7 Burst results for "Mike Norris"

"mike norris" Discussed on Northwest Newsradio

Northwest Newsradio

02:56 min | Last month

"mike norris" Discussed on Northwest Newsradio

"97 7. Stay connected, stay informed. afternoon. Good It's 1 0 2. I'm Marina Rockinger in for Taylor van size this afternoon. And we're talking about heat. Emergency workers are concerned not only about the heat wave settling in our area, but also about the potential for wildfires. Coma Forest Ryan Sims reports. It has been almost exactly a since year we've had so many consecutive days above 80. With it trees and brush that had already been at risk of burning will now become even more brittle. And that means western Washington is seeing its harshest hottest weather of 2023. According to the National Weather Service. In fact, a big concern these next few days will that be that our overnight lows will not be cool enough to offset the dangers of daytime temperature. If we don't really get that cooling, then that kind of gives the daytime temperatures alike a up leg a head start if you will come on news spoke to Washington's Department of Natural Resources regarding these troubling conditions. They tell us 53 ,000 acres are currently burning across the northwest. As a result, they say firefighters have been pre positioned in known hotspots so they can quickly respond to any developing wildfires that pop up. All this comes by the way as Seattle is currently in the middle of a five day period where we've seen highs in the 70s. That streak is the fifth longest streak since 1981. Ryan seems come on news and prescribed burns could become more a effective tool for preventing wildfires in our state. Thanks to more accurate weather forecasting. Northwest News Radio's Corwin Haig explains a prescribed burn is a fire deliberately started with the intention of consuming the grasses, pine needles and fallen tree branches that fuel wildfires. Mike Norris with the State Department of Natural Resources tells Scripps News an accurate weather forecast is essential to an effective burn prescribed so that we know what the weather conditions are going to be during the time that we're conducting the burn and we control the resources that are on the burn. Changeable weather makes burns such prone to cancellation on short notice. Now though the US Environmental Protection Agency has approved state a plan that relies on recent advances in weather forecasting to more firmly schedule prescribed prescribed burns, the EPA says the updated plan allows the state to increase the pace and scale of prescribed burning to reduce fuel loads and help prevent catastrophic wildfires. Corwin Haake, Northwest News Radio. It's 104 and coming up, getting closer to a final decision on a massive project to expand wind turbines across central Washington. Plenty of opposition, though I'm Carleen Johnson. All right, let's check those roads from the High Performance Homes Traffic Center. Klein's Kimmy keeping us up to date in federal way. There is a new crash partially blocking the ramp from westbound

"mike norris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:44 min | 1 year ago

