28 Burst results for "Merced"

"merced" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"merced" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"On KNBR and can be our FM San Francisco. You found the best of Mervyn Mac. Okay and er one over and 6 80, these sports Lear Ladies and gentlemen, the 15th annual Murph in Mackey's now continue on KNBR 1045868, thieves sports leader Last night At the Black tie Thursday night Zoom Gala. The Murph in Mackey for the most surprised acceleration of Merced Kid's life Awareness went toe Adam Copeland, who, after playing nine holes Of golf with perfect Gleneagles in July and then bumming a ride home from Murph left behind a pack of cannabis infused cigarettes on the passenger seat later found by 12 Year old Declan Murphy, who was confused by the find. Last week, coach and I finally met for nine holes of golf. It was fantastic on Lee, two people out there was amazing. We get out to Gleneagles and I say the coach listen like a gentleman. You had to pay an uber to drive you out here. Can I be a gentleman and drive you home masks required, of course. Yeah. No. Yeah. No, I drive Copes home. Peace out. Good round. Can't wait to play again. Dr. On Park my car, Whatever. Why didn't drive my car for the next two days? Because then Wednesday comes along and it's time to take deck onto his baseball practice. Right. So Jack in the car. I get in the car and definitely says to me cause here it here, Daddy, this is this is yours. What I look down. It's a It's a little square box. Yeah. That says Cope. She wanted describe what it says. Oh, my God, It's just nine many joints. What? Oh, my God! Oh, my God. My 12 year old kid is holding a box of joints. And you said what you got. Oh, my God, This isn't sage and I'm.

Murph Gleneagles Mackey Mervyn Mac Adam Copeland San Francisco Declan Murphy Dr. On Park cannabis baseball Lee Jack
'We are out of time:' Destructive wildfires in Colorado will grow worse as season lengthens, scientists warn

All Things Considered

02:21 min | 1 year ago

'We are out of time:' Destructive wildfires in Colorado will grow worse as season lengthens, scientists warn

"Firefighters in Colorado are battling explosive wildfires at a time of year when things are normally quieter as NPR's Lauren summer reports, climate change is extending the fire season across the West. Mike Morgan is using the word unprecedented a lot this year, and that's after a 30 year career in fire. Fighting this year has just been unbelievable. We're just seeing fire girl just like we've never seen before. Morgan is director of the Colorado Division of Fire Prevention and Control, the largest and now second largest fires recorded in state history are still burning. Normally in October. Cool, wet weather is tamping down the fire season. Most of our folks are usually trying to use up their vacation time to go hunting right now, and they're all out fighting fires. When Morgan started his career fires in Colorado's high elevation forest didn't spread much. The warming climate has helped change that. Unfortunately, none of this seems like a surprise. Jonah Pots of glue is a climate scientists at the University of California, Merced said. He says most of the West is in a drought right now, and hotter temperatures make it worse by drying out the vegetation even more. That's really sort of extending the fire season out and allowing fires to burn longer in places they don't typically burn this time of the year. It's sort of testing out what we sort of traditionally have thought of it in terms of fire season. Wildfires are also happening in places where they're not. Not comin like the damp forests of the Pacific Northwest. Erica Fleischman is a professor at Oregon State University. So historically, they've burned roughly every couple of 100 years. It takes really extreme conditions for those for us to burn because they are so wet this year conditions have been extreme. But even in years with a normal amount of precipitation, climate change can still extend the fire season. More rain falls instead of snow, which means a smaller snowpack that melts sooner, providing less run off through the spring and summer. All of that means that the same amount of water is not available to plants or soils for as long so that exacerbates the drought. And all of that is projected. Tio. Unfortunately, continue happening. Climate continues to change. Fleischman says The lesson is that communities need to prepare by clearing, flammable brush, improving houses and preparing evacuation plans. Because wildfires will keep

Jonah Pots Mike Morgan Erica Fleischman Colorado Colorado Division Of Fire Prev Lauren Summer Pacific Northwest NPR Oregon State University Merced University Of California Director Professor
"merced" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:13 min | 1 year ago

"merced" Discussed on KCRW

"Inside. Basically when you try and have people outside, But then, like you get shut down. So ever just like fleas inside and that pizza all purpose. Residents near the university are worried about students spreading cove. It Julia Marcus is an infectious disease epidemiologist at Harvard University, She says. Perhaps we're not policing the right things. We tend to focus on things. That are fun as being particularly risky as the fun itself transmits the virus, and it doesn't universities need to make clear to student she says. What they're trying to avoid those big indoor gatherings without masks in someone's basement. I've seen a lot of Don't do this. Don't do this. Don't do this, but very little. You know, like, here's what you can D'oh Teo socialized, gather outdoors, play Cornhole outside, play beer pong outside. And she says previous public health research that shows that blaming and shaming it doesn't help. In fact, it can actually make things harder. Students are less likely to discuss where they've been to contract tracers. And the reality is that young people, their social beings hanging out socializing. It's built into the way their brains are wired, and you can't deny that that pull for social interaction is incredibly strong for this group. It's you know, formative for them in a Sony is an assistant professor of health psychology at the University of California, Merced said she studies decision making by young adults so asking them to deny that Is a Herculean challenge. She sees punishing social behavior as a mistake. My first thought was I bet what kids are. You know what some kids will think is well, then I just can't get caught. And so it becomes this game. The secret nature of all of this, making sure the music is low that not too many people know about the party. It's actually kind of exhausting this kind of this weird game. We're just kind of trying to keep things as downloads possible, while still having like A fun, normal times. And it is this constant like back and forth battle. Kevin McShane is a senior at Michigan. He lives in a house with 23 other guys, many from his fraternity. I'm actually just about the first person up right now. It's what 11 30 Thie House has four floors. Thes spaces are built to be social. It's fun to just like, go up and down and see what's up throughout the house. In the house they live normally, McShane says It would be weird to wear masks at home watching TV. But he says that means there is a kind of resignation about the virus. I'm under the impression that if one of us gets hurt in this house, I think we're all going to get pretty quick in Ann Arbor, you can get in trouble if you have an outdoor gatherings of more than 25 people. So if too many people come over, they've got a problem. It's kind of just like everyone. First Greek life Right now. They've already gotten two warnings for partying with too many people another offence, and they'll have to pay a fine. And McShane says they haven't even been throwing their typical ragers. Listen at horny. NPR News, ANN ARBOR, Michigan Today for the 19th time, New Yorkers remembered the victims of the September 11th terrorist attacks. Ah, a remembrance for victims of a catastrophe that shaped the last.

Kevin McShane Thie House Ann Arbor Julia Marcus Michigan Harvard University Cornhole NPR University of California Sony assistant professor Merced
"merced" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:51 min | 1 year ago

"merced" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"He is typing through Merced living room when you Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah. Yeah, this one for the times where he was going into that burrito place. What he's doing. Ah, start. Here's how we haven't heard from in a long time. Draymond Green Day Day cheese do the Warriors. What were you Ben Warriors? Yeah, we completely forgot. Well, he's doing inside the MBA with TNT. He's doing great. I love he's doing great on the phone so great. He got fined $50,000 for tampering because he started telling Devin Booker to come play for him. Take a listen. Obviously Devin Booker. Everybody knows him. But this is a team that's going down there and going for it. Oh, so great to see book plan well finished playing well, but give my math out of Phoenix. It's not good for him is not good for his career. Sorry, Chuck. But well, they've got to get a book out of Phoenix. I need my man and go somewhere where he can play great basketball all the time and win because he's that type of player. Are you tampering? Maybe he got fined $50,000 is not that's crazy thing. What, man? I don't care how much money you make 50 K at. That's enough. That's enough to upset the guy that was tampering with the one. I don't think it. Why don't know He's there being an analyst, and he saying, Basically, he's saying If you'd said, if what Vivian said. If this guy had to play somewhere else, you might get more recognition that wouldn't be tampering with saying my guy out of there is tampering. I agree with you if he had said, you know, Hey, I want golden state to make a move Here It is The green Schism. NBA's made a pregnant There's no statement for the MBA simply says. They find him 50,000 for tampering. The league has announced. That's it. Maybe that's lame. By the way that ate away can be. Are the league and Draymond hate away came here. We're going back to 24 2016 now. Yeah, You know what I mean? Kiki Vande away. And now this All right. We gotta keep the cooler moving, though. I want to squeeze into a raft works hard. We've got to get it in there. Okay. How about our guy? Deter, by the way, Shadow to the filling extraordinaire Deter Kurtenbach? Yeah. Who is, you know, doubles as a columnist for the San Jose Mercury News, Right? Barry newsgroup right? Well, he went to the Astros A's game on Friday night. And you know, the whole deal was Oakland is supposed to unload on Houston. They were going to come the bedsheet signs and the booze in the taunting and we'll know fans. The data. Be indeed are being the content machine that he is. Yeah, he walked outside with his mask on and he said for social media, he had to fulfill an obligation. Take a listen. Cheater and, well, I mean everyone inside.

Warriors Devin Booker Ben Warriors Chuck Phoenix Merced San Jose Mercury News basketball Kiki Vande NBA Oakland analyst Draymond Houston Astros Vivian Barry
The Big PhD Pause - postgraduate students, COVID-19, and the next brain drain

Science Friction

07:05 min | 1 year ago

The Big PhD Pause - postgraduate students, COVID-19, and the next brain drain

"Across Australia graduate students are always on taught deadlines to deliver a major work of original research. But now they're all important. Experiments are suspended or hanging on a precipice locked out of their labs or unable to travel to their field research sites. Many of lost the part-time jobs that pay rent or feed their families and some now also wondering what the future is for jobs in science in a post pandemic world. Could this pandemic trigger a as next GEN? Brian drying something that people don't realize about a PhD is that it's very isolating. You're like your. I'm in an office with other people for sure but we're all working on very different things and very niche things. Yeah it's really hard to to not feel learn in this when you've got that initial stress the initial problems that come with doing a PhD and then you wack pandemic on top of this is really Problematic for most of us being in a PhD being so isolated in this line of research. Which is why we get into it. We want to be independent research. Is We want we? It's our own body of work you know it's professional but it's personal and emotional. It's this thing that you divide basically three or more years of your life to and the idea of more isolation. I wasn't immediately helming but as as the month of gone on it's been it's been quite difficult. Scientists get this ID. We have the stereotype of being quite stoic and emotionally removed. It comes from the idea that we the work that we do is at. Its core unbiased survey of the world around us. Become at anything bias. What you're observing. What you're experimenting on So in creating a dialogue around it being okay to tell people what. You're feeling personally without letting gory. This old preconceived notion that talk about your feelings as a scientist today passionate young scientists open up it is a well established fact that went into PhD Students. Experience distress and one in three are at risk of a common psychiatric disorder. The focus the hours a PhD demands a damn hard at the based times. But how are post Grad students holding up in this pandemic and what Judy of k? Do strutting universities and the Australian government have to support them. I stepping up really daunting and obviously now during this pandemic when there's a lot of uncertainty facing aspect dot mental health issues just getting worse Ramana Ri- abuse of each is doing her. Phd At Curtin University investigating molecular mechanisms of aggressive pancreatic cancer to help develop more effective treatments like many students who crucial lab experiments have been halted but she also has the needs of the entire nations post. Grad students on her plate as national president of the Council of a strategy and Postgraduate Associations. Capa but I cannot believe that I inherited the Cup national president's position during a global pandemic. Got It thinking. Forty Years COUPLA existing. They has ever been a pandemic like this. They're doing pay is not like an Undergrad degree. It's MOLUCCA A job. It's the crucial foundation for your career. In Science. In fact it's the stage when many Nobel Prize winners of done some of their k. Work but this pandemic is already forcing Grad students to make really tough urgent choices. The thumbs students have already withdrawn and as a result some international students have already gone back. Herm other students Yet is T-o-n how long this situation will continue. We have a situation now. graduate Looking at what's enough or day. Students circumstances are so different depending on the project. They're doing what they're up to in the three and a half years I've got to finish. Universities are really going to need to respond to this crisis case by case Taylor roads and I'm a third year each student at Latrobe University. And I'm doing my PhD. In a lab that focuses on Christie says over blindness which is a neglected tropical disease caused by a worm. Basically this illness is found in sub Saharan Africa and it can lead to blindness in its worst kind of bombs. Epilepsy developmental delays. It's really a bad thing to how high low is genetically analyzing samples of the parasitic worm. Take him from African communities to understand its evolution and spray it we found the transmission radius is actually a lot larger than what the W. H. Pat originally hypothesized answer. L. Analysis is kind of informing the carrying out of Mass Drug Administration throughout Africa and all these areas to actually eradicate the worm or even control it. What is this pandemic donning? In terms of what you can and can't do. Now I would have been sequencing more ones to get at bigger sample size for some of the analysis. I want to publish at least in the state of Victoria we on able to go into a facility and US out lab facilities. My University universities very strict on this. Or you have to prove that the work you're doing is absolutely essential. Anton sensitive in my work doesn't come under the umbrella. Sir. I'm not able to access the lab and I'm not able to access my computer in the office but I have my laptop at home with me so I'm able to do some work on that right now. I'm just coming through the daughter. I already have and seeing. What kind of story I can make with that Dada? I've it in a publication which is your pending. More daughter Nell yes. I'm Kinda just trying to fill time with whatever I can do. That will be somewhat productive. But I wasn't the merced affected by this. There are people who were on a really long time course. Experiments with moral animals hats euthanize. All the animals basically just pick up and pack up and Gar in the middle of a three months costs which would have been terrible sir trying to keep my inconvenience in. Context

Scientist President Trump Brian Curtin University Australia Australian Government Africa Saharan Africa Nobel Prize Latrobe University Nell Judy Merced GAR Capa United States Christie Postgraduate Associations W. H. Pat
COVID-19: What the Autopsies Reveal

Science Talk

11:43 min | 1 year ago

COVID-19: What the Autopsies Reveal

"Gibbs reports on how pathologists are starting to get a much closer look at the damage that covert nineteen does to the body by carefully examining the lungs hearts kidneys and other organs of people who have died while infected with the novel Corona Virus. Wait spoke with experts at the Cleveland Clinic. And the University of Washington who have performed these high risk autopsies very few of which have been done so far in the United States. Covert nineteen is a new disease and doctors have been struggling to figure out how best to treat it putting people on ventilators as always a last resort for other diseases typically about half the patients who go onto a ventilator do not survive but Kobe nineteen patients seemed to do even worse on mechanical ventilation a study in the UK found that only about a third of corona virus patients survived that experience and in a report published on April Twenty second in the Journal of the American Medical Association. Researchers found even more alarming outcomes recently in New York City analyzing data from twelve large New York hospitals during March. They found that out of three hundred twenty patients on ventilators. Two hundred and eighty two died so only about one in nine survived mechanical ventilation. We know this. New Corona virus damages the lungs. But how exactly does it differ in important ways from influenza and other VIRAL INFECTIONS? Some experts have suggested that the virus can infect and damage the heart as well and maybe the kidneys or even the brain when people are seriously ill with Cova nineteen. They seem to be at higher. Risk of blood clots. But it's really hard to determine from lab tests and fuzzy medical images whether it's the virus damaging these other organs or whether the body's own immune system fouling up the works as it generates massive inflammatory response to combat the corona virus. Any kind of lung injury can result in acute respiratory distress syndromes. This is a disease process that we've known about for a long. It's a very typical pattern of injury that we see in the lungs when they're injured for many many different kinds of reasons. That's disarray Marshall. A pathologist at the University of Washington. She says that it's often the cascading organ failure triggered by acute respiratory distress syndrome or A. Rds The causes elderly people to die from influenza and firefighters to die from smoke inhalation and cancer patients to die from reactions to chemotherapy. The pressing question. We need to answer for Kobe. Nineteen is whether it's just a rds that makes the disease deadly or whether this new diseases different and even more complicated to treat them what doctors have seen before well if you watch TV you know what medical examiners do when they want to figure out what killed somebody. There's just no substitute for a thorough and detailed autopsy earlier this month researchers published the first English language autopsy results on people who died after becoming infected with the novel Corona Virus. The paper appeared in the American Journal of Clinical Pathology on April tenth. It describes to interesting cases both from Oklahoma case one was seventy seven year old man who had cycled between fever and chills for six days before finally calling for an ambulance on March twentieth. He had high blood pressure and some other health issues but no cough on the trip to the hospital. He was gasping for air and his heart stopped by the time they arrived at the emergency room. It was too late. The gentleman had not seen a doctor for his fever. He had not been tested for Kobe. Nineteen so it wasn't clear what had caused the heart attack taking his life. The Medical Examiner's team in Oklahoma City decided that it was important to find out they swabbed the man's nasal passages and also his lungs both swabs tested positive for the SARS. Kobe virus and chest xrays showed what they described as complete white out in. What would normally be dark empty lung? Cavities doing an autopsy on a Kobe. Positive body is risky but they had the special protective equipment and high containment room. They needed to do it and maybe they could learn something that would help save some of the hundreds of thousands of people around the world who will fight cove in nineteen for their lives in the months to come so they laid his body on the dissecting table and they opened them up. The team contacted a well-known lung pathologist at the Cleveland Clinic to help them interpret what they saw especially as they examined tissue samples from bears organs under the microscope. My name is Sanjay Mukhopadhyay. I'm director of pathology at the Cleveland Clinic. Autopsies give you another deeper look into tissue. That is actually several layers of resolution higher than what you can get from a history a physical examination routine laptops even the highest resolution CD. Scans none of them. Even approach the resolution that you can get from an autopsy. The medical examiner had noticed that. This man's lungs were two to three times heavier than usual. A Common Consequence of AIDS pathologist actually referred to that syndrome by a different name. One that describes the end result of the disease lung cells. They call it diffuse. Lv alert damage in that gentleman. We found diffuse Alveoli damage under the microscope. When you take a breath and it goes down your windpipe. The windpipe actually branches and to do and when goes into the left lung and one goes into the right and then those branches of the windpipe branch like the branches of a tree. You know they get smarter than sponsored smaller as you go. Further and further away and the end point of the branch is what we call an Lvn Louis or colloquially you can call it an air sac and what that is just a very tiny balloon. You need a microscope to see it. And they're just cows and thousands of those little balloons in the lung. That's what makes up the lamp so each time. You inhale you inflate thousands of microscopic Vealy as the ED enters into that little balloon with oxygen in it. The point of the balloon is to take that oxygen into the bloodstream. The wall of the balloon has little blood vessels in it so in the normal language. Dicap- breath the oxygen goes from the middle of the balloon into the one of the balloon. And that's where the arteries are and the oxygen goes into your blood cells. Red Blood Cells. We call them. And then that Dixit back to the heart and the heart center the oxygen to the rest of the body for this exchange of oxygen and carbon dioxide to work properly. The thin lining of the air SAC has to be very close to the walls of the blood vessels. Now what happens in in actually in any severe viral infection is that the virus starts causing damage reading a digest. I which is the back of the throat and then all the way down so all the way down the windpipe down the branches to the smallest branches and then into the air sex and when it gets into the AIR SACS. Call that a viral pneumonia. What's happening is actually. The virus is damaging the walls of the those little webs of capillaries that surround the walls of the air. Sacs start to leak proteins fluids white blood cells and debris from destroyed lung seep into the air sacs the debris clogs the balloons. But maybe even more important it also thickens the walls of the air sacs. Literally it's making a barrier for the oxygen to go from the middle of the relates to the bloodstream and so this is the reason that oxygen levels are so low in these patients who are very sick from ovid. The researchers concluded that case won the seventy seven year old man had died from Kobe. Nineteen even though he had never been diagnosed with it. Mukhopadhyay said he was struck by similar. The pattern of organ damage was to what he's used to seeing from autopsies on people who died from other viral infections. It's actually very similar to what happens in influenza and at just to mention a few other examples. Sars you know the SARS from two thousand to two thousand three identical merced Middle Eastern disparaties syndrome identical findings. I did autopsies and deported them on H. One and one when that happened the swine flu identical findings and I give you one more example. You know the when the vaping thing happened just recently and many people were getting sick from the most sick patients but actually developing diffuse. Lbj damage case too was different. This man had to the hospital a day earlier on March nineteenth. He was only forty two but had myo tonic. Muscular dystrophy a hereditary disease that causes muscles to weaken or atrophy. Sometimes so much that food can back up from the stomach. Go down the wrong tube into the lungs where causes bacterial pneumonia? He felt sharp abdominal pains and went to the hospital where a cat scan showed fluid in his lungs just hours later his heart gave out any passed away although he was labelled as community acquired pneumonia and died and was found to be covert positive. The microscopic examination. This patient does not support the idea that he died of Gobert so there was no damage instead. They found food particles and bacterial infection in the airway clear signs of aspirational pneumonia. So case to died with cove in nineteen but he did not die of covert nineteen. Which makes it very interesting because it brings up the issue of. How often is this happening? How often are people who are PAS? Different went on a nasal swab dying of things other than Kobe. I put that question to Desert Marshall whom we heard from earlier. I'm the director of autopsy after De Services at the University of Washington Medical Center since early. March Marshall has performed more than a dozen autopsies of people who died after testing positive for corona virus infection. She says the results of those autopsies have been submitted to a Medical Journal for publication but are still undergoing peer review. Marshall says that the risk of infection that this fires poses has changed how they perform all autopsies regardless of whether the person was suspected to have covert nineteen. Or not so. We've actually started to swab all of our students and get those results before will perform an autopsy in our facility. That isn't the negative pressure sweet so his Marshall also found that like case to in Oklahoma some patients are dying of something else but turning out to have corona virus infection as well we have not. We have not had any unexpected positive results yet. It's still a limited number but of the probably fifteen that we've done. We have not had a positive comeback where we weren't expecting it. And what about the finding from case one in Oklahoma here in Washington are most of the Kobe? Nineteen patients dying from more or less standard AIDS or the autopsies revealing evidence of the virus infecting and damaging other organs as well hearing concerns of the clinicians and folks on the front lines there's the virus infecting the heart or is it just kind of secondary affects related to the critical illness. Is there excess? Clotting related to this disease. Different things like that. It looks like it's helping us to see that Cova did is actually causing typical acute respiratory distress syndrome. Initially there were thoughts that it was behaving a bit differently. But I think as we get more numbers of people and there's less of the individual variability the vast majority of these cases are showing the typical pathologic features of acute respiratory distress and Which we call a diffuse Alveoli damage. Pathology it does look like it. Is that phenomenon and there's not something Speaking out pathologically. That's different in a way that will inform them that you know. They should probably continue to use. The evidence based tried and true therapies for areas in particular marshal says. They aren't seeing an unusual number of small blockages and blood vessels. That would require treatment beyond the usual blood thinners such as Heparin nor has her group or other. She has heard from around. The country found the corona virus causing serious heart infections in the autopsies. They

Kobe Respiratory Distress Influenza Oklahoma Marshall Cleveland Clinic University Of Washington Sars Sanjay Mukhopadhyay Aids New York City Director Cova United States Pneumonia Gibbs
UN scientists looking to nuclear techniques to create lifesaving COVID-19 vaccine

UN News

05:55 min | 1 year ago

UN scientists looking to nuclear techniques to create lifesaving COVID-19 vaccine

"His job you don't see advertised everyday radiating Nico Vid nineteen viruses. Just one of the extraordinary tossed from the to do list right now of headache vallone from the International Atomic Energy Agency. Who's doing whatever he can to help. Countries from the deadly pathogen in interview by Skype with you and uses Daniel Johnson. He shares his assessment of the new corona virus and explains how nuclear drive techniques could save hospitals precious time when treating sick patients that vantage that we have in. Alabama cheese does that. We are able to transfer the know. How in the expertise directly from Alabama Richie to other participating abortuaries wherever they are in the world we have dispersed out technologies to forty five countries in Africa nine thousand nine countries in Asia something like twenty seven countries in Europe and the Balkans and nine countries in central and Latin America. Can you tell me about how you love's actually eliminate these viruses? Then there's two approaches. The one is that we are currently looking at irradiating. The covert virus the pathogen itself to see if we can inactivate through certain extent where it can be used as vaccine or a model vaccine this however is in very very initial stages and it's still a long way to go but this is one way that we can apply the nuclear technologies the other way that we can apply. The nuclear technologies is indirectly in sterilizing. Let's say the protection gear and the protection equipment and the protection utilities using the hospitals and visionary practices which normally in the traditional ways can take four to eight days to stabilize these equipment. While irradiation it could be in a couple of hours and this technology isn't dangerous. Philip technicians. No it's very. Very level irradiation disaggregation does not make the object radioactive. It is just a source to sterilize. The material very much like in food safety where we irradiate food products which is a much longer shelf life because the radiation only destroy the pathogens and not the quality of the ingredients of the food very much the same in this case. So there's no radioactive source or result there from your research so far. How does this corona virus outbreak competitor previous epidemics like these cells in most episodes they have different epidemiological distributions and different characters? In the case of SARS two thousand three the spread was very limited and we had something like eight hundred dates in total and then the virus sort of imploded and it didn't spread further because the actions were such divided spray was not as aggressive as we are now in the case of the merced grown of virus came from we speak bets into the camel population and in the Komo population. It circulates the camels are the host and sporadically. It is being transmitted to humans which they invaded daily transmitted from human to other humans. In the case of the present covert. Nineteen Corona virus outbreak. It also came from bets. We suspect how it came into the human population we. We are not exactly sure but what we do know is that the epicenter of thirst. Outbreak was a wild market in John in the hallway by province and they ended spread from there from human to human now. The dynamics of this prison outbreak is such that it speaks very easily from human to human via droplets or aircel in close contact between people and it infects the lower respiratory tract of these people. Do you have a feeling for how virulent this corona virus is having studied it in the lab? Well I cannot say that. It is more or less virulent. It's just different modes of transmission. It is much easier to transmit that this particular corona virus than other corona viruses are the type of corona viruses. As you know there's also common cold that's caused by by corona by grown virus but it is not as pathogenic as this one to give you the example of let's say mortality rate a deadliness of the different viruses bazaars corona virus of two thousand three at the mortality rate of ten percent. Which means that one out of ten people infected with it died in the case of the nurse Corona virus one from camels to humans thirty percent or almost thirty percent of the humans die that get infected with his fires at the prison population. Newbie demure logical data that we have for the prison. Nineteen Corona virus is that it has a mortality rate of between two point five and three percent so it means that two and a half people out of hundred people that are infected with this virus die of it so pathogenic wise it is not as severe as the previous two but in terms of its ease of transmission and ease of spread this much much more aggressive last question. How has the pandemic affected your training work? You were supposed to hold a session this week weren't you? It is true we were supposed to have on Monday. The twenty eight I two week. Training course out of four training courses which was grandchil- scheduled on a monthly basis. Starting from Monday the first one on Monday will be postponed but this the second third and fourth training courses are still in place depending of course on the travel restrictions and the situation at the time so we are very flexible in that sense. In the meantime we are sending out the needed. Reagents equipment to member states. We are in contact with them to evaluate the country's proficiencies and we try and support them as much as we can do enable them to utilize these technologies for the benefit of the diagnostic

International Atomic Energy Ag Alabama Outbreak Skype Daniel Johnson Aircel Asia Africa Europe Respiratory Tract Merced Komo Richie Latin America John
Low Snowpack In California Mountains May Mean More Wildfires This Summer

Environment: NPR

03:03 min | 1 year ago

Low Snowpack In California Mountains May Mean More Wildfires This Summer

"This month is shaping up to be one of the driest February's in California's history state. Water officials said today that snow pack across the Sierra Nevada is measuring less than half of. What's normal for this time of year? That matters to skiers and snowboarders but more critically sunny skies in the winter could mean more wildfires. Come summer and fall from member station K. Q. E. D. in San Francisco. Peter Cooney reports armed with aluminum survey polls and electric sensors hydrologist in California flocked to the Sierra Nevada. Each winter to measure snowpack. That's because about a third of the state's annual water supply for drinking and agriculture gets stored as snow than when the south starts to melt in the late spring early summer. That water will hopefully slowly meltoff and replenish the water. That is Held IN OUR RESERVOIRS. Chris. Orrick is with the California Department of Water Resources. He says the dry winter is in stark contrast to last year there was probably one of the wettest. February's we've ever had some areas in the Sarah accumulated up to fifty feet of snow whereas this year in the majority of the Central Valley Northern California. We had a little to no measurable Precipitation Silver Lining Or. It says is that the state's reservoirs still have plenty of water. Thanks to all the snow and rain from last year while officials aren't ready to declare a drought a dry winter can signal an early start to California's wildfire season which has devastated parts of the state in recent years. The massive car fire Mendocino complex the atlas tubs fires campfire is now the most destructive fire in state history given two fires that are close enough to one another that essentially is one incident and this fire is a monster it is the low snowpack is an important insurance policy to protect against wildfire says. Jonah bots glue. He's a climatologist with the University of California merced set so that snow melts provides a gradual source of moisture keeping those fuels in our forces areas Wet later into the spring and early summer so when we don't have the snowpack in place when we have a subpar snowpack. Those fuels are allowed to green up and actually dry out earlier in the year and that says about to glue sets the stage for an early start to fire season so California's certainly has seen longer fire seasons lasting both later in the fall and starting early in the spring and unfortunately the lack of precipitation across the state. We've basically struck out during the two wettest months of the year. A spokesman for CAL. Fire the agency responsible for fire. Prevention in California says that the current dry windy conditions have already contributed to more wildfires than usual this winter but fire officials and water managers point out that California's wet season isn't over yet. They're hoping for a repeat of twenty eighteen when a series of March storms. Replenish the snowpack in time for the spring runoff

Central Valley Northern Califo California Department Of Water Sierra Nevada University Of California Orrick Peter Cooney Chris San Francisco Mendocino K. Q. E. D. CAL
"merced" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"merced" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"For news from your neighborhood let's talk to Zack and find out where building permits are going crazy and things are being built up exactly so the city of Merced reported on Friday a new record for building permit applications has been reached on discipline reported in the Merced send star and since January fourth building permit applications have been were reported in the city to be breaking the record from two thousand five was the last time that this record was touched and one of the things that they indicate is really pushing this forward is the solar panels and some of the requirements for solar panels on newer houses are really pushing forward building permit numbers but also taxing city staff higher than they thought as a you know so many new houses I believe almost all the new houses that are made now have to have solar panels that's right that's right and they have a nice new website to that's a little bit easier to navigate for folks to find what they need they launch that apparently and now that's brand new as well so percent coming along there you go yeah all right good news more housing that's always good news since we need so much more of it in the state all right thank you very much act a poll from credit cards dot com sixty one percent of people with credit card debt are willing to get deeper in for the holidays deeper in debt we'll take you a closer look at that and are we any better off than we were a decade ago when the recession that's next on news ninety three point one cave BK live everywhere on the I heart radio out news breaking news traffic weather expected more than just headlines the.

Zack Merced sixty one percent
"merced" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"merced" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Right after the board meeting her inbox starts filling up she gets about a dozen emails from women all across the school district there are cafeteria workers who have stories and maintenance employee who has a story and there is a former student with a story her name is Jocelyn campus hi John hi it's so when Jocelyn was seventeen years old in the summer of two thousand sixteen she was at a school event at the Merced county fair she told me that this man came up from behind when she was in a secluded area of the fair and reached under her shirt and grabbed her chest Jonathan told me that she was just terrified and in shock she says you think you would scream but she said she did and she couldn't this man was a campus guard and a girls coach but not the same coach who harassed anti Jocelyn Campos and her family bring their allegations complaint to Ralph Calder she says to look into it according to Jocelyne Calderone told her mother that he was able to corroborate Johnson story and that all he could do you why is tell the guard that he should stay away from Jocelyn Johnson told me that when she got back to school that fall the card.

John Jocelyn Jonathan Jocelyn Campos Ralph Calder Jocelyne Calderone Jocelyn Johnson Merced county seventeen years
"merced" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"merced" Discussed on KGO 810

"Some paving work there northbound lake Merced he is a GM in that area and we're still backed up into the maze and the metering lights remain on his head for the toll plaza of the west now they were able to have more clouds as we move through the a work week in the forecast cooler temperatures today too with highs in the sixties to the mid seventies everybody will only be in the sixties tomorrow with a slight chance of morning drizzle in little more sign on Friday and it should be mild for your weekend you are listening to continuing coverage of the impeachment inquiry becoming public today with opening statements from the U. S. diplomat in Ukraine bill Taylor and Deputy Assistant secretary of state George can't all testifying side by side they are in a five minute recess that is now more like ten minutes the house though opening the first public hearings in the impeachment inquiry of president Donald Trump Intel chairman Adam Schiff open the live televised session on Capitol Hill he is a remarkable moment though for a president trump he's facing a rare impeachment proceeding over his actions toward Ukraine trump and says he did nothing wrong Democrats are leading the inquiry into trump's July phone call with Ukraine's president to see if the actions rise to high crimes and misdemeanors trump bass Ukrainian leader to investigate the Democrats in the twenty sixteen election and potential twenty twenty rival Joe Biden's family all while withholding military aid to an ally facing a Russian aggression the panel will you hear from the a two state department when this is with questions from the GOP now that the the Democrats on the panel have as their forty five minutes for the questions and we will bring it to you as it happens on KGO a tax it's cutting into your exercise time it's stabbing you in the back nine and it's attacking your peace of mind its pain and it's getting in between you and the life you want to live CBT medic target your pain at its source it's fast acting relief with active OTC ingredients plus the added benefits of THC free hemp oil get back to your life with CBT medic.

lake Merced GM bill Taylor George president Adam Schiff trump Ukraine Joe Biden GOP KGO Deputy Assistant secretary Donald Trump chairman forty five minutes five minute ten minutes
Digital Economy: The digitisation of trade

The Economist Intelligence Unit: Digital Economy

12:00 min | 2 years ago

Digital Economy: The digitisation of trade

"Long before the Internet international trade routes the primary channel for the global spread of information. They've long since been overtaken by international telecommunications networks that today allow packets of data to span the globe in seconds this has helped open up global markets for goods and services to the extent that individual consumers can now purchase goods from the other side of the planet it at the Click of a button. This episode of the podcast examined the impact of digitization on trade in particular. We explore how digital technology is affecting the way goods shipped around around the world. The physical process underpins the global digital economy. We also examined the impact of e commerce on global trade and the role of digitization in the growth of trade services this month. I'm joined by Martin Home Global Head of supply chain management in ECOMMERCE logistics shipping giant Merck by Jenna Brown CEO and CO founder under a supply chain data management start up ship Max by my colleague Christopher Clegg managing editor at global editorial lead for trade and globalization. I started by asking marted. What is what is the current state of digitisation in the shipping industry. I think it's fair to say that the state of digitalization the shipping industries is really is still quite low. It's not on common that the cost of processing the paperwork is higher than the cost of actually moving goods across the world at least that's that's the that's the situation the container shipping space just to give an example in connection with US designing the the trade lanes platform color years ago we gathered all data such documents emails phone calls milestone data etcetera for for a number of shipments and and one of these shipments search was quite typical shipman contain of Avocados from Kenya to the Netherlands required more than two hundred physical documents so so quite a lot of of work on that site having said this. It's also clear that did slice Asian is now taking pace there's very high amount of venture capital missile coming in similize ahead of digitalization of for instance the travel industry and other industries and there's also a lot of initiatives by the incumbents real real time rates now available instant booking confirmations thereby leading playoffs and there's a lot of work on on optimization of operations also using shing a digital tool so it's warhead if it's not been as fast as you might have expected. Why why do you think that is I think it's a learning curve and this industry is has a lot of Sullivan heavy investments traditionally in in and ships and containers and pulse and trucks and so on and and the whole digital side has just not been coming along fast enough AH Essex on Baloney this year I an association was established for actually agreeing on a data standards in the industry and it's also stuff like that that that's been missing that even if you invest you don't know what the standards are going to be. Everybody's waiting for Jolo discussing the standards and and and we haven't been moving ahead as fast as yes we probably could have four or would have expected okay so so jenny. You have a slightly different voltage point. Is that as a starting startup helping shipping companies with their documents. How would you characterize the state digitization. Would you reflect Martin's comments to you the different view yeah. I think in part I think he can break it down a bit more say. I guess we're looking at the kind of communication aspect. I think there's a lot of progress been made in Let's say transactional elements logistics so for example if he want to book a container with a major shipping line there are companies like intra and all at the other end of the spectrum if go and customers the king containers with folders so flexible twelve colnago. DB Schenker Ohio I've invested law in platforms to make that smoother but do you agree with Maltese. Not the biggest pau kind of up for grabs right now which arguably is the highest volume is those operational communications so everything involved in getting something from eight to be and this is where anecdotally when we speak to customers US freight forwarders Mesa them have tried something like using an old edi technology but it's not worked very well because there are no data each stop us so what tends to happen is it tends to end up being a very manual process with emails flying around with with documents attached and I I think that's where Phil's still a little bit stuck in the past right and Jenner your your company in fact shipper Baxter's helped companies with extracting data from from the shipping documents so so so what was the opportunity that you saw what was told you that a new way was possible and how open and receptive have you found organizations to an alternative approach. 'em Yes I mean we actually started out in in the bulk shipping sector we had developed a technology technology stocks and data and structured as from from email communications and we had kind of turned to the A freight forwarding and industry as an additional market and yeah I think we found it's been incredibly receptive because again most of the problems people have is just kind of locked of data standards on there is no way of transmitting information mation from from player wound to play a twenty five so if you can build a technology talk of the infrastructure that already exists an then and just kind of plug and play and feedback into internal systems. What's very well. Why did you think because you both mentioned the issue with standard. Why do you think there haven't been standards in so many other domains. Obviously this is a challenge for all industries to find ways to share information in standard ways but progresses be made so the reason this sector has been so far failed to establish standards. Is it for lack of effort or or too many effort. I honestly don't think it's possible because I think you look at any industry. Where the already strong data standards it is. It is a more transactional well transaction when you're looking at operational logistics. It's a messy process and you've got an industry that is wildly fragmented so you want to take an extremely messy process of wildly fragmented industry industry. We've together by humans and put into one standard. It's it. That's a very daunting task so Martin is possibly the best known shipping company in the world. What impact has digitization had on the company and how have you adapted acted as a result I think at merced purposes we all purpose as facilitating global trade believing that that trading with these other really really generates additional value and prosperity and opportunity fold so of course seeing that actually processing older the the documents and the paperwork work is is more expensive now than shipping the cargo around the world. is something that we feel. we do something about and we actually feel that there's a huge shut which unity for false company so over the last few years we really been been ramping up to take a leading role in this sure and and also to try and get as many of the other players in the in the industry to come along exactly where the data's. Dan Nuts and maybe just back to that point. I think one of the reasons is that there's a truly global industry and every transaction has lots of parties across multiple sectors and multiple countries and that's where it gets really messy and difficult to agree on on the standards and but as I said I think it's a huge opportunity. I think you can look at it. Maybe in two tracts there's one which is the the product innovation and customer experience side a cobbler the things we've done there is the the the trade lynch plaque platform that really uses blockchain to significantly -nificant improve the the information flow and reduce the cost among the many players and of course increased the the validity of the documents when Sunday information that is shared and all the examples is captioned peed on an APP. We have launched to our customers shipping refrigerated cargo actually they can sit at home home and follow the the data the timber chore the Humidity And so on of of airflow inside the container and then they can change the settings they they can change the temperature or they can change the flow more nitrogen. All you know whatever they would like to see inside the container they can change that on the APP and and actually a moments later through I o t that's those settings are changed on the container even the middle of the ocean so so those are Cobb love love of USA stories of course the other tracks and the operational efficiency that we also talked about before and maybe a couple of examples there we're using weather data data now to optimize the routing of all our ships we already more than seven hundred ships. and we always have ships that a little bit ahead of each other behind each other. We're using data from our own ships and also buying whether data from those two then optimized the routing of the ships that following and therefore of course reducing using the the fuel that we use and an increased the likelihood that we arrive on time and time at the next port and more simple example blitzer is a small law APP that we call pitched up which is really to coordinate the porch space and all the activities that need to happen within that Porch Day so so these are some of the examples that that are already in motion but but there's a huge opportunity we are not very fond this journey and there's lots and lots of of of additional opportunities both on the product innovation and costumer experience. I had an on the operational efficiency side and in order to to introduce these these kinds of digital innovations what what organizational changes have you had to undergo did musk. Let's say five ten years ago half the digital capabilities to develop these and it was just a matter of getting through the work or if you had to change the at least to some degree the nature of the company and who you hire and how you operate yeah we've definitely had to mate Changes Pete so want the laws that that we had to start hiring data scientists and digital capabilities that we simply didn't happen and truth be told the beginning was difficult to attract people with these skill sets into a relatively the seen as a conservative and rosty industry and now that we have attracted a number of them into Murska they actually find this incredibly exciting the whole opportunity of digitalising trade and and and really helping to to grow the global economy on is very exciting and actually the digital. It'll challenges and opportunities are also very big. Huge data sets lots of opportunity we have as laid us in all our latest quarterly announcements. The stock market again reiterated that we are still hiring additional. It people and specifically data scientists NPR NPR's with with digital capabilities and an older. We're looking for several thousand additional. It people to really help us on this journey going forward.

United States Martin Martin Home Global Head Jolo Sullivan NPR Kenya Jenna Brown Merced Essex Dan Nuts
Rekindling Cultural Burning

Think: Sustainability

10:00 min | 2 years ago

Rekindling Cultural Burning

"Naturally actually occurring processed in a string through a lightning strikes on principally but also I can occur so other races. He's Oliver Costello is a bundling man and founding director of the five six aligns indigenous cooperation what he's describing is a cultural burn a traditional channel method of environmental management which has been carried out by aboriginal people across Australia thousands of years though people sort of learn so on manage for a really positive why the raw and how interact with different plants animals and landscapes in some ways cultural burning is similar to hazard reduction Burns wins it reduces fuel Lord and hopefully prevents more intense and damaging fire down the track but there are significant differences. OJ were used to turn to clean up country and you'd have a feud action outcome but it wasn't principally. Wa doing now doing it because I had a responsibility to look after the health that lane I wouldn't be out of because people in one context I really survival is traditional. Bush race authors nine Houghton gathered us of all over there have to UN's out of the Bush to survive outside of the United Morton and writings on those relationships of China China and so you know I guess nineteen is which is now back to the opium did but understanding valuation ships the ladies. Fis Ben Loa slower and often set more frequently means. They have a different effect on the landscapes in the hot intensfies used by local agencies. You can get applies to the fall out. You can get around the fire. You can move through the far more win at school and moving slightly it also means that plants and animals animals are more resilient you the plant particularly canopy while Principles Full Canopy Frost Kate the far out of the Kennedy because the canopy cited food for the animals you know the animals can insects and stuff can crawl up the trees in house can can climb up up into the canopy and get out of the intensity of this Mike and the idea. Is that a lot of teams aside painting on on five day regeneration. You know whether it's sort of like compete like pruning back in I think the grass and shrubs and stuff sometimes I just need a bit of a growing recognition of the benefits of cultural burning and government agencies as have shown support for the practice to varying degrees but they're a huge barriers to widespread cultural bunning that have been in place since colonisation. I'm Kaitlin McHugh. This is think sustainability. A common description of cultural burns is a fire trickling through the landscape like water gentle revitalizing certainly not dangerous. That's a world away from merced people's experiences of fire in Australia through the accurate hazy nuisance of Hazard Reduction Burns blowing in from the Bush all the seasonal Tara of Bush fires. It's been another relentless definers and the emergency is far from a with the number of increasing around the state dramatic afternoon here emergency headquarters eight thousand people in entire township had urgently being asked to leave to leave calmly to pick up their kids literally from school jump in the car. Ah Don't go home. Any residents still in those areas are being urged to an accident bushfire survival plan those who've left are wont it is too dangerous to return It's the way we have come to fear fire and I've just been down to the mountain. Ash Forest forest burned outside Melbourne. This is Jacqueline girth a professor at the University of Technology Sydney School of design. She's worked with fuss sticks to communicate Kate. The importance of cultural burning government institutions and other stakeholders and in the process discovered a deeply ingrained fear of fire in Australian culture. I went there last year and I saw what had happened. There and those the mountain ash those trees that were hundreds of years old have you just been destroyed by that fire and the response around that has been to close off the area like a crime sane. It's an and attitude that traces its roots to the first moments of colonization says Oliva on Salas Fan FA threatening they pay you know using for very commonly used I used to mine and then they will say used for warfare and for hunting and stuff like that and so there's been a fear four in first contact. That's in that flight three tonight because you say that she's impacts of waffles. phya according to official institutions is something to be tightly controlled restricted to the domain of highly qualified government endorsed experts. The wide agencies a little bit frameworks. You have to offer even beyond Afar so if you I wanNA become in the rural service throw it. If you want to become a member you've gone up. You're going to be accepted. Then you go and do training. I'd run the training couple Tom onto you and you get some experience and also full even let you on a fire seemingly your national parks and forestry and all and all the way management agencies. Aziz employees and then you go to be dual the training then you've also got to do fitness requirements to be out of a four in. Ucla files on through the agency frameworks has been quite honest what this bureaucratic approach ignores is a long and shameful history of Australian government's attempts to eradicate Aboriginal Cultural Practices Oliva points out that apart from being an effective tool in improving the health of the landscape rape burning is a cultural practice and its suppression is a continuing example of colonialism are you. I was GONNA paypal actually have wrought to do onto ninety total. you know total hall whether it's been recognized bottom the crown or not if I if I have culture connection saw in nineteen cultural practicing law actually brought to size being able to do that. I need to be out to get around. Cancel these processes that restrict them from doing it because otherwise practicing alone culture apart from depriving aboriginal people of the cultural practice the often unbending rules around when how and web burning can be carried out mean burns on always done as efficiently as they could be. You know we've we've gotta behind by five. We can't be at night banning when sometimes the best time to be banning his in the later afternoon and evening because it cools that five down on slows it down this is Peter Murray Stanley a researcher at James Cook University whose work focuses on cultural burning in north Queensland. It sometimes means that those windows where it's the perfect timing to putting a fire get missed because of you know the resources required the paperwork work required to actually sort of implement I hazard reduction Ben or conservation burn prescribed Burns carried out according to a strict timetable will this block of land at this time in this manner cultural burning on the other hand response to cues in the environment which tell practitioners when it's safe breath and desirable to burn this responsiveness means cultural burning can adapt to the changing conditions brought about by heating planet indigenous. These people have lived through a number of different major climate shifts and you know more and more oculus goal waxed on anthropological work you know strayer is learning about that continuity of connection being on country and being able to read those signs in those changes ages is probably more important now under the pressures that you know climate change is bringing but reading countries really critically okay the Kay and so you know as climate changes indicators shift and they may come more than once a year but when you look the landscape it's telling you that it's ready for burning the Kula gentle fi used cultural burning also means that overtime ecosystems become more diverse. Peter Murray saw this firsthand in her research over several years she documented burning carried out by Kutai Elba's duct Tommy George and Dr George George Moose grave so we had you know instead of one species of grass in the undisturbed. We had four different species of grass in the story. We didn't have background between all six tusks were interconnected and that was connectivity between them. Tulsa clumps of grass like you might see dotted around the ground on a Bush walk and then that allowed loud sort of the right environment for the Forbes and leg games and flowers and things like that to grow back through those systems the changes pay to Murray. We documented in homework want immediate. She says it took around five years for the ecosystem to reset itself and to an outside observer might not have been incredibly doubly dramatic but diversity has knock-on effects for the entire ecosystem it is major in terms of species diversity and then obviously what relies lies on die species as well that coming to that system that I'm perhaps once we just had moved on and found other places in the landscape

Bush Australia Oliva WA Peter Murray Oliver Costello UN Ash Forest Forest China China Opium Founding Director United Morton Kaitlin Mchugh Bunning Tulsa Kate Melbourne Kennedy Ucla
World Health Organization, Speech Delay And Merced discussed on The Leadoff Spot

The Leadoff Spot

00:35 sec | 2 years ago

World Health Organization, Speech Delay And Merced discussed on The Leadoff Spot

"One of the big things to consider is air pollution, which we can see and smell, according to the World Health Organization. It's responsible for one third of deaths from stroke, lung cancer, and heart disease. The lead author of a new study out of UC, Merced said says we know that living close to major roadways is associated with higher air pollution, and that doesn't just have a physical impact on our health, but a cognitive one is well, the researchers found that living closer to a major roadway is associated with almost two times the risk of having a speech delay by the time a baby is three years old. Bottom line, we need cleaner air.

World Health Organization Speech Delay Merced UC Three Years
Equities rally slows as trade talks continue in Washington 

Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

02:44 min | 2 years ago

Equities rally slows as trade talks continue in Washington 

"Let's start with banks. I'll let you take it over from here. Let's start with comas Bank. The the bank's index. Hey, so we had this report for the financial times that UniCredit considering preparing a bid which would according to. This would involve them building up his taking comes back and then combining with their own German unit if the deutscher mindue falls through and it's worth noting this morning. We also had a story that as far as it goes most size of the political spectrum in Germany seems to be giving a big thumbs down the Deutsche Bank, Commerzbank merger possibly could endanger for some point this year and UniCredit may well step in. Yeah. And the reaction we're seeing Deutsche Bank opening up down some eight tenths of a percent on the flip side. You're seeing Commerzbank actually one of the best performers on the stock. Six hundred right now of three point three percent. So we're seeing some reaction coming through the early doors. Let's talk about stocks related to the potential outcome on Brexit as well. What are you folks? It's becoming almost impossible now to predict what stocks are going to be based on bracing on the anything. Hey. That's not too far off. I mean, you would think is just talking about Bill went through actively blocking a no, do you could argue this adds more uncertainty because of course, everything agreed with the EU which seems to get forgotten when we talk about Brexit, but this morning a lot of the companies you would expect he benefit from. This says government contractors some of the domestic pencil Lloyd's, for example is much lower this morning down. But we also have a couple of going up. So some of the house Bill does Berkeley Barra. Their arising robot of Scotland is this morning completely mixed reaction. No greater action for breakfast, sensitive stocks this morning. I just want to bring some headlines coming through. Because of course, what we were expecting today was the listing of Merced drilling. So this, of course, a demerger happening from AP Mullah mercy. Api immerse shares by the way, falling some ten percent after that Moore, sterling demerger and looking at most rolling shares. They have been valued at twenty three point nine Bill. Danish kroner in the Copenhagen debut. I think that's the latest number. We've got but we'll come back to that. And update you as those numbers come through one. Keep an eye on saga talked to us about that. Yes. Saga pretty comprehensive profit warning from saga today. So the profit warning for the coming year there will say writing down assets changing the structure their business with the right downs mainly to do with the insurance business and they cut their dividend. So basically, everything you could possibly do to make a shell somewhat upset and indeed shares down thirty seven percent right now and actually fell a little bit more than just the they are going to be a day very much in the

Comas Bank Unicredit Bill Commerzbank Deutsche Bank Brexit Mullah Mercy Berkeley Barra Merced EU Germany Scotland Moore Thirty Seven Percent Three Percent Ten Percent
"merced" Discussed on No Jumper

No Jumper

03:18 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on No Jumper

"They get like fully just a Merced. They think that this this role that they have right now is gonna last forever. And then all of a sudden like a year later, there's some other dudes out that's like a younger praise year version of themselves, and they usually don't even realize it until it's already happened. And then slowly they start to realize like damn shows are not as big as they used to be my Instagram followers. Ain't really going everything. Yeah. Life has such big ego. You feel me like. Because I know what I can do. But nice Sean could do. I am not as nagging city shopping. I'm settling for 'cause life. I expect shit this shit to meet cool on these little different states. We've already bitches wanna fuck with me who. My first lies like, I don't even call them a stake because all of them him blessings, you don't even know it. I hear pleasant was like, boom. My first song was about bitches. You feel me? So is like every bitch. I see one of folk with me me go back to my first time in Oakland. Fucking bitches nine know nothing about no pimping. Now are there she come back around. Once I get a hat song about bitches. You hear me? I started pantheon. Now, really filling myself, not even thinking about the music or the business aspect of it. Like, you gotta try to feed your family of. That's that's my state. I had coming into this shit. The boom it just like. I'm still working though. Like, I never stopped working like with my music. Like, I'm a studio junkie. Which is like. Lie. You gotta be real life focused with this music shit. I see are you don't be halfway in your whole life. Very true. That's not something where you see people haven't hobbies or like other shit that they're doing the doesn't normally work. So as like, I'm doing that than boom. I got tired of that shit light Brown. Totta dish that tie these bitches. Fed biz that I see you feel me that I wanted on Instagram you feel like damn always wanted that bit g model. Yeah. Basically like, she she a singer though. So it's just like. Boom fall in love bitch. Boom. I'm really lost. Not really the man. Nice Schiff twos in Detroit. Yeah. Okay. So like. I'm really ego trip in around my homes. You feel me like it got to the point. Oh by wanna hang around me because you were just acting to start a total different negative. We just went from you seeing you right real-life Penton life for real to you in low bids. Era by what are you? You feel me? But after I had to go through that that's another here in blessing. Everybody got they little heartbroken the truth. You got to like. Happen to me before..

Sean Instagram Merced Penton Oakland Schiff Detroit
"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

03:50 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"So why would we want them handling the majority of our lives? I'll rather they hand those much live as situations like this happen. I don't care. I'm I'm not going to ask for your take on the libertarian presidential. You know process that's gonna come up for your party because you know, I wanna put in that position. But the one question I will ask to wrap things up, you know, candidate Trump is very different from President Trump and a lot of ways he's in some ways kind of changed who he is. Now since he has the job. Do you think you've lost potential libertarian voters Trump because of his anti, you know, anti establishment type of attitude, or do you think, you know, his actions and his attitude have justified why more people who may have voted for, you know, libertarian candidate before will definitely vote for libertarian candidate. Now, or do you think it's kind of a mixed bag? Yeah. I don't know. I mean, we've lost people who like what I will say we lost people. Like, I'm voting for Trump. Okay. Understand. I would say most most people like the difference between like, oh, you're gonna vote for Trump versus are. Are you like an enthusiastic supporter in a sense? A lot of people who are seen who can hung out libertarian circles who then became sort of frothing at the mouth Trump supporters. They weren't necessarily their their issue wasn't necessarily much individualism more than it was anti globalism. And I think before we started the traditional Republicans sort of milk on the boxy. You know, the thing with the aligning with us a little bit more in certain issues 'cause of their ethical views. But that's the same thing as sort of being a rough sort of strong individualist, you know, sort of the air. I guess I'm more down the line libertarian strain. I guess. Yeah. Made for example, like it's not that you know, I threw on the maga- hat, and I'm foaming at the mouth necessarily. But it's more like, you know, he's not a libertarian. So I would be I would feel fullish if I tried to make a libertarian case for him. But I think as a long term investment for lot of the arguments and discussions were trying to have Trump is forcing conversation that we wouldn't otherwise be having because now along Democrats are questioning, you know, executive authority, and I've interviewed Democrats on the show, we've agreed on things like gerrymandering and criminal Justice reform and stuff and part of me was kind of hope. Ping that has conference. He was going to declare national emergency not because I really wanted it to happen. But because I think it would have made a great converse constitutional crisis in a sense. It would have really forced a lot of people look at the laws and have this discussion. So I think in a way he's shedding light on issues that Americans didn't really care about before. That's what I do like having Annacone Cortez office because they both operate so outside the your convention. That's forcing people have higher level conversation with, you know, really route philosophical, what do we expect to do Pentagon stations that need to be talking about well should this positive with different role will be different this. It's really sort of higher level. What is it that we want the politics stations? I think that's with that conversation open that leads an opening from libertarians really help enter that conversation change it. Absolutely. So Alex, we had a great. Sation? Thank you so much taking the time to come on the show today. If people want to go ahead and grab a copy of your book. And folks, I will include it in the show notes as well. How.

President Trump Trump Annacone Cortez Alex Pentagon executive milk
"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

03:06 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"More drug enforcement might save a life somewhere here and there, but also just exasperates the Brown and the same thing more border enforcement might save. If you're in there, but might also lose exacerbating the problems actually addressing the core problem, which is the way. Way, we the integration process altogether. Yeah. I mean, the solar. She is kind of like, you know, you're drowning yourself and alcohol. So your solutions to drown yourself and just water. You're you're you're still drowning. So it's like bandage bullet holes. Yeah. Basically instead of addressing the problem we come up with ways of. Minimize the problem? But it's still only minimize the problem, and it's not even necessarily gonna do that Mets. That's my issue thing. It's the conversations in the wrong spot medics Cussing sort of the core problem. There's a demand for Gration. So what's the best way to satisfy that demand that satisfies all parties in the most mutually beneficial way instead of trying to figure out you know, how can every instead of creating situation where nobody wants everyone's on. It's just it's it's it's not sensical. I don't I don't see any upside to the compensation on either side the waiters now. So we gotta go ahead and wrap up the show, Alex final question, the longer this government shutdown goes, do you think that's better detrimental for the libertarian party wants because right now, it seems like you guys are getting a lot of opportunities shine that you wouldn't have had otherwise. Glucose app. But I think this is great for the liberty party. I mean, the laws sue wasn't. Of course, always make the point that the world is involved part because the shutdown to allows us to fill in that gap, and provide assistance where where the government is failing to do. So I mean, these are great opportunities is it so focal point is great. Do. I think it's while. I definitely would love you know, as much government shutdown as possible. I would've much preferred the under different circumstances in circumstances that won't necessarily cost more in the future. But you know, sometimes crazy things happened in to make a point. It's kinda like also temporally fears the economy because I do feel the army MRs pretty frigging crazy. He said he might keep it shut down for years. Like one who who says that like, well, obviously, we know who says he was like, oh, you know, I'll keep it for months years. It's like, I don't know. Whether I'm supposed to be mad or not. It's it's interesting. They it's not it's now Washington as usual. It's very riot. It's very interesting. But also shows the power executive power, or at least it shows the extent of executive power in certain situations. And also the also disallowed the inefficacy of governor general how basically having the wrong people around spots just basically shut down the whole thing..

executive Mets liberty party Washington Alex Gration
"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

03:21 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"It's just another black market discussion. As is, you know, asking me if I to I'm not a math for banning guns. A math for forbidding drugs in not preventing immigration. If anything I want those things to be decided by the market. But again, I think part of the those people neither body is open borders in the party. It's not again platforms that explicitly required to be over borders. But most people are either open borders or there for like, basic restrictions. The way that you provide the answers probably the best libertarian official response. I've kinda gotten on that. Because like, I know that immigration's gonna be another issue in twenty twenty. And if we look at how you know, Gary Johnson did lose quite a few voters probably with voted for him. You know, they painted him as an open border sky. Now, you have Austin Peterson who ran as a Republican for Senate in Missouri. His Republican opponents were paying him as an open borders guy that wants to eliminate ice. And I just feel like with this whole situation. Like, I I've been really torn on it because you know, I believe in like, I I'm pretty much anything like this. If we could pay for and by that, I mean, you know, if a wal will save an American life, like I'm all for like, I'm from a border town and a lot of our hiking trails and a lot of what you can mountains. There are signs within. US land that says once you pass the sign you're still technically in the United States, but the United States cannot ensure your protection, and that's really scary. And if you put the wall up there, you're gone eliminate a lot of the coyotes and the drug traffickers and everything else, but it's like what you said the drug war incentivizes the welfare state incentivizes the big thing that I think a lot of Republicans are gonna start ignoring the facts that I found out where the wall is actually proposed to be and it's not on the Mexican American border. It's supposed to be like twenty miles inside of the American border because there are several treaties that go against American putting a wall exactly on the border. And when you look at a lot of the land around the Rio Grande if a flood were to occur with wash the wall away. So what's your only option you're gonna have to take a lot of American land? And you're going to have to build a wall in America. So if you believe in strong borders. Your sense, you're essentially conceding part of your own borders while yeah that also traits other possible legal issues on by. Just digging through. But again like to me like the wall the wall for the purpose. Saving lives like when people say, oh, we should give more money to the because of the VA forces drug rose more, stricter might save a life. But he published a save more lives ending the war in the same way that you probably would save more lives on both sides by just being having a more generous streamlined immigration system because them way because basically put wall people will find other channels in those who've still being violent so becoming dangerous and said just reduce kill the demand for the black market in the same way. You demanded for the black market in drugs by basically reversing the by ending the war. So yeah..

US America Gary Johnson Rio Grande VA Senate official Austin Peterson Missouri
"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

04:44 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"And now the mall is cleaner by volunteers going out cleaning up than actual employees whose job it is to clean up and their nation's capital. I. Yeah. I mean isn't libertarian solutions like oftentimes of best seller? Translation is just the do it on because lose basically people don't trust you do stuff on their own. So the only way to get them to trust people on their end. It's the do it on our own. How are you guys keep this momentum because we're starting to enter the twenty twenty election? We already have people jumping in. So this is like, you know, I think as a good way to start out the year, you got some really great earns press that you didn't have to spend money on. It's not focused on a specific person. But focused on a group of people that are coming together to China and get the stunned. So how are you gonna take this momentum? And kinda you know maximize it. Hopefully, this go going in this in this direction. Basically local chapters continue to keep on doing charitable works in their areas, and basically keeping as much attention to it as awful, and hopefully it spreads beyond the literature already. I mean, this speech because a national thing or become sort of like a pay forward that goes on across the country, and you know, be kinda just takes on a life of its own. That'd be great damages. Be great just for the sake of the country, but I'm the presses. Great. And we got some really cool opportunities this year. We just sworn in Jeff Hewitt over there in California, which is amazing. And then we got a really interesting race in twenty nineteen coming up with Bill hunt over there in Rhode Island. Who basically if I understand it could. If you actually has any opposition. So you might win the state legislature. See our right, by the way, understand it. There is some some work that has to be done to do that. But that's an interesting race that could really need a big making a big statement in Rhode Island. Absolutely. The cast which topics you brought up Adam co cash earlier, what do you get arrested for? I have not found the most recent he was he was giving out. He was giving out like free copies of his book around New Orleans, and I think he parked on or something and the cop asks for his license and atamans like what license and now. Now, he's been arrested for that. Licenses like. Like, you could just tell the guy to tell the guy that go. But not I mean, that's if that's the worst news coming out of the libertarian party. Then you guys are down for for great year right now. But you know, in terms of some of the stuff that's coming out. I haven't seen many statements out about the whole border wall issue. Obviously, I know that the L P is against the wall is open borders. Now, a part of your party platform. I mean like it would say Bob ably. Most libertarians most party members would probably identify themselves as more open border leaning on. But basically the waves platform. Based on the platform does allow for support for reasonable restrictions. It doesn't really define reasonable. So, you know, those Lucien in the platform. It's it's not quite open borders. But I would say probably me most people in the party, probably at least their sentiment is is closing direction or probably closer to the way the platforms written were we may say reason restrictions, which I think most people would assume the second a background Jack the health a health Jack basically proper speeding through for someone comes in out of the country fan fan versus a massive wall massive quotas. The basically have the same effects in banning drugs or banning guns in creating a black market. Would you legally revision is a black market immigration and all black markets. It's increased Beilin secretes increase outcomes. In in creates also of basically all the negative effects using the war because it in hurts people on both sides gives people vow those people who are crossing the border illegally. They are bring themselves danger. They're putting the property of others more. Neighbors both signs are suffering. Everyone's the benef-. When you create a much more legal process before streamlined process that is more generous because you can get transparency can like if you would if you end the drug war, you would get less violence because everything could go through formal channels on. So to me when we talk about immigration to me..

libertarian party Rhode Island Lucien China Bill hunt New Orleans Jeff Hewitt Bob California Jack
"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

04:43 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"And then fritzy Witcher's was one of our candidates in press release, and she has people are rain now engineer while in high. Oh, so this is becoming a national thing, which is amazing. And this is hopefully, this is just the tip of the iceberg as union we as a libertarian party pixes approach of just. Going out there and just doing good things as a party being visible of the party that because that's what that's one thing. We're missing I think a lot in politics is is a lot of people, aren't ideological. They from the people they like for the people who they part of their community. And a lot of libertarians haven't done that stuff of being part of their local community part of the libertarian community. But they're not part of the local community. And how can you expect people to vote for you? They don't feel if you're you feel it one of them if you just think of yourself as outside of to them, you're judging them so by going out there, and and you know, doing good works in the community. It's wanna shows libertarian solutions in action and helps us connect with the community greater way open up years and open up hearts to the things we have to say, absolutely. And I mean, when when people think about trash pickup like, you know, just just from the looks of it. Oh, that's nice people doing something good for the community. But during the shutdown just from like, a marketing perspective. Like this is the biggest middle finger to deficit hawks. And you know, people that constantly try and raise the debt ceiling that there is because what showing is in the absence of authoritative centralized control. People can still take care of things. And yeah. Won't you send sit on their thumbs? People. Always go real be this who is going to do. What's going to happen? For example, every time there's a recession and the government doesn't. To become unemployed to sit around like, oh, well, I guess that Sykes. No, people are going to do things are going to find ways to provide for themselves in the process during creating new opportunities for others providing themselves, oftentimes mis subsidies, the mother of innovation but oftentimes. It's it's it's governor's efforts to slow down that pending that doesn't old that big prevents that innovation from hyphen. That presents us from doing the things you might have been otherwise to the might have been more to improve our lives and others. Yet again, when you when you're when you're back fish for wall, you'd be amazing things. Exactly. And I mean, just watching the videos I trying to void DC as often as possible. I only live about half an hour away. But if lashed him I was actually in the city was probably about month ago and just from the videos, I saw like DC the National Mall, which is what they specifically cleaned up with all the monuments and everything else like it looks cleaner with them picking it up. Amidst a government shutdown than when the federal government is actually active and they're doing it. Because like folks, I'm sorry DC is a beautiful capital accepted, smells, like shit, like the smell of the National Mall in the city it smells like garbage. And I saw one video from the local ABC and FOX affiliate covering the libertarian clean up the other day, and they showed somebody walking over near the Lincoln monument, and what they see. He is Tupperware container filled with urine. And like people think, you know, it was really funny somebody I was saying next to they were like, oh, I bet somebody did that specifically just to protest Trump because of the shutdown like now now that's just that's just another Tuesday. That is more common than people think. Well, same thing city, a m. Stories about other cities where basically this like random. Stuff during this is heavily never been to Cincinnati. Not for a limited time I used to live over for years. I was mainly by Toledo. Yeah. Cincinnati is the smelly of city of ever been to. Like it is. And that's really sad. It's it's so funny. Libertarians have to defend every idea and provide every solution, and none of their solutions can have an ounce of problems. But you look at the people in control who were arguing against they they, you know, they always get the benefit of the doubt they can fail it everything. But God forbid, you try and point one of their heirs and provide a solution that doesn't involve them in it and people lose their minds..

engineer federal government National Mall Tupperware Sykes Cincinnati Lincoln monument FOX Toledo ABC Trump
"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

04:37 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"She knows that she's trying to shift. He Overton window. She knows that. She's putting out. I I am sure. She understand background. Yes. I do you have. Okay. I know it's all gang tonight us. Oh god. I'm losing it. I have a cocktail. He's going to an all my podcast lately. Wally. I'm sorry. Please continue. Mccain's the only one in the room, so he responds, but basically what happens with Alexandria Cortes. So she knows she's trying to shift the Overton. It's the same thing that Trump's been doing. They know that they just put out say we'll things want put out the most extreme proposal possible unit if they can't get it right away. They can unleash make the conversation. Get everything off the board by doing that. And I mean, it's not it's not a bad strategy. And she really is like. The response to turn on on the left in in a lotta ways. And on. I mean, far as like I disagree with on on a possible pretty much own much everything everything agreed with her. So far is that congress publishing beginning plates? Be when she tweeted that I was like, holy crap. Like, I'm gonna if this. I'm not saying people are gonna be like, oh, you're siding with the communists. It's like my God. I can't win. But other person she seems kind of let very likeable in them in the dance video, and what not I mean, I on the hang out with her like just seems fun. And I have a hard time hating her like all these other people do because I run in a lot of more right wing circles. And it's like because I understand the whole issue. It's like she just happened to be the right person at the right time to have won that race. But the primary and the general it's like it could have been really anybody else. And you know, I think she's you know, when people think of AFC, I I just see a lot more the caricature because I've I've list. To her speeches and stuff, and like, she's not I'm not gonna say, she's not entirely wrong. But like, here's here's how Washington works you show up here young idealistic and after two terms you realize you belong to your donors. And then they start to suck the life out out of you. And then you become a show, and she's already shown that she voted for Nancy Pelosi within two three years, she's gonna be giving speeches for Goldman Sachs. Let's just and I feel bad for her in a way. Because of that interesting watch, you know, the evolution of quasi court as the years weekly Washington does its job. Yeah. Because look at what? Because look at Washington's at Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren like they both endorsed Hillary Clinton vigorously who's like, the embodiment of the donor class. And I'm supposed to take them. Seriously. I will always stand up for the people. I don't think Hillary is what the people really want. Jenna stands, you know, common everyday problems. But I mean, most vicious don't politicians is rich people's game in it's fortunate because wheeled so much power. That's the problem with campaign finance rules and all the ballot access rules. That really makes of you're not well-connected or well-funded personally Ren, you don't have access to the the conversation about things FEC you every day. His why libertarian I want stuff as far away from politics as possible where people can Billy take their own lives into their own end. Because they're they're they're serpent's alive. Don't necessarily prohibit them from actually affecting the room life like politics does speaking of which I just did the episode the show yesterday talking about TSA employees just aren't showing up to work at this point. And I discuss what Calvin Coolidge did to the Boston police strike in. What Ronald Reagan did to Pat co at the air traffic controllers. You guys actually got some really good publicity recently. And typically when libertarians are on TV, especially nationally, it's not for something positive, but just mayors the comms director for the L P, she organized a cleanup event, which is now gone nationwide. And basically libertarians are cleaning up state national parks during the shutdown. Yeah. It's been amazing. I must say a falling. Valid Deger homes respect in. I'm so glad to just MIR's is part of the libertarian party. 'cause she's always doing amazing work so kudos to organizing this rate..

Washington Hillary Clinton Nancy Pelosi Jenna Alexandria Cortes Mccain Ren libertarian party Wally Trump Calvin Coolidge Goldman Sachs Ronald Reagan director Bernie Sanders TSA Boston Elizabeth Warren Billy Pat co
"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

04:18 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"And I mean, yes, it has has certain advantages that other places have access to waterways certain industries that are pretty much really kinda only located in your city. But there comes a point where the taxes get so high where the commutes get so long when you try to find a place that you just won't be able to function in the city business, regardless of what tax benefits the government gives you regardless of what they do it just won't work anymore. And that's that's it that will happen. I mean, it's happening. You see people moving out every day. So yeah. New York City got some trouble. I mean, I every day thinking about. Yeah. I mean every day I'm thinking about making the exit or the exodus from New York City. It wasn't for my job. I I'd probably be on my on a car down the Georgia right now. New Yorkers went to what's a Florida. And after they got tired of Florida, don't they go like North Carolina. They called halfbacks or something. I come half half way back. I have just going straight to the chase. And just going straight to North Carolina because I heard it's pretty nice. I haven't been there yet. But yeah, I mean me, and my wife, we really enjoyed savannah. So North Carolina North Carolina's like, you could save a lot on taxes, and you can use whatever bathroom you want. So you. Whatever makes life easier for you. But I did read the book yesterday and the beautiful thing about it is I always come from the school of thought that if you can use very fancy words, and very complicated, examples and stuff when you're writing a paper in college where you have to be smart as possible for the sake of it. But when you're just dealing with regular people, you gotta just cut to the chase and make things simpler understand. So that way anyone any reading level any education level can pick it up and say, oh, yeah. This makes sense. And I think your book definitely succeeds at that. I I'm really thinking about getting a copy and walking into Alex. Andrea Kashia Cortez's office. Awesome. I am really thinking about because here's here's the thing. Man. Like, you're from New York. So I personally blame me for the simply by association of where you live. But like every day like people, I know especially primarily conservatives like they talk about like like the anti Christ. And here's my thing. Like, I think conservative media created her like, I really do. I think that she's not nearly as evil and sinister and crazy as people give yourself credit for she said a lot of stupid shit. But I mean who hasn't. But I mean, the thing is she took out somebody with you know, she had ton of money ton of supporters. He was unpopular amongst the Democrats there. He was gone people were like, oh, he took out the ranking democrat. It's like if you really understand how things worked in that specific election, you'll understand he was always out. And then she ran and people like, oh, the Republican can take her out. It's like a Republican hasn't held that district since like, the frigging civil war. So now, you're talking about someone a very strong district in New York. York. And now, you have conservatives that are making her seem like, you know, the next Hitler, so to speak, and now that just makes progressives and even some left leaning independence, look at it. And be like, well, they hate her. So I must really like her and then these giver all this airtime, and then she dances an video. And it's like that's supposed to be scandalous, vows kind of sexy. But that's besides the point like, I don't. I don't understand how people are able to defend some of the policies that she does put out there. Because now she has this platform, and what's really sad is that because of the invention of conservative media and the amount of attention and hatred just time wasted thrown at her her green new deal, her seventy percent income tax is the policy discussion right now, like a freshman congressman she's only been there for like a week, and she's leading the conversation on tax reform like everything is focused on her now. Yeah. I mean, and that's that's the thing. She like she knows what she's doing..

North Carolina Andrea Kashia Cortez Hitler New York City New York Florida savannah Georgia congressman seventy percent
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Remso Republic

03:17 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"A home. They'll provide you with the homes of the shelters are full and they haven't built shelters because no one wants to other shelter in their neighborhood. So that so what they do is they pay hotels actually house homeless people. So then what happens is that all the hotels are full, which is why hotels relief pensive when you have the New York City 'cause moso tells are are filled with people who are basically permeating in there. And then on the nowadays most apart a lot of new complexes. They also get a subsidize where they may sickly. Basically the government will pay for people to stay those houses who couldn't afford a home. The problem is you you you'd up so many units of housing that way you increase the cost even further which means more people can't afford it. Which means the government has for more people to be in housing, which drives up the renting the higher and just becomes a cycle. Where basically eventually no one can afford anything governor will be paying for everyone. That's that's fricking insane. Like, I'm working on. I'm working on my real estate license here in Virginia. And in the sixty hour, credit course, we have to take. It's a lot of contract law and basic economics. It just seems like and I literally didn't know this like Arizona. Absolutely, no, free market and housing is ridiculous in the New York. How does how what's it gonna take to turn that around? Because I just remind gut reaction these like a lot of these Democrats who are fighting for, you know, rent control and more shelters and better urban housing like they bust these people out of haute. And that's like if you don't vote for these people giving you all these things, then you're gonna lose everything you have. And if you've been living in a hotel paid for by the taxpayer life, that's not that's not coming with a Republican or libertarian. Yeah. And that's what it's important to create something that was sort of grief constrain to the point as offices or generosity. So that would people can understand that because they may not have the time where the engines band. Listen to me talk for an hour. But they will maybe can give me five minutes the re equipped booklet and the peak curiosity get them asking the right questions, and that was sort of the intention create something really easily Ken late with Adam cook book freedom, but even quicker even more straight to the point that I can prickly seven bucks begin to somebody, and, you know, take it from there. But New York City pi get a lot worse before it gets better. I mean now we're talking about universal healthcare. Neom city the Blasi just announced. You have no money yet. Our pensions are in a is a huge problem because we're the horrendously underfunded. So it's like it's insane near will be going through some real tough times. If not I would be I would be shocked if it doesn't become the next Troy in the next decade gone. A lot more hair when needles in abandoned buildings to become Detroit brother, I'm not saying overnight. But. I I don't I don't see how the how without a massive event happening. How New York City turns itself around. I mean, all like near city survives in spite of itself..

New York City Arizona Virginia Detroit Troy Ken Neom Adam cook Blasi five minutes sixty hour
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Remso Republic

02:38 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"There's no reason for the restaurant have those birds so anything it just makes the case for we need to roll back those rules allow the people who feel that gets on fair. Give him a fair Plainfield map by restricting their competition by giving them a little bit more freedom. And in that case that also frees up resources. Creek increases a better situation for everybody to have a better experience consume more and have having more about the Nelson's freer life. So you're in you're in New York City, are you in like a suburb of New York City, where are you at Brooklyn, man? So how much do you do you own your place or do you rent your place? Rent. Okay. So like, Renton York City. I mean it without Jimmy McMillan. Who would know that the rent was far too damn high? What's depressing? Yeah. What's your like? Okay. So I was driving through New York City and at one point went through the Bronx. And we're seeing these the people in the car that was with were seeing all these advertisements for all these new apartments and condos that they're going up. It's like, oh my God. You could get a house in like the greater DC, you know, Arlington Alexandria area of Virginia for the price of like a small apartment that was probably the size of my college dorm city. It's insane. What what what's your view on right control? And all that stuff. Again. A key people are just taking away the wrong less than when they see the high rents or they can all be landlord. Just want to talk a lot of money. But it was a lot more context to it. Yes. The rent to damn high. The rain is high. The rent is ridiculous. He's on the record, folks. The rent is too damn high is ridiculous. You New York City. Basically we worked live. You don't let you know, you get to work apparent people who live near you. Don't get to enjoy the cool stuff in New York City because they're too busy working to pay rent. But there's a reason for it, partly because of all the burdens are on developments of your if you worry developing developed housing city, it'll take you years, you'll have to Greece a lot of palms before you actually get to build anything. And then we finally thank you probably have to deal with all sorts of issues with labor. That increases the cost the Bill housing so much that you had to recoup those costs. You can't affordably create affordable units for housing because you just too much stuff put on top of you. But on top of it. There's also the New York City is homeless policy. This is something I talked about running for comptroller. Basically what happens near city has a kind of guarantee they kind of for decades. If you're homeless and you to and it will struggling, and.

New York City Renton York City Jimmy McMillan Nelson Brooklyn comptroller Greece Arlington Alexandria Virginia
"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

Remso Republic

04:45 min | 3 years ago

"merced" Discussed on Remso Republic

"Com. You wanna know what you need more of in your life, Allah ticks? Yeah. Nobody ever said that. But if you've got to go ahead and spend money on the one nonfiction book. It's gotta be the ultimate clash of wisdom. Awesomeness? And then obviously the politics a little bit of comedy. Why? Now a little bit of a memoir, why not something that's going to make you say, hey, I actually enjoyed reading this. I laughed. I learned something in the process checkout. My book, it's an Amazon bestseller. You may have heard of it. It's stay away from the libertarians it talks about all the things you think you might know about libertarians. Plus a lot of things that I bet dollars doughnuts. You don't know about you can get on Amazon and Barnes and noble online. So go on right now. You can get imprint prince e book or kindle, or whatever you call it. Just go out and get it on Amazon and Barnes and noble online today. It's stay away from the libertarians by. Renzo w Martinez affects amid me. All right, everybody. Welcome back. This is the row somewhere. It's experienced humane favor. Follow me on Twitter at Remm. So for VA. That's now ourselves REM SO after. Var? And this week. We've got a pretty interesting episode. I mean every episode is, but we're going to be jumping on lot of the government shutdown craziness that we've been covering on the show recently on Monday. Yeah. I think it was Monday. We covered the fake BuzzFeed article talking about the deaths at national parks that were not result of the government shutdown and just yesterday. What we did was we talked a little bit about say a worker sewer just deciding not to show up to work. So we'll cover a little bit of that. And so much more this week. We have our awesome guests friend of about three years now, Mr. Alex Mercedes, Alex what's going on, man. The show man how the bins been good. It's it's been real as real as life gets folks. Those vita don't know Alex is. He he's ran for so many public offices. I tend to lose track base currently the vice chair of the libertarian party and not to play identity politics. But he's probably the most influential let's libertarian and the country because of this, and that's right for like, no one who really gives a crap about Marco Rubio. Who really gives a crap about Marco Rubio? He hasn't done anything since he's walked in the Senate. So you could take his spot and Ted Cruz Canadian. So I guess you. I guess you're Alex, I guess those are the that's quite via role. I gotta play. But what I do. So each just recently came out with a book profits or generosity. What what why do you think? This was something you had to come out with now because with the title that it seems like, you know, everyone's jumping on the whole socialism train evil profits are what caused everything bad in the world to happen. What's what's going on? Why? Now, why this book? It's something that I think about for a while like the term profits generosity was something. I coined about a little bit over a year ago when the whole rent, this theft thing was come around, and I did this whole video, but how rent is not. And I thought about how profits generosity onto preneurs ship is philanthropy and kind of laboratory on that. But I felt that seeing that was such important point that I wanted to make sure I got it down. But also one of the kind of put it in a very condensed format that, you know, someone who made honestly be warm to libertarian ideas or fee market, ideas may not necessarily spend time reading eighty pages hundred pages two hundred I wanted something that was really conduct that you can read like them. It's really breaks all the ideas doesn't necessarily kind tell you what your conclusion should be. But explains it in a way that says this is what it is in a way that people can get it and then come to their own conclusions. I'm sorry. Explain to me, the whole Rentis theft thing. I'm still trying to like eat don't get that around my head who was saying that..

Mr. Alex Mercedes Marco Rubio Amazon Barnes theft VA Renzo w Martinez Twitter Ted Cruz vice chair Senate Remm three years
Arabia, Rogers Park and Merced discussed on Financial Engines Investing Sense

Financial Engines Investing Sense

00:14 sec | 3 years ago

Arabia, Rogers Park and Merced discussed on Financial Engines Investing Sense

"The annual hajj pilgrimage begins tomorrow in Saudi. Arabia more than, one point six million faithful Muslims have already arrived in the. Ultra conservative kingdom the pilgrimage is required of all able bodied Muslims at least. Once in their life

Arabia Rogers Park Merced Jan Johnson Stevenson Lake Cook Eisenhower Graham California Christopher Kennedy Eighteen Minutes Nineteen Minutes Fifteen Minutes Sixteen Minutes Six Pounds
Pompeo says Trump-Putin summit should proceed

Eric Metaxas

02:06 min | 3 years ago

Pompeo says Trump-Putin summit should proceed

"I'm rhonda wrong strapped in great britain this weekend protests against president trump are not sitting well with british international trade secretary liam fox i don't think that the protesters were embarrassed to the government i think they were an embarrassment to themselves out i think that when you have the president of the united states the leader of the free world being greeted with signs that say go home we hate you you know i think that reflects the genuine good manners and hospitals of the british people fox smoke with the bbc secretary of state mike pompeo says this week's justice department indictment of a dozen russian military intelligence officers should not be what stops the president from meeting with vice a meeting with russian president putin monday some democrats say president trump should cancel monday's meeting in finland with russian president putin because of russia's election interference but secretary of state mike pompeo says the two leaders should meet as planned despite new charges that twelve russians hacked into democratic email accounts during the twenty sixteen us presidential election peyot says he's confident the meeting will put america in a better place white house correspondent greg clugston us homeland security secretary cures to nielsen says there are no signs at least in merced and point that russia is targeting the midterm elections coming up in november for any cyber attacks with the scale and the scope that it used in two thousand sixteen elson was speaking today at a philadelphia conference of us secretaries of state who came from all across the country and to boaters or missing four people have been rescued after a collision between a recreational boat in an oyster bar on virginias james river near portsmouth this morning rescue boats a helicopter and a virginia marine police plane have been deployed to try to find the to recreational boaters still missing in the waters news and analysis at townhall dot com i'm rhonda rockstar have you racked up more than ten thousand dollars in credit card debt are you barely getting by making minimum payments you should know the credit card companies are tricking you into thinking.

Secretary Tricking Virginia Virginias James River Philadelphia Merced Nielsen White House Correspondent Mike Pompeo BBC Britain Rhonda Rockstar Elson Greg Clugston America Russia Finland