corona virus. Well seven managers at that plant have been fired and one of them is speaking out because he thinks it's important for everyone to know that they're not bad people there actually great people who were just trying to make the work environment fun especially when they were taking bets on how many of their employees would get sick by contracting corona virus so former tyson manager don merged mersch brock said managers conducted the office pool last spring within minutes following mass testing of the plants. Roughly twenty eight hundred workers county officials said last may that more than one thousand workers tested positive for the virus which hospitalized several and killed at least six now. The family members of four of the employees who had died are suing in wrongful death suits and merce brock says. No i mean we're not again. We're not bad people. we're just trying to boost morale. This is exact quote he tells the associated press. it was a group of exhausted supervisors. That had worked so hard and so smart to solve many unsolvable problems. It was simply something fun. Kind of a morale boost for having put forth an incredible effort. There was never any malicious intent. It was never meant to disparage anyone and just to give you some more details on what this pool entailed again. It was a pool among managers at this meat packing plant in waterloo iowa. The office pool involve roughly fifty dollars in cash which went to the winner who picked the correct percentage of workers testing positive for the virus. He also added that. Those involved didn't believe the pool violated company policy and that plants. Positively and the plants positivity rate would be lower than the community rate due to their mitigation efforts. So let me just quickly mentioned with. The mitigation efforts were Based on the allegations these lawsuits there were none. The employees are alleging that they were told by their employers to ignore any symptoms that they may have as a result of contracting corona virus They were pressured to continue working. And they were of course packed into tight quarters as they were working with no social distancing and again the allegations include the fact. They didn't provide protective gear like masks to prevent contracting the virus. So those are the mitigation efforts that this former manager who's been fired from tyson wants to point to so guys. I don't want you to miss something really important in this story Which is a tyson china. Whitewash what's happening here by blaming the managers so it doesn't mean the managers weren't guilty of and i i mean i don't mean that in a legal sense i just mean in a sense of moral culpability. No you should not bet on. How many workers are going to get sick by the way it turns out. The crack number was a thousand thousand of their workers. Got corona virus. Six died so four of the deceased family. Members are suing. Now and so tight. That manager says something abhorrent about how oh just boosting morale talking about how the workers are gonna die. How many of them are gonna get sick spot for us managers. I don't think that's fun and i. If that's what boosts morale for managers that's pretty sick having said that the real culpable people here is is the company because that measure says look they told us solve this unsolvable problem and that he's right they say okay don't take precautions Shoves all back into a building where we know. They're likely to get corona virus and then afterwards will blame you guys For not getting enough production and having too many people get sick but wait a minute was executives decisions not even the managers but executives higher in the company that made that decision so are they more culpable absolutely and so in this particular case. What do they do. And this is what drives me crazy again about the press. They hire former attorney. General eric holder to do a whitewashing effort. And he says yes. The managers are guilty but the company's fine what they paid them to say that he's a lawyer i get it. He has a job. His job is to help companies avoid lawsuits etc so holders during his job but but the press should not give any weight to the fact that he's a former attorney general he was hired a whitewash he whitewashed and the and they make. It all. Seem like only the manager's fault. no it's in this case. It's tyson spalte. Forgiving them can manage irs shoved them back in their. Don't take the precautions. The only thing that matters the bottom line and then go. Oh golly gee they made a bet. I can't believe they did that. It's only therefore and not our fault. Nonsense

Don Merged Mersch Brock Merce Brock The Associated Press Waterloo Iowa Tyson China Eric Holder
Where Did COVID Come From?

The Naked Scientists

06:28 min | 10 months ago

Where Did COVID Come From?

"The story that we've been told is that the coronavirus cancer bats and jumped in humans sometime late last year at seafood market in the city of Wuhan. China. It's a neat tail, but the problem is nobody actually knows whether it's true and the evidence is mixed, which is why the World Health Organization said over the past few months there has been a lot of discussion about the origins of Covid nineteen. Or preparations have been finalized and experts will be traveling to China this weekend to prepare scientific plans with their Chinese counterparts for identifying the. Sources of the disease the WHO's director. General Federal. Gabriel's speaking there back in. July. The two people that the WHO, which just the advanced party for a much bigger group of scientists leaving soon for hand to start asking hard questions from the WHO Micron, the answers to these questions are sometimes elusive, and it is quite a detective story to find the source and the intermediate pathways by which the virus can breach that barrier to humans. We spent decades trying to do that any bola we spent years trying to do that with Merce and Sarah's it takes time and it does take meticulous multi sectoral approach to this and. We don't know where that species barrier was actually breached. This is very important because unless we understand like anything if the walls of your castle breached, you need to know where the breaches because you can fix and repair that breach. You can make sure that that is strengthened for the future. So we need to understand was the the track of this virus from the wild animal kingdom directly into humans directly through farmed animals directly into a marcus. When Mark Two hundred, we have to keep an open mind science must stay open to all possibilities. In. This program were exploring the. The evidence and the gaps in the evidence will I hear how the virus might have got from animals and into people will talk to scientists who are questioning the time and place it actually emerged and address whether the virus could have actually come from lap. On the very last day of Twenty nineteen China reported an outbreak of a strange pneumonia in cluster of people with links to the local who on live animal and seafood market two weeks. Later, the cause of the onus was identified as a new corona virus. Now named Saws Covy to the causes the syndrome known as COVID. Nineteen. Since. Then thousands of scientific papers have been published on the outbreak including the genetic sequence of the virus which confirms its close relationship to Corona viruses carried by bats, and therefore also gives us a clue as to where this vars came from Dennis. Carroll heads the Global Viral and project the Coruna viruses first and foremost are a family of viruses. We estimate there between four and five thousand different corona viruses and virtually all of the ones that we've discovered to date about two hundred we found in bats in different parts of the World Asia Africa, and in the Americas. Bats well, we don't know why bat except that bats are able to host viruses like corona viruses without themselves, having any adverse effects, and they will periodically shed these viruses in their feces or in their saliva. So they represent sort of an ideal host because a virus when it doesn't affect another animal, the last thing want to do is to kill the animal off its speaks to its own demise as well. So they've developed a very sympathetic relationship with bats over the Millennia. Are you saying that bats of the origin and when you get corona viruses and other species, it represents a jump from a bat into that species at least at some point in time. Well, I. Let's be very clear. We don't have a definitive answer as to how the COVID nineteen virus entered the human population but we've seen enough examples of the virus moving either directly or indirectly from bats that it's the most reasonable explanation. There was some initial speculation to be confirmed that Pangolin. Another wildlife animal that is a food source in China may have acted as a spillover agent, but more work needs to be done to really clarify exactly what the transmission route might've been. One other avenue to pursue is you read genetic code off of a virus and then you go looking in the database to see what is most closely related to because that can sometimes point you in the right direction of West something came from. Walt story emerges when we do that sort of analysis, many of the different corona viruses circulating in these geographic areas do in fact, have a strong genetic relatedness to the covid nineteen genetic profile. So it speaks to a pedigree shared pedigree. So if that's the case, then you make a case of the fact that these viruses are actually pretty common. You can find the across the very diverse patch of China. Why would they emerge in Wuhan? Well. The source is largely bats that are proximal to Wuhan City, and one of the things we know about bats first and foremost is that they have the ability to adapt and share. Living. Space with human populations and so what we've seen in Wuhan as an example, love high interactive dynamics between bat populations possibly again, secondary intermediary hosts with human populations. If we don't bring a human in close proximity to these infected animals, you will not get a spillover.

China Wuhan City World Health Organization Covid Director Gabriel Saws Covy Merce Pneumonia Carroll Millennia Asia Africa Americas Walt Sarah
"merce" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:36 min | 11 months ago

"merce" Discussed on KTRH

"You find it local ace hardware stores if they are part of the greater Houston Ace retailer. Bring that up, because I don't know if you don't know this, But if you fall it's one guard lines. Facebook page. You do Got the announcement today is Bill Merce birthday. And if it weren't for Bill Murphy now I don't even know how many years ago it was, but it's well over 15 years, But Gilmer really was wanted, like the 1st 5 True catalyst to get the Greater Houston ace retailer group together. The market as one market as a whole. Such it was such a smart move long time ago. And I'm so proud to be able to speak for the ace hardware group known as the Greater Houston Ace Retailer Group, because I know they've always had a great tie into the night Falls products. So if you don't know where the closest Ace hardware store is that part of the Greater Houston Ace Retailer Group Soda ace hardware. Texas dot com. If you follow us on guard line, and you want to go wish Bill Murph a happy birthday. Just go down. Ah, couple of post, I think is my post with canine urine burns. And then there's what The men, the hanging basket mint, which I want one of those really do that. There. There. It's all right there for the reading and you can reach out to Cyprus Ace Hardware and Tilburg Bill Murph Happy birthday and his like he'll always have a special place in my heart. Businesswise marking wise because he's a smart marketing man. He was smart enough to get all the hardware store owners together and show the power of one and it has really been a great Combination I again I am honored to be their spokesperson Tohave for least the last 15 years, so If you run into the Cyprus Ace Hardware today, which Bill Happy Birthday, Otherwise do it on our Facebook page right now. Now, I mentioned that they are Nitro Falls specialist. They always have been even before they were the Greater Houston Ace Retailer Group. Almost every one of the nightfall stores always carried the lawn fertilization products per our fertilization schedule. Like the Nitro Falls Sweet green like the nightfall super turf, like the Knights of false Bug out, which is the strongest percentage of by Finn throwing in granular form on the market. So not only do the ace hardware stores carry that, but I want you to think about the summer essentials. If you don't have an ace hardware store near you, and you want to do this summer fertilization, I opt for the sweet green all the time. And if you want to be preventative after all these rains with an insecticide kind of Preventative treatment. I am a big fan of the bug out 2% by Finn threatened. So where else can you get that? Besides these hardware stores, there's nurseries. There's Carstairs. There's feed stores. There's other hardware stores. Example. Like all the fishers hardware like Lake Hardware, both of those locations south of town. You also have bearings forward..

Greater Houston Ace Retailer G Cyprus Ace Hardware Ace hardware Houston Bill Murph Lake Hardware Bill Merce Facebook Bill Murphy Finn Gilmer Texas Tohave
How scared should you be when a deadly new virus emerges?

The Big Story

08:54 min | 1 year ago

How scared should you be when a deadly new virus emerges?

"Dr David Fiszman is an epidemiologist at the University of Toronto. He was also a part part of the team at Toronto Public Health during the SARS crisis in two thousand and three I David Hello. Thank you for being no problem. It is my job to we kind of the voice of the audience in these situations so my first question is just basically like how terrified should I be. is not at all an acceptable. Answer answer I think not at all is probably the most accurate answer is a welcome. Yeah I mean don't be terrified. We've seen this movie before. Tell me the about the movie. So what when did we I hear about this particular virus and what were the reports. It's about three weeks ago. This is apparently now based on reports. We know this is the outbreak such as it is has probably been going on since December. The initial outbreak was in The Chinese city of Wuhan which seems to be where most of the cases are concentrated. The initial report was of a cluster of forty people who had pneumonia and fever fever and those people had the commonality that they had all or almost all been in contact with an animal market in Wuhan China in those first forty cases and this is important. There was one instance where in a household somebody. Who'd been at the market transmitted the virus Paris to someone else in their household? So you had forty primary cases and then you had a secondary case but good on China for telling Everybody and being. I don't want to say sound kind of like Jerky but like surprisingly transparent And getting this they're rapidly Chinese Virologists rapidly sequencing this new virus showing us that it's basically a close cousin of merce corona virus and SARS SARS coronavirus of course has canadians sort of having nasty flashback. Yes but it's it's one of them it in the families called the Beta Corona viruses. If you WANNA be like Dorky with your friends you say oh I think this Beta corona virus separate in Wuhan but so you have forty primary cases making one secondary case now. They're or engaged in case finding and you know I sort of looking at twitter and face palming a bit because people are saying Oh my God. It was forty cases last week. And now we're up to you know oh to forty cases two weeks ago now. It's two hundred fifty cases a few weeks later were right and that's why I asked the terrifying questions because it it does spark that emotion. Yeah Yeah I know for sure and I think we're hardwired to feel that emotion. So why are you face pumping though why my face palming So so so. We don't know the dynamics of this thing but I'm I'm working from analogy from the corona viruses. We do know which is SARS and Murs and what I'll tell you is we've seen this movie. This is this is the same as last time which is reassuring but also potentially scary in some ways. I guess we SORTA unpack that because I do have concerns. I'm a physician. I work part time in hospital roll and I also was a public health officer in two thousand and three so have very vivid memories of SARS and what a an absolute nightmare that was to get through. It's very important and consistent with this weird it's transmissible but it's not transmissible thing. It's very important to remember. During SARS stars I think it was twelve North American cities imported cases of SARS Toronto. Being one of them Vancouver was certainly one of them Chicago. New York San Francisco. Oh L. A. I can't remember the others but we were the only city in North America. That dropped this fly ball is like it's an easy fly ball is hit hit to twelve different baseball players. Eleven of them caught it rate and then they hit Toronto. And it's like Toronto. Dropped bounced all over. You know you sort of one of these humiliating and things were asked to leave the field so we had this sort of and Toronto was sort of An epic disaster last time around with SARS. Because not only only did we have outbreaks which hospital centered and that's also important and we can circle back to that. Hospital centered outbreaks. But we had our own little kind Not a cover up exactly but people started playing fast and loose with numbers to try and make the thing go away which meant that. We were the only city on planet earth that had a double SARS outbreak so we had a SARS outbreak that started and was going away by April Two Thousand and three and then came roaring back in. May I think the question is. I've talked to colleagues about this. You know this is our stress test. How much did we learn from? SARS I think in terms of clinicians the knowledge base is very different in terms of how respiratory viruses can sort of take you down down kill you fill your colleagues close your ICU. Like people get that you say SARS shorthand for that infection. Control role in hospitals is at a different level than it was in two thousand and three having lived experience with both what I worry about in terms of the Toronto health ecosystem. is the crowding. You know because that's what kicked off SARS was dude in emergency room in scarborough for hours and hours and hours and able to transmit to three other people during the emergency room visit which sets up this whole chain of transmission which results in the take down of our healthcare cure system effectively and one point one billion dollars in costs. So that's what I worry about is the is is the crowding which we still haven't figured out the physical plant of our hospitals. It also is a little bit of an accident waiting to happen. I think. Tell me what we know about this virus in particular You mentioned it's close to the other two you know. What are the symptoms symptoms? What does it do how dangerous it so it seems to and this is again is always the case with emerging infectious diseases is the more severe cases? This sort of have you know sort of put their hand up and say please count me. I'm super sick. I am in the ICU. With mystery pneumonia. So Oh please test me for all viruses including weird new fish market crazy virus right so people. People are focused on folks who are super sick and then the bigger the concentric circles around that the less the severity. The less likely you are to actually identify cases so we probably what we probably have here. Here is probably the tip of the iceberg. There's been some work you know. We all have our kind of thing that we do. There's a group at Imperial College London. Who have this? You know they've they've sort of added a Jerrycan of diesel and started up their mathematical model that takes exported cases and tries to back calculate. How large outbreak must be for you to have this many cases in Japan this many cases in South Korea and so forth based on travel plans who travel travel patterns very And they're saying that real denominator must must be about seventeen hundred cases and it's like well okay big city. It's a big place bigger break. Four thousand people die every year in Canada from influenza. So Oh you know just to put those numbers in context at any rate be that as it may. What do we know about this thing? Well the sequence of the virus is very similar muller to the sequence of SARS burs SARS origin mors probably bat origin via camels. Okay so this if you had to bat that Dot origin live animal market seafood market predominantly but other critters being sold at this market. That SARS again How'd how'd SARS from bats to civic cats? Well you know there's this very sort of Catholic lower case z Catholic dietary The kind of regime in some parts of China and people eat a lot of different critters. There are a lot of live animal markets to meet that need. So what you have is creatures. Is that normally would be widely separated by habitat or geography suddenly cheek-by-jowl and you saw this with SARS with civic cats being stored in Live civic cats being kept in close proximity to other animals and presumably the backfires getting to the civic cats that way so I I'm presuming. It's GonNa look something like that. We know so. It's not that transmissible. Usually 'cause we had forty primary cases in one secondary case right we also from our virologist friends that those I sequences of the first virus that they sequenced. Aren't that different from each other and are much less different than you would have expected if the virus had passage from person to person to person person to person says well conserved that suggests a point source outbreak right. So it's like you know it's like diarrhea outbreak at the Burger

Sars Toronto Wuhan Toronto Public Health China University Of Toronto Dr David Fiszman Merce Corona Twitter Paris David Hello Baseball Wuhan China Pneumonia Diarrhea Vancouver Murs Chicago New York San Francisco
"merce" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:54 min | 1 year ago

"merce" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Is to do it that was a clip from the new three D. documentary cutting him about the dancer and choreographer Merce Cunningham and my guest is the film's director Allah Colgan now we just heard Mercedes dancer these the only way to do it is to do it and if I was a dancer looking for direction from the choreographer and I got that response I would be pretty PO would have to say what was it like to be a dancer in Mursi's company well I must confess I've never been a downside risk you looked at a lot of footage of them absolutely but through the process and also working with two wonderful people Robert Swenson who work with much for thirty two years and Jennifer Goggins who worked with him for twelve years and all the kind of dances we have in the film because as of the lost generation of chi him dances ever in a train by March himself so you know what it is is that he wanted them to concentrate on their body yeah war and and do the movement at at the best of their abilities I and he would say that when that happens when the dances do that when they just concentrate on the action then then made sure the human nature will come through authentic movement something like that yeah do you know what drew him to dance in the first place it's interesting because I he always said that he went to study Sierra he considered danse part of fear he didn't make actually even in later years he always say that that and if and and I think even in his own solos for instance you could really see his theatricality in a he's so much more dramatic actually than any of his dances so for him it was a it just was a way to express himself I think in the film you know you talk about home Paris he didn't always get the best reaction to this this kind of dance he was pelted with tomatoes and eggs after performance in nineteen sixty four and you got similar reactions when he was touring in the United States in his early years but then suddenly something happened in London England in the mid sixties and he was heralded as quote speaking in the voice of today sixty years ago what was it that changed in the public or in what he was doing what was that the change that all of a sudden people were looking to Merse Cunningham as being the leader of of sort of modern dance it's a good question you know there's a another don so me how bout a sink of and he always said that Mars made dances and then just waited for the audience to see them hi meaning that the you know he was ahead of his time that people just couldn't accept what she was doing I mean in the film there's this one piece septet to actually cities music what Eric said to you it's a very rare in a situation where my sick she work with music and even them that their composers and musicians of that time was saying well that's not you know he dances do not dance to the beat that's not how you use music and dance you know now we're listening to it and thinking my god what's so I'm on guard about this you know so he was always ahead of his time but to recognize that the audience had to have backgrounds and I think in in Europe in general although the reactions of also makes it especially at first and now he must is like a national icon of France in many ways they love him so much especially now you know this hundredth anniversary celebration in two thousand nineteen if he you know that he got so much love but in reality you have to have sort of background you have to compare what he's doing to what other people have done and I think in America are for a long time I think danse was not part of this of education that the people grow up with in France you know in in England kids went to see dance you know to all kinds of dance modern dance classical dance full dance all kinds of don so there was a kind of education you know and and I think that's why they could see what he's doing is incredibly revolutionary and different from what they've seen and really consider him an oblong guard artist although of course he would never name himself like that I want to play another clip of mercy now I never thought that's what it's about I think the real thing is the fact that you continue get your coupon doing the same it's because it isn't about the funding of not having money for anything like that's about making.

Merce Cunningham
In the Footsteps of Merce Cunningham

Studio 360 with Kurt Andersen

05:28 min | 2 years ago

In the Footsteps of Merce Cunningham

"Time. I'm courteous. Studio. Three sixty podcast extra. We're celebrating the life and work of one of the great American choreographers. Merce Cunningham who was born one hundred years ago this week he danced starting as a member of Martha Graham's troop and then maye dances for seventy years and embraced innovation from start to finish new dance forms, new technology. New music new collaborators. Win four he worked with Radiohead and Siga rose on a beautiful piece that you're hearing called split sides. Cunningham dancers were famous for seeming to defy the laws of physics leaping high and suddenly switching direction in mid air. When Cunningham spoke with us in two thousand one he was using computers to try to make his dances, even more complex. Take always been interested in movement. There's no reason for that is just it seems to be it should interest everybody. We're we're so involved with all the time. I think of course of animals and birds watching their movements of always been totally fascinating to me. Movement is so much a part of our daily experience that we don't think of it as a thing, we don't even think we sort of do it. But if you thought about it say, how do you walk? How do you just the mechanics, but if we all walk the same why is it we all walk differently and that struck me years ago, and I thought well that was a way to think about movement that we were doing the same thing. But we all did it differently. My name is Daniel Roberts. I have a member of the Merce Cunningham dance company. I always feel that my legs are like. Needles of sewing machine when I'm doing cutting him they have to be very sharp and very articulate, and I feel that the torso has to be free on top of that on. So there's a strain that comes along with doing the work in the technique. And there's a clarity about the work in general, the use of space and the articulation of the torso limbs that I've never experienced before in any other dance form. I'm interested obviously in complexity which is to buy disadvantaged probably because it's made it difficult often for the public to really comprehend live with what we do. I think uses chance to avoid his own typical habits of making movement. And that's what's really interesting because he's even making it difficult for himself. It's not whatever feels natural. It's usually what deals completely unnatural. Chance operations came about in the nineteen fifties. There was wrist of an institute of random numbers where the decided scientists had decided that rather than using logic for numbers they could just as well use chance John cage. Took course, we're using it in his music composition. And I thought it would work with moving. I would say devise you sort of speaker series of movements. But then through chance means in the beginning, it was tossing coins. So that instead of you just using your own what you remembered about how things go you came up with this stunt. Up things which were. Sometimes impossible. But if you tried them, even though what it was was impossible something else came up to had experienced or I hadn't experienced before. I had the opportunity to begin to work with dad's computer it's called life forms, and it has mainly three screens with which you work one is what they call the stage on which you can place tiny figures, which move there's a screen with the larger figure called the figure editor on which you can make movements on the figure then there is a third screen called the time line, which is moving in time. You can put the the body and what say flat on the floor Prome. Okay. Then a few spaces later in the time. You could put it up in the air. Now, it will do that it will rise up on its feet and go up in the air. Of course, you can't do that in the way. It does it. But you look at it. I do and I think oh, but I could do it this way. Now if I hadn't seen this. I wouldn't think that way and and I. My work with it has grown more complex because I see more possibilities all the

Merce Cunningham Cunningham Martha Graham Daniel Roberts Maye John Cage Radiohead DAD Editor One Hundred Years Seventy Years
"merce" Discussed on The Fifth Column

The Fifth Column

04:01 min | 2 years ago

"merce" Discussed on The Fifth Column

"I did not see a humanitarian crisis. I think there's an economic crisis. I think that the prices like the problems of availability, where did you go that you would have seen humanitarian crisis? Well, in in in fairness, I did not leave Caracas. So what neighborhoods view and everywhere wherever I went to the battery, and I went to the rich neighborhoods to and you know, like, you know, I I went. Is that like do you have minders or anything, or can you you could just really travel four going into one area? We did have one minder, and who was affiliated with the government who, but who basically brought us there, and you know, we are free to walk around. But she basically escorted list there. But in terms of going around the city. Yeah, we were free to go wherever we wanted. And we didn't. I mean, sure they they offer you people they like like they want to send minders with you in government handlers. But you don't have to at least in our case. We didn't have to take them and we didn't. And you wouldn't say you say that. I did you know, you were just incredible. You wouldn't say there isn't humanitarian crisis, would you? I I would say in Cuttack us. I there's not humanitarian crisis. There's an economic crisis and it serious, and you know, it does those are often hand-in-hand, aren't they? You know in terms of like. Like, I went to L A like like right afterwards. And I saw just as many homeless people people eating from the garbage. I saw the sign kraken her inflation. Maybe if you're Merce a hype, hyper inflation is not in a humanitarian crisis. It's it's economic and the and listen that's true. There's a relationship. Listen, I said, it's a serious economic crisis. There are plenty of arguments for for what the government has gotten really wrong and where they deserve criticism. I my concern the with this conversation, especially when we're in the west tug Mokoena's willa is we don't downplay the impact of the sanctions, which are among the most crushing in Washington's history. And it's it's interesting Michael you because you said that that the two of you disagree. But I think in the room if I took a poll, I don't think any of us are generally in favor of sanctions. No, I'm I'm adamantly opposed these scientifically to this latest in Indiana Swail because for. For numerous reasons one. I mean, they're generally ineffective in terms of cheating their stated goals. Yes. The the notion Lima post, well, well, I was going to run the the the notion that they don't actually have some sort of humanitarian consequences is plainly wrong. I mean, if they are affecting the economy than they are necessarily making things worse for the citizens of a particular country and third they give cover to really shit regimes who are able to to point to the sanctions and say, hey, everything would be going fine. Despite the fact that we've created a circumstance where the one product that we actually export from our state run business. It creates extraordinary vulnerability for our entire economy. Don't look at that only pay attention to the back Sancti was thinking that is the real problem. He would think the United government would have learned that lesson on a purely on a public relations way from Cuba, which you know, the Castro regime was was very effective at pointing out that the guy was still is is. And around doing the same thing. Look, I I've been opposed to that from from the first time I heard about I so I have to put the naturally going to Cuba made me not just opposed to it. But want to get my thumbs on some adamant Adam's apples in Washington. You fucking idiots. Really just I mean, I do them in the case of his mill is absolutely. I mean, two thousand sixteen before any of these sanctions, we're biting at all. I mean that didn't exist, and particularly, and I know that there's these kind of stock arguments against the previous sanctions that were targeted at particular individuals and government institutions etcetera. That the economic crisis was pretty bad. I mean, I remember being on Chris Hayes this show the day after he go Jonah's died..

Washington Caracas Michael Cuttack Cuba Chris Hayes Lima Indiana Swail United government Merce Sancti Adam Mokoena Jonah Castro mill
The Power of Immersion

Inside the Spa Business | Spa

02:20 min | 2 years ago

The Power of Immersion

"Four hundred thirty eight of trend three sixty five. I wanna talk about the power of immersion. I think a lot of times, maybe we don't even credit to the value in the power of mercy ourselves something over long period of time versus just may be sitting down and learning something specific within a specific timeframe. And you know, it's funny because I remember years ago, I was probably even still at high school when I used to pick up a copy of the Forbes magazine and read it cover to cover or the Bloomberg magazine and read it cover to cover because I kind of decided I wanted to be a business type guy, and it all seriousness back in those days are probably on the understood maybe ten percent or less of what I was actually reading about. I still forced myself to go through it. Because I figured I need to immerse myself in the language and environment of business and every now and then go and do some research on something that I'd actually heard about or concept and I wanted to find out more but bind lodge, I go through those homemakers Enes by understanding. Maybe ten percent of it. And it's interesting because when I was speaking. A couple of guys about my age about my own sort of similar stature in terms of where they are companies like senior business exact type guys I found myself having to explain concepts to him about business like basis points like IPO's or how the public markets in based on what I know which is. No by no means an expert in the field, but still they had no idea. And I think it's because I I myself in early on. So I think if you've got a decision if you might a decision what you wanna do in your future where you want to be. I think the value of finding a way to immerse yourself in that as much as you humanly can is definitely gonna pay off in the long term not in the short term. But certainly in the long term, and I think you can get a much deeper understanding once you Merce yourself in that concept that make sense or does it thanks for tuning. I will be back again tomorrow.

Forbes Magazine Bloomberg Magazine Ten Percent
Do This One T

Inside the Spa Business | Spa

02:20 min | 2 years ago

Do This One T

"Four hundred thirty eight of trend three sixty five. I wanna talk about the power of immersion. I think a lot of times, maybe we don't even credit to the value in the power of mercy ourselves something over long period of time versus just may be sitting down and learning something specific within a specific timeframe. And you know, it's funny because I remember years ago, I was probably even still at high school when I used to pick up a copy of the Forbes magazine and read it cover to cover or the Bloomberg magazine and read it cover to cover because I kind of decided I wanted to be a business type guy, and it all seriousness back in those days are probably on the understood maybe ten percent or less of what I was actually reading about. I still forced myself to go through it. Because I figured I need to immerse myself in the language and environment of business and every now and then go and do some research on something that I'd actually heard about or concept and I wanted to find out more but bind lodge, I go through those homemakers Enes by understanding. Maybe ten percent of it. And it's interesting because when I was speaking. A couple of guys about my age about my own sort of similar stature in terms of where they are companies like senior business exact type guys I found myself having to explain concepts to him about business like basis points like IPO's or how the public markets in based on what I know which is. No by no means an expert in the field, but still they had no idea. And I think it's because I I myself in early on. So I think if you've got a decision if you might a decision what you wanna do in your future where you want to be. I think the value of finding a way to immerse yourself in that as much as you humanly can is definitely gonna pay off in the long term not in the short term. But certainly in the long term, and I think you can get a much deeper understanding once you Merce yourself in that concept that make sense or does it thanks for tuning. I will be back again tomorrow.

Forbes Magazine Bloomberg Magazine Ten Percent
"merce" Discussed on Steve McNair: Fall of a Titan

Steve McNair: Fall of a Titan

04:08 min | 2 years ago

"merce" Discussed on Steve McNair: Fall of a Titan

"Jane, injuring Gilliam called in text each other more than two hundred times think about that. For a second often. Do you call in texture significant other or your best friend or your mother Jean Gillian were calling and texting each other on average about ten times a day the phone records also show the Gilliam was one of the last people who spoke to Jenny before she died. Police had already gone public in pending the Merce suicide in Jenin Kazeem, but on July twenty fourth they circled back interviewed killing for a second time. Today's date is July the twenty four thousand nine time. I'm not watching Levin selling. Eighteen hours. I am here at the federal building located at ninth and Broadway about Adrian, Jillian, and Mr. Gilliam is represented by his attorney Hugh Monday. Mr. doing one of the reason we wanted to talk to you again after after initial interview, which you and then since town we've gotten some phone, we haven't gotten everything back in terms of former but we've done some phone records that miss Qassimi's farmer. And basically we have some problem with some of the statements. You get gave a extent that you miss Kazimi relationship and does some phone calls up until the morning when this ya'll occurred that showing that you and her you've made a phone call to Gilliam started over a new story this time he told the police that he first met Jenny outside a bar maybe three or four weeks before she died. She was driving by she stopped to chat. And they exchanged numbers. He said he saw Jimmy three times in person before he sold her the gun twice at her apartment in once briefly at a Nashville club. Gilliam explain to the police that he'd been dishonest in his first interview because fiancee have been sitting right next to him at the time the implication being that she would not have been happy to hear about his relationship with Jenny killing denied that in January dating. But he suggested that she may be had that in mind. From the all time. She was trying to me into hill. Really? Never really done. Good. After reviewing Jenny's text messages police would later conclude that it was Gilliam who's infect pursuing a romantic relationship with Jenny not the other way around in December two nine Don. Aaron the Nashville PD spokesman would say at a press conference, quote the messages that he sent to her clearly indicate he wants to be around her. He was pursuing her in so Gilliam lied to the police to avoid trouble with this fiancee's. We also had another reason to be nervous about meeting with orders. Adrian going was an ex con a convicted murderer it was legal for him to even own a gun just by meeting that he'd sold the nine millimeter Jenny Huby implicating himself in a federal crime. In fact, shortly after he spoke to the police he was charged as a convicted felon possession of firearm. Gilliam's criminal history came to light as gun possession case played out in the fall two thousand nine. According to court documents filed by Gillian's lawyer Gilliam at a rough childhood his parents, divorced when he was young. He was shuttle back and forth between them his father was in the air force and move frequently which complicated things according to the documents we Gillian visit his father stepmother giving severe beatings around the time. He turned fourteen dealing with his mother in the Miami area in public housing shortly after that killing apparently fell into a bad crowd. Who's the rest of three times in the span of about four months for range of charges auto theft burglary criminal mischief a year later when killing was fifteen he was arrested again auto theft burglary. Then the two that per candy ravage south Florida in Gilliam and his friends saw an opportunity, they grab some guns hopped in a stolen car. Started driving around looking for houses to rob killing only sixteen years old at the time at their first stop they held a woman inner ten year old granddaughter at gunpoint, and they nabbed almost twenty thousand dollars in jewelry and cash then they tried another house..

Mr. Gilliam Jenny Huby Jean Gillian Qassimi Adrian Merce Nashville Jane Miami Levin Florida theft Hugh Monday Kazimi attorney burglary Aaron
"merce" Discussed on Venture Stories

Venture Stories

03:13 min | 2 years ago

"merce" Discussed on Venture Stories

"So again, it's like you can think of it as like up until relatively recently. We knew how to do push innovation right, but we didn't know how to do poll innovation. Now. It's like, we've learned this other way economically allocate capital into the future, which is a site of investing in a soccer abstractions, the polling, everything, a law. Right? Like I think that's really really cool because it gives us this complementary way of saying, okay, we do not know what the future is going to be, and we have to invest in it with people's money that is not ours, and to whom he owed his responsibility to how we're gonna invest in this stuff anyway, will these were the answers, right? It's like we're kind of innovating on how to innovate wrote. We've learned how to pull the rope, right all based on this sort of like, yeah, it used to be that it. We'd had pulled this very speculative lie around cats of around the cost of capital to return on capital in order to make cabinet cheaper, cheaper, cheaper in order to put it in antonoff Merce. Now we've recreated this whole same kind of idea, but on the customers, it's like customers have become what is scarce? Cactus LTV has become this new quesion by which the evaluate the engine of the startups, whether they're working or not in everybody, says that they are buying LTV when we invest into a company. But really, it's like you're paying a certain amount for cost per user because we believe that in the future, those usually even. Valuable either to us or summits, and so re summarizing love. It know now it's it's aggregation theory, users matter users are scarce. The big lie is around hack. Back then you're pre when it was capitals. Scarce resembled is three theory and how that change happen at allusion habit. Yes. Again, I guess like it's like before software, right is like what was scarce was the unit of production right in if you want. So the unit production might van like factory the next cars or a railroad transport people or electricity used to power your house or whatever. It might be end the way that is like in that critical period where after we discovered this new technology, but before enduring, it's actual deployment in like Bill the world, the way that we were able to actually allocate dollars into this thing was it had to be pushing it forward right? There was no other way to do it now liquid software with the internet with abstractions. Networks. It's like, you know, longer half to is like incident saying, I'm going to invest all this money. Into hardware and then like hope that the hardware works, hope it users use the hardware. I can say, I'm just gonna make enough structure on top of her with already has, and I'm going to get all the users because I believe they want us abstraction and then I'm going to because I own all the users force all of the hardware or force all the third parties or force. Everybody else to then come along with me in, I will steal all of their attractive economic profits and the wind going to keep up this attractive position is by passing on most of those attractive economic crops to my users right in the form of surplus. Again, this is why people love Google. They're getting a phenomenal, right? This is why people love. They're getting a phenomenal deal, right?.

antonoff Merce soccer Google Bill
"merce" Discussed on The Big 98

The Big 98

03:52 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on The Big 98

"A flat tire vegetable farmer do when he got a flat tire had to get, asparagus Gorny to get, asparagus call swindle is he here in the building should be should be even though the buddy Cole Swindell coming in the next fifteen minutes So hang out for that Mercy You gotta show looking so good Me Aw damn world Mercy Hanging on this, thing Therapist Thank you Mercy Echo Please don Mercy Har Just, say Sharon Hey Cure Merce Mercy Cole, Swindell but to.

Cole Swindell Merce Mercy Cole Sharon fifteen minutes
"merce" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

02:41 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

"This is known come back to the zone and that long little house i don't know what that was matt was still laughing about my merce idea anyway when you hear that you know it's smooth the day and camp from tropical smoothie cafe is in the house what's up man i'm sweating yeah it's getting hotter is gonna get on and that means more business that's fine we love that right that's what i'm saying i love the heat man sons out no clouds beautiful out there yeah it's so cool back here i don't know what the heat is out there it did warm up i went to your car earlier mike okay it's a little warm eightyfive yeah yeah nine it's going to be nineties tomorrow perfect we'll take that all summer also yeah let me fall to if it wants just remember we didn't have many ninety days last year no not this early this year wow going heat up it's gonna be good summer looking forward to it that'd be cool what's going on man how you been very good yeah yeah lots of businesses good i mean lots of catering there's nonstop like that we just everywhere remember phone with it everybody's working hard enjoying it so we're the staff loves you oh man yeah dude we whenever you're doing doing the right way i appreciate it they're they're great people come in hey oh yeah they're they're excited they're excitable my the old cafe yeah we got we got a good crew yeah yeah we're we got along with a lot of them were from the beginning right yeah so that's good to we we love that and they're hard working and we make sure they're taking care of so right they're having fun well i got the watermelon mojica good which is good for that hot sun it is just telling you change it up a little bit he knows i change up a little bit every now and other people in on the radio with me averaging i've tried i've tried a number of others movies i've tried your watermelon mojo easy for us the peanut butter and jelly which i really loved another exclusive right of tropical smoothie of the tropical smoothie cafe six or seven east liberty exactly right next.

matt ninety days
"merce" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

04:18 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

"Merce i had immersed when i i was very well let me say this i was very susceptible to the nfl mentality all the brothers had mercies yes yes louis vitton i had a louis vitton merced and wallet jimmy you just making my day over this while you were playing playing i had a lot to you i mean everybody had it was it like the bronze that like forty one thousand one that he walked into the game one of the panels with i have nothing that what forty one thousand now i'm not glad you now my merce and crowley which probably one hundred twenty five which back then you know we we figured inflation this is eighty what eighty six eighty no ninety six eighty eight eighty nine yeah no problem right i mean everybody had one i had one all my friends have one all the redskins walk around with mercer's no and see what what cam just said i didn't have that we didn't have a strap you had it in your head you carried it like a football you carry it around like a football it was like you have one so like a woman's well it looks like today yeah but a little bit bigger but because you you had your you had your you had your wallet in it you had keys in it you carry things in it now i carry keys in my pocket but my my wallet in the back pocket i mean you know can't believe you used to have you never merce you had a bird i had immerse you had it was called immerse it's not essential that's purse it was merce mean everybody had one back in the eighties the late eighties everybody had one if you were somebody in the league you had one and it was either louis vitton more i mean he was always levin the he had some kind of dental masala man i'm gonna i'm gonna talk some of your teammates to i didn't i didn't have it at michigan i didn't say there's no way played in the nfl still your boys even though you weren't necessarily planning on the same jumbo elliott elliott picked at me so much to what are you doing with a person that i that was the first person who came to mind is up talking to jumbo because he's the first person who would know he's the first one to call you out first of all jumbos not he's not what from college he's not hit i mean come on jamie oh you do i mean come on lee jumbo dogging him out he just had looking he just wasn't stylish i mean he wore jeans all the time was roggin nothing's wrong with gene because i wear jeans all the time now unless i'm going meet with somebody i wear shorts did but that being said you wanna look dapper i tried to look dapper i mean we look like ready for the world with the suits up back in those days every you had a suit that was like the double breasted suit with with the with the what you call it with the best aren't you would you would you bring it into the game with you getting off the bus would you have your mercer with you oh yeah i mean you leave home without it right it had the keys in it held onto the keys and everything matt it had everything and i had the my essentials in it which would that time be just be essentially just your keys in wallet now we get guns and i i kept gum in it i kept stuffing of keyboard essentials 'cause you today at the time so i you i gotcha gotcha tells in your merce oh jamie i love it it just makes me so happy about you walk around with the mercer but everybody did it that's what i'm trying to say if you didn't lawrence taylor had immerse no way yes i don't believe it had one and he had the iranian he had the iran hearings he had the little the little one yeah lt on it he had.

louis vitton Merce i nfl
"merce" Discussed on U&U Podcast

U&U Podcast

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on U&U Podcast

"Anything stop you can eat she wasn't even she was crazy i heard that before i mean she got some some top not tones like type thing i've heard it okay out of one of the gifts that i gave i gave her some child in the car seat was like you can eat this and she for like it's like when you get married you try to fan little things i'm not saying i'm the most romantic but you might i try to try to find little things but i'm talking to you let me say this let me say this i'm that romancing i ain't afraid to say now i'm a negative with do nice things it might not be romancing case in point when i got when i got decided i was going to get married the first time i got married my proposal at tossed this please told us to hit is i say i said you keep talking all that merce talk i'm gonna see if you for real i'm just i'm against but i say that to say that i'm that good with that's probably why i need therapy talking to a guy that we all related right got some issues you know what i'm saying maybe therby but i i'm just not i don't consider myself super romance and now i may have done some romantic things somewhere at some point but my mind just don't clock like it's definitely hard though like i was gonna say for guy to plan everything out like you did you put effort in and women appreciate until you might be the problem with a lot of men that being romantic they don't have that sister mother.

merce
"merce" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on Double Toasted

"You might want to give her a nice shirt a cap or beanie a backpack a phone cover a letter had the gift of choice by giving her a gift certificate and also remember the timing which you leaving daniel is perfect because why you leave somebody wants to get from dt merce dot com then they can do so by going to our spring sale they get twenty percent off select items until may twenty fifth show daniel you love her by giving the gift of doubledigit for eighteen merchants tearing up right now look at it here mentioned dt merce dot com right brings tears does does many of you you out also remember another plug some money yes i would pass on the savings to her but also remember folks we're going to be in chicago where you might be joining us yeah you might be join us in chicago and you can get your tickets now for double toasted life is chicago go to ticket fly dot com and get your tickets now ticket flood dot com type in double toasted and get your tickets right there go to dot com right there click on double toasted live in chicago and that'll take you to say park west the venue that we're going to be at and on that fateful day june thirtieth twenty eighteen doors will open at seven pm at the money park with the show will begin at apn but what's that show just a full night allow comedy games prizes music the great tone royal will be there he's just getting off his tour with kanye right now and he had time to spare us.

daniel chicago kanye twenty percent twenty fifth
"merce" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:46 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Eight thousand nine hundred eighty and dude you pull that out made my year my years made the only other one i wrote down it's so funny because i didn't take all dialed into the game the energy was electric and i just wrote down swaggie third quarter three yes it's all part of the fabric yes yes how many more calls to make around here but you know holly i got to specific tweets on my twitter timelines out there now swaggie out here taking care of poly say he's watching my back now so i can walk down the street that's all one three for me just for my head encourage like are you got that for probably get back on the bench seat get back over here i had a good question during the break which is you know i heard curse they look at the game one went so well we wanted to see if we could kind of revisit that same momentum by starting nikki i'm getting that flow happening numbering curry but merce question it's good one why not start quinn cook think of is the defensive hazard and not that nick young is a great defender but i just he's a terrible law yeah dragon toes do much better yeah he's six when he run he hit the three and he celebrated know he went down while let me let me down here for you you and me down luck that's what he's saying let me quote tony slater in the athlete quote but nick young as a starter again question mark that can be questioned because young again is isn't really producing in the first couple of minutes on tuesday he missed two threes and committed a panic traveling you could just tell he did not want the ball in his hands he's like i don't want this here you take it he later hit a three poly but overall went one of four with a team worst minus eleven plus minus that's my boy sp any does steph curry start on friday i'm gonna i'm gonna probably say yes but we'll ask the fits files how's that good morning get up like he did.

tony slater nick young twitter merce quinn steph curry
"merce" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"In the accident merce remains in critical condition at uc medical police confirming one man is dead after a shooting north college hill over the weekend officers responding to a person shot in the sixteen hundred block fdr mond avenue saturday night at around ten the victim died at the scene if you could help police with the investigation call crime stoppers three five to thirty forty we'll just days after after that historic summit between the leaders of north and south korea word that north korean dictator kim jong hoon has promised to shut down the country's nuclear test site and allow experts and journalists from the us to inspect it more from abc news and now that dramatic development in the push for restored diplomatic relations with north korea after those powerful pictures from friday summit the north is now vowing to shut down the country's nuclear test site in may and allow experts and journalists from south korea and the us to go and watch the process according to kim jong un says donald trump will get to know he's not a person to a missiles out the united states but experts all raging caution there is skepticism on whether this secretive regime will ever fully surrender its nuclear capabilities the real test will come during that expected us north korea summit where it's hope donald trump and kim jong un category on when and how exactly those nuclear weapons will be removed abc's james long from london the odds of anyone making the nfl about one in a million now consider trying to make it and succeeding with one hand abc's tony reality has one of the amazing stories from this year's nfl draft came griffin i couldn't believe i notice inspiration i have a lot of people to prove wrong a lot of dollars zakeem griffin is going to the nfl the fourth pick of the fifth round taken by the seattle seahawks twin brothers shaquille steve the road here some would say impossible born with a non fully form left hand because of amniotic band syndrome the griffin's elected to amputate the hand at age four to ease his daily pain but smashing barriers and proving doubters wrong became chicanes focused griffin needed somebody gave me.

nfl london kim jong un uc medical amniotic band syndrome seattle seahawks griffin abc merce kim jong united states donald trump south korea north korea kim jong hoon one hand
"merce" Discussed on The Pat McAfee Show

The Pat McAfee Show

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on The Pat McAfee Show

"Yeah so you'll good i wanna let you know that softball coach you off so sometimes plays first base race team and sometimes hit sometimes larry sport is your favorite thing that happened this week well saint patrick's day all count before everything we all had a good time with a lot of family bonding but my favorite news thing happened this week was dude in the uk died in a movie theater they dropped his cell phone ben over the pick it up and got his head trapped under the seat how about him not putting his hand in taught he wanted to kill themselves it's unbelievable we talked about that in the heard yesterday that's thinning who misses family love one nobody but the world is a whole much better off with that can get trapped in a movie theater what am i figure out who's watching you took his own life people those that accident it was a fucking to do that i am not watching the rest of this movie there's no ways bang manziel watching that twice by the way that's he watched it twice to i think he started he he mentioned started it back up she says i bought it i wasn't even able to rent it so it was a fourteen ninety nine thing and i was no way was as bad as i i and it was i don't know how go merce at the jeff ever favorite thing that happened this week well i was gonna say elon musk created a plan for people to pay him like ten billion dollars for him to stay i saw that six stay on earth like go fund me like listen i will stay here for him to say at tesla keep a tesla yeah.

uk merce jeff elon musk tesla softball larry saint patrick ten billion dollars
"merce" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins

Timesuck with Dan Cummins

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on Timesuck with Dan Cummins

"I started to sign off his journal entries with the letters btk buying torture kill in october 1974 dennis still remain which taught eagle every day for references to his crimes read something to pissed off three guys in jail already for other crimes start trying to take credit for the otero family merce so dennis puts a call into columist don granger he says listen and listen good i'm only going to say this once there is a letter about the otero case in a book in the public library and then he told dawn which book it was a hung up the phone the crazy bassara just gotten away claimed with five murders and now he's risking getting caught just so some other deuce bags don't get credit for his murders the ego an arrogance of this prick i will dennis reiter had left a letter in a selfpublished book he had written called dennis raiders guide to bondage in torture and the police never even bothered to question of seem to obvious i guess years later they discover that one of the chapters was actually called how to kill people in wichita and get away with it but they never checked lazy lazy work no of course it never happened cost stop it the book vote was called applied engineering mechanics and it was written by who gives a shit it sounds terrible and here's what lettered inside written by deniz said said i write this letter to you for the sake of the taxpayer as well as your time but those three dude you have in custody are just talking to get publicity for the oh tero murders they know nothing at all i did it by myself and with no one's help there has been no talk either let's put it straight the letter than accurately describes the positions of all four otero bodies names.

otero family merce don granger dawn wichita deniz otero dennis reiter
"merce" Discussed on Super Station 101

Super Station 101

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on Super Station 101

"And claims democrat party protection singer observation let's get the merce call real quick hey merv how're you doing all right uh michael th test does not be changed with that being said wow there's no choice a and i was like this background the trump election there there is no choice that hillary clinton was not choice uh you know luther strength was not choice either it's why we have way more doug jones knocked choice i'm the man thinks she can kill a child on the davis uh uh that's just and here we are with the guy that apparently everybody's fears and yet lisa merck housekeepers woman has no credibility she's a swamp critter from alaska syrup hill it warns us about that we've been warned about a lot of the problem is rakowski or subbed warning to write an election so the president said there is a you know most of the people who have spoken up against him in my opinion have no credibility name uh yeah so i i don't care what they say now i'd like to know with ted cruz has to say at any price through to person is going to take but you've got this lady claiming she has death threats against her how long have you tell the patience they now 48 hours though not even not even listen she had to take her social media down two hours after the washington post article wit lob because she was already receiving death threats well at the big you guys have said.

hillary clinton doug jones president ted cruz social media luther alaska washington post two hours 48 hours
"merce" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"merce" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Make sure that if merce mistakes were made they weren't made again did you consider that before returning the report the senator again my decision to return the report is not a reflection of the value that i place on the report did you consider reading the report before returning the report so that you could do your job more effectively no i did not why no i did not have an opportunity to sit down and read the report because at the time the with the with the time line time we found the report the request right around that chain time had come in requesting report be return and i do you turn it based on your own independent judgement so you could have taken the time to read the report and then returned the report i could have serious but you chose not to i chose not to given the time at hand you were you said it erasure independent judgement to return the report uh walk us through that the doesn't give us a lot of detail what was your what was your thinking and what was your legal basis for why you decided that my i i conducted no legal basis senator modern attorney and i did not look at it it was very straightforward of from my standpoint the conclusion of a litigation determined that the report was a congressional document and the chair of the committee that produced the report requested that i return i'd made the independent judgement to return them um did the.

senator attorney merce
"merce" Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

01:45 min | 4 years ago

"merce" Discussed on WGIR-AM

"Them it's as though these reviewers are actually eat merce this is their reality these are not characters these are actual people to them because it's on a screen this case it's tv or perimeter fall whatever to watch it gets people on a screen and that's how they communicate with people and the characters take on of reality component it's got me wondering about it we have a quick and nine them bonds promise when we get back the news now molly a high seventy five showers falls way of thunderstorm tonight some of which could produce heavy rainfall overnight patchy fog low sixty one i might've patrick here's a look of the stories we're following local veterans reacting to the va secretary's announcement above the manchester be a medical center some area vets say they are hopeful of all promised reform arms but also sceptical because of ongoing problems after the subtlety va secretary david shokhin promising a thirty million dollar investment in the centre he says the funding will go toward upgrades and services for veterans the new hampshire department of corrections in grazing drug jazz because of the opioid crisis corrections officials drug tested over sixty four thousand more inmates between 2014 in 2016 a prison commissioners as the increases duty more sabakh zone strips in prison which in may jews to get high or more drug has that been administered they've seen more positive results in prisons webster police investigating the death of of fifty five euro construction worker they say was killed when a dirt roller he was operating fell on top of.

merce patrick secretary manchester va david shokhin webster thirty million dollar