"mike norris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"He released his tenth book, Ricky. The life and legend of an American original on baseball legend Ricky Henderson, bless will talk with him about the current state of the game coming out of the all star break and heading toward the trade deadline. I am excited for our conversation with Howard Bryant, his book on Ricky Henderson really goes beyond the blockbuster numbers at Ricky put up in his long career. It touches on his impact. It really digs into his impact in terms of diversity and sports as a black athlete and his impact on player salaries, which is fascinating because he was really ahead of his time. He's also in a group of legendary athletes that played in the Bay Area, which made me think of one of our own here at Bloomberg. Seth Magdalene Seth is a producer who has a very unique background in baseball, especially in the Bay Area. Seth produced a documentary called the Bay Area black aces, and I want to bring him into the program. Seth, welcome to the show, tell us a little bit about your background and baseball. I started out in baseball in the late 80s and took that all the way to Bloomberg where I was producing the sports business show portfolio when I first joined the network. You wrote and produced a documentary called the Bay Area black aces that won the Northern California Emmy Award as the best sports program in 2004. And the decade before that, you didn't mention you actually worked for the a's organization during Rickey Henderson's second tour of duty and that that'll be important later on. I want you to explain to us a little bit about the premise of your documentary Bay Area black aces, because Ricky Henderson is not a pitcher, but he's certainly a Bay Area superstar. The black aces concept was generated by one of the 12 African American pitchers in history to win 20 games in a season to be an ace, and that was Jim mudcat grant. Who pitched in the 1950 60s and 70s, and back in the early 2000s, he was promoting the fact that this wasn't exclusive baseball club. And baseball is all about numbers and clubs, right? The 500 home run club, the 3000 hit club. And to that point in the early 2000s, there had only been 12 black pitchers to win 20 games. And mudcat really wanted that to become a thing. And what I noticed, and I had been working in the Bay Area, is that of those 12, four were a Bay Area pictures, a pitch for the Giants and the a's. I know there are people who'd like to make that a trivia question, but it was Sam Jones of the Giants was the first, then Vita blue, then a fellow named Mike Norris, who figures very much in Ricky Henderson's career as Howard Bryant, Howard Bryant's book makes clear. And then Dave Stewart. And so my documentary was about what made it possible for this concentration in one in one city to take place. And that actually since then, there have been two more in the club. CC Sabathia, who grew up in Vallejo and dontrell Willis who grew up in Alameda, California. So it's really kind of a remarkable cluster. As a child of baseball cards, I have my Vita blue baseball. But again, like you said, it was rare to see a black pitcher. You know, for every bob Gibson, there were not a lot of people who were and even bob Gibson and every one of them really had to fight to get taken seriously in that role. And unfortunately, now with the way baseball has evolved, we're probably not going to see 20 game winners very often anyway. And so it's interesting. That category may kind of go to history, but certainly the issue of race and baseball with participation now this year down under I think it's 7.2% of players on big league rosters are black and that's down from a high of 35 in the mid 1970s. So I think about that, how much it's changed. You talked about how four of those pictures were from the Bay Area teams, who were playing for barrier teams and grew up in the Bay Area at the east bay specifically. Economic clusters is something we talk about a lot in business, right? Silicon Valley has a lot of engineers and because there's a lot of work opportunities for them. You have more developing in the region as well. Why is it from where you sit and from what you've observed do we have this precipitous drop off in black baseball players? Yeah, there's a lot of studies on that. One is just in general where the culture has gone that football and basketball have overtaken baseball in general in the culture and now soccer is really close behind and I think those games are perceived at those sports are perceived as being more friendly. They take less baseball, you know, you need more players, not from football, but certainly from basketball. You know, you can play three on three basketball and get really good and you can't play three on three baseball. Right. Lack of fields, lack of mentors, those factors have certainly been discussed. And to some degree, I think, you know, just lack of a welcoming feeling in the game. Also, lack of college scholarships, a lot more players now in baseball come out of college and fewer players who get college scholarships are from the black community. So it's really complex. But undeniable. Seth, you are the man. Thank you for sharing your knowledge with us. We really do appreciate it. So nice to join you, thanks. Thank you, Seth. Up next on the show more baseball author and ESPN senior writer Howard Bryant joins us to talk everything in LB plus

Ricky Henderson baseball Howard Bryant Bay Area Seth Magdalene Seth Ricky Seth Bloomberg Jim mudcat mudcat Vita blue bob Gibson dontrell Willis Giants Emmy Award Mike Norris Sam Jones Dave Stewart
"mike norris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:47 min | 1 year ago

"mike norris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"With author and ESPN senior writer Howard Bryant. He released his tenth book, Ricky. The life and legend of an American original on baseball legend Ricky Henderson, plus we'll talk with him about the current state of the game coming out of the all star break and heading toward the trade deadline. I am excited for our conversation with Howard Bryant, his book on Ricky Henderson really goes beyond the blockbuster numbers at Ricky put up in his long career. It touches on his impact. It really digs into his impact in terms of diversity and sports as a black athlete and his impact on player salaries, which is fascinating because he was really ahead of his time. He's also in a group of legendary athletes that played in the Bay Area, which made me think of one of our own here at Bloomberg. Seth Magdalene Seth is a producer who has a very unique background in baseball, especially in the Bay Area. Seth produced a documentary called the Bay Area black aces, and I want to bring him into the program. Seth, welcome to the show, tell us a little bit about your background in baseball. I started out in baseball in the late 80s and took that all the way to Bloomberg where I was producing the sports business show portfolio when I first joined the network. You wrote and produced a documentary called the Bay Area black aces. That won the Northern California Emmy Award as the best sports program in 2004. And the decade before that, you didn't mention you actually worked for the a's organization during Rickey Henderson's second tour of duty and that that'll be important later on. I want you to explain to us a little bit about the premise of your documentary Bay Area black aces, because Ricky Henderson is not a pitcher, but he's certainly a Bay Area superstar. The black ace is concept was generated by one of the 12 African American pitchers in history to win 20 games in a season to be an ace, and that was Jim mudcat grant, who pitched in the 1950 60s and 70s. And back in the early 2000s, he was promoting the fact that this wasn't exclusive baseball club. And baseball is all about numbers and clubs, right? The 500 home run club, the 3000 hit club. And to that point in the early 2000s, there had only been 12 black pitchers to win 20 games, and mudcat really wanted that to become a thing. And what I noticed, and I had been working in the Bay Area, is that of those 12, four were Bay Area pictures at pitch for the Giants and the a's. I know there are people who'd like to make that a trivia question, but it was Sam Jones of the Giants was the first, then Vita blue, then a fellow named Mike Norris, who figures very much in Ricky Henderson's career as Howard Bryant, Howard Brian's book makes clear. And then Dave Stewart. And so my documentary was about what made it possible for this concentration in one in one city to take place. And that actually since then, there have been two more in the club. CC Sabathia, who grew up in Vallejo and dontrell Willis who grew up in Alameda, California. So it's really kind of a remarkable cluster. As a child of baseball cards, I have my vital blue baseball card. But again, like you said, it was rare to see a black pitcher. You know, for every bob Gibson, there were not a lot of people who were and even bob Gibson and every one of them really had to fight to get taken seriously in that role. And unfortunately, now with the way baseball has evolved, we're probably not going to see 20 game winners very often anyway. And so it's interesting. That category may kind of go to history, but certainly the issue of race and baseball with participation now this year down under I think it's 7.2% of players on big league rosters are black and that's down from a high of 35 in the mid 1970s. So I think about that, how much it's changed. You talked about how four of those pictures were from the Bay Area teams, who were playing for barrier teams and grew up in the Bay Area at the east bay specifically. Economic clusters is something we talk about a lot in business, right? Silicon Valley has a lot of engineers and because there's a lot of work opportunities for them. You have more developing in the region as well. Why is it from where you sit and from what you've observed? Do we have this precipitous drop off in black baseball players? Yeah, there's a lot of studies on that. One is just in general where the culture has gone that football and basketball have overtaken baseball in general in the culture, and now soccer is really close behind. And I think those games are perceived at those sports are perceived as being more friendly. They take less baseball, you know, you need more players, not from football, but certainly from basketball. You know, you can play three on three basketball and get really good and you can't play three on three baseball. Right. Lack of fields, lack of mentors, those factors have certainly been discussed. And to some degree, I think, you know, just lack of a welcoming feeling in the game. Also, lack of college scholarships, a lot more players now in baseball come out of college and fewer players who get college scholarships are from the black community. So it's really complex. But undeniable. Seth, you are the man. Thank you for sharing your knowledge with us. We really do appreciate it. So nice to join you, thanks. Thank you, Seth. Up next on the show more baseball author and ESPN senior writer Howard Bryant joins us to talk everything in LB plus

Ricky Henderson Howard Bryant baseball Bay Area Seth Magdalene Seth Ricky Seth Bloomberg Jim mudcat grant mudcat Vita blue bob Gibson Howard Brian dontrell Willis Giants ESPN Emmy Award Mike Norris Sam Jones
"mike norris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:45 min | 1 year ago

"mike norris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Writer Howard Bryant. He released his tenth book Ricky. The life and legend of an American original on baseball legend Ricky Henderson, bless will talk with him about the current state of the game coming out of the all star break and heading toward the trade deadline. I am excited for our conversation with Howard Bryant, his book on Ricky Henderson really goes beyond the blockbuster numbers that Ricky put up in his long career. It touches on his impact. It really digs into his impact in terms of diversity and sports as a black athlete and his impact on player salaries, which is fascinating, 'cause he was really ahead of his time. He's also in a group of legendary athletes that played in the Bay Area, which made me think of one of our own here at Bloomberg. Seth Magdalene Seth is a producer who has a very unique background in baseball, especially in the Bay Area. Seth produced a documentary called the Bay Area black aces. And I want to bring him into the program. Seth, welcome to the show. Tell us a little bit about your background and baseball. I started out in baseball in the late 80s and took that all the way to Bloomberg where I was producing the sports business show portfolio when I first joined the network. You wrote and produced a documentary called the Bay Area black aces that won the Northern California and the award as the best sports program in 2004. And the decade before that, you didn't mention you actually worked for the a's organization during Rickey Henderson's second tour of duty and that that will be important later on. I want you to explain to us a little bit about the premise of your documentary Bay Area black aces because Ricky Henderson is not a pitcher, but he's certainly a Bay Area superstar. The black aces concept was generated by one of the 12 African American pitchers in history to win 20 games in a season to be an ace, and that was Jim mudcat grant, who pitched in the 1950 60s and 70s. And back in the early 2000s, he was promoting the fact that this was an exclusive baseball club. And baseball is all about numbers and clubs, right? The 500 home run club, the 3000 hit club. And to that point in the early 2000s, there had only been 12 black pitchers to win 20 games. And mudcat really wanted that to become a thing. And what I noticed, and I had been working in the Bay Area, is that of those 12, four were Bay Area pitchers who pitched for the Giants in the a's. I know there are people who'd like to make that a trivia question, but it was Sam Jones of the Giants was the first, then via the blue, then a fellow named Mike Norris, who figures very much in Ricky Henderson's career as Howard Bryant, Howard Bryant's book makes clear. And then Dave Stewart. And so my documentary was about what made it possible for this concentration in one in one city to take place. And that actually since then, there have been two more in the club. CC Sabathia, who grew up in Vallejo and dontrell Willis who grew up in Alameda, California. So it's really kind of a remarkable cluster. As a child of baseball cards, I have my vital blue baseball card. But again, like you said, it was rare to see a black pitcher. You know, for every bob Gibson, there were not a lot of people who were and even bob Gibson and every one of them really had to fight to get taken seriously in that role. And unfortunately, now with the way baseball has evolved, we're probably not going to see 20 game winners very often anyway. And so it's interesting. That category may kind of go to history, but certainly the issue of race and baseball with participation now this year down under I think it's 7.2% of players on big league rosters are black and that's down from a high of 35 in the mid 1970s. So I think about that. How much has changed? You talked about how four of those pictures were from the Bay Area teams, or were playing for barrier teams and grew up in the Bay Area at the east bay specifically. Economic clusters is something we talk about a lot in business, right? Silicon Valley has a lot of engineers and because there's a lot of work opportunities for them. You have more developing in the region as well. Why is it from where you sit and from what you've observed do we have this precipitous drop off in black baseball players? Yeah, there's a lot of studies on that. One is just in general where the culture has gone that football and basketball have overtaken baseball in general in the culture as and now soccer is really close behind and I think those games are perceived at those sports are perceived as being more friendly. They take less with baseball, you know, you need more players, not from football, but certainly from basketball. You know, you can play three on three basketball and get really good and you can't play three on three baseball. Right. Lack of fields, lack of mentors, those factors have certainly been discussed. And to some degree, I think, you know, just lack of a welcoming feeling in the game. Also, lack of college scholarships, a lot more players now in baseball come out of college and fewer players who get college scholarships or from the black community. So it's really complex. But undeniable. Seth, you are the man. Thank you for sharing your knowledge with us. We really do appreciate it. So nice to join you, thanks. Thank you, Seth. Up next on the show more baseball author and ESPN senior writer Howard Bryant joins us to talk everything in LB plus

Howard Bryant Ricky Henderson baseball Bay Area Seth Magdalene Seth Ricky Seth Bloomberg Jim mudcat grant mudcat bob Gibson dontrell Willis Giants Mike Norris Northern California Sam Jones Dave Stewart Sabathia
"mike norris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:44 min | 1 year ago

"mike norris" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"His tenth book, Ricky. The life and legend of an American original on baseball legend Ricky Henderson, bless will talk with him about the current state of the game coming out of the all star break and heading toward the trade deadline. I am excited for our conversation with Howard Bryant, his book on Rickey Henderson really goes beyond the blockbuster numbers at Ricky put up in his long career. It touches on his impact. It really digs into his impact in terms of diversity and sports as a black athlete and his impact on player salaries, which is fascinating, because he was really ahead of his time. He's also in a group of legendary athletes that played in the Bay Area, which made me think of one of our own here at Bloomberg. Seth magdalena Seth is a producer who has a very unique background in baseball, especially in the Bay Area. Seth produced a documentary called the Bay Area black aces, and I want to bring him into the program. Seth, welcome to the show, tell us a little bit about your background in baseball. I started out in baseball in the late 80s and took that all the way to Bloomberg where I was producing the sports business show portfolio when I first joined the network. You wrote and produced a documentary called the Bay Area black aces. That won the Northern California Emmy Award as the best sports program in 2004. And the decade before that, you didn't mention, you actually worked for the a's organization during Rickey Henderson's second tour of duty and that that'll be important later on I want you to explain to us a little bit about the premise of your documentary Bay Area black aces because Rickey Henderson is not a pitcher, but he's certainly a Bay Area superstar. The black ace is concept was generated by one of the 12 African American pitchers in history to win 20 games in a season to be an ace, and that was Jim mudcat grant, who pitched in the 1950 60s and 70s. And back in the early 2000s, he was promoting the fact that this wasn't exclusive baseball club. And baseball is all about numbers and clubs, right? The 500 home run club, the 3000 hit club. And to that point in the early 2000s, there had only been 12 black pitchers to win 20 games. And mudcat really wanted that to become a thing. And what I noticed, and I had been working in the Bay Area, is that of those 12, four were Bay Area pictures, a pitch for the Giants and the a's. I know there are people who'd like to make that a trivia question, but it was Sam Jones of the Giants was the first, then vied a blue, then a fellow named Mike Norris, who figures very much in Ricky Henderson's career as Howard Bryant, Howard Bryant's book to make clear. And then Dave Stewart. And so my documentary was about what made it possible for this concentration in one in one city to take place. And that actually since then, there have been two more in the club. CC Sabathia, who grew up in Vallejo and dontrell Willis, who grew up in Alameda, California. So it's really kind of a remarkable cluster. As a child of baseball cards, I have my Vita blue baseball card. But again, like you said, it was rare to see a black picture. You know, for every bob Gibson, there were not a lot of people who were and even bob Gibson and every one of them really had to fight to get taken seriously in that role. And unfortunately, now with the way baseball has evolved, we're probably not going to see 20 game winners very often anyway. And so it's interesting. That category may kind of go to history, but certainly the issue of race and baseball with participation now this year down under I think it's 7.2% of players on big league rosters are black and that's down from a high of 35 in the mid 1970s. So I think about that. How much has changed? You talked about how four of those pictures were from the Bay Area teams, who were playing for barrier teams and grew up in the Bay Area at the east bay specifically. Economic clusters is something we talk about a lot in business, right? Silicon Valley has a lot of engineers and because there's a lot of work opportunities for them. You have more developing in the region as well. Why is it from where you sit and from what you've observed? Do we have this precipitous drop off in black baseball players? Yeah, there's a lot of studies on that. One is just in general where the culture has gone that football and basketball have overtaken baseball in general in the culture and now soccer is really close behind and I think those games are perceived at those sports are perceived as being more friendly. They take less baseball, you know, you need more players, not from football, but certainly from basketball. You know, you can play three on three basketball and get really good and you can't play three on three baseball. Right. Lack of fields, lack of mentors, those factors have certainly been discussed. And to some degree, I think, you know, just lack of a welcoming feeling in the game. Also, lack of college scholarships, a lot more players now in baseball come out of college and fewer players who get college scholarships are from the black community. So it's really complex. But undeniable. Seth, you are the man. Thank you for sharing your knowledge with us. We really do appreciate it. So nice to join you. Thanks. Thank you, Seth. Up next on the show more baseball author and ESPN senior writer Howard Bryant joins us to talk everything in LB plus a look at

Rickey Henderson baseball Howard Bryant Bay Area Seth magdalena Seth Ricky Seth Bloomberg Jim mudcat grant mudcat bob Gibson dontrell Willis Giants Emmy Award Mike Norris Sam Jones Dave Stewart Sabathia
"mike norris" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

02:52 min | 2 years ago

"mike norris" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"It's not just the balls and play the home runs your I think it's a good point. This. Jesse wrote an article last week. Jessie Rogers that he has been a calm about how they're moving in this direction to try to fix the game in some of the minor league rules changes that they're implementing the test and the you know no more spider attack and sticky stuff. The league strikeout rate. As of this writing, which is about a week ago. Jesse. I think this was last Friday. Actually, the league strikeout rate was 25% and Jesse Rights to put that into context. That is the career strikeout rate of Sandy Koufax. Nolan Ryan. That's the strikeout rate in baseball right now. Jesse wrote that there have been 10 games again. This was as of a week ago, so this could have changed. There had already been 10 games this season with 30 or more STRIKEOUTS York for comparison in all of 2014. There were 13 such games. Just five years later, 2019 there were 32, featuring 30 or more 20 combined strikeouts was once a lot in a baseball game. There have been more than 370 such games so far this season. And as of this writing, we had barely hit the halfway point. So let's see how that starts to go the other way. And if indeed it does, as we all suspect and I think it will. When anybody not named Jacob two g on the Mount because he had 14 more strikeouts yesterday, they actually scored three runs on them. Atlanta wins, They gave themselves a chance to win. They are turned. I believe they were scored the first hint. I gave up three in the first and then nothing. After that. They ended up losing late. I think the match nobody blew him. I'm tired of pulling the grand first. No Paul Kershaw get him out of the game. He went seven and just gave up three his er a balloon. Now he stinks. It's 30.95. He stinks his, but it's all the way those appointments that are run. He struck out 14, but I think he only had set of the 17 outs. Only 14 were striking. I think it's the fourth time this year we're halfway. I think it's the fourth time he's had 14 or more strikeouts. Fourth well, and he's also missed a few starts. He's a freak because of engine and there's not a lot of spin rate stuff with him like his is never been now his cream question like he's just great. He throws 100 every time on. Well, yeah, his velocities only been increasing the last five years. Doesn't matter. That's the oddity. That's these. Yeah, we could maybe suspect some others is one. That's the oddity. You're right, but I don't know what's going on. But I don't know only picture in the history of baseball has increased his velocity every single season. He's been in the majors, is he? He's like he's not human. Like Rocky and Rocky. Four. Yeah. Drago to the ground is not human. The Graham is exceptional. It's something I don't know what's going. He's the alien. He's proof that aliens have visited here. How is the velocity Keep going up. Cooper Gandhi from prop swap will join us coming up. Next we get the proper the week Mike Norris got a bonus playing about an hour or there's lots of stuff, Man With the NBA Finals coming up now we could have that set After tomorrow. We'll see if the box woman Game six Game three, the Stanley Cup final tonight. Lot of tickets for.

Mike Norris Jessie Rogers Sandy Koufax Nolan Ryan Paul Kershaw Jesse 10 games 30 32 2014 25% 17 2019 Rocky 30.95 Jacob two g 14 last week fourth time Cooper Gandhi
"mike norris" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"mike norris" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Was, just didn't go was that two weeks ago the front page of the physical exam when I was a kid was picture of the scoreboard, says the A's and Mariners Tonight's attended 632, the A's and Mariners. Thank you. Yeah, Bye. There was 81 when the A's had their five aces on the cover of aside, you know, I think that was an Andy Dolich production. Night, $90 there, he McCarty Rick Langford. Mike Norris was like Gloria. Mike Norris. Brian Kingman, Kingman Kill me one match. Hell, Maddie. Oh, yeah. Matty Kiev. So good name. Anyway, There you go. So giants get the win. 73. They're having a smashing month of April, right to San Diego for really fun series where they've already taken two out of three down there and welcome Mike talk man with his eye black, his high socks. His hustle and his and his heading And I told you Yankee fans everywhere. Bombed on the trade. So looks like Farhaan waved the wand yet again, my friends, Okay, let's do this. Let's take a quick break. We'll come back. Sammy Farmer live from Cleveland. Here we go. It's funny. How much? How much thought have you given to the rest of the draft? Like where's Kyle? Pits going? Where's feels like none zero Where? Yeah. Sewall going. You know where your sentry going? Yeah. Where's there's There's a couple of amazing receivers in this draft. Jamaar Chase, Jalen Waddle. Devante Smith, the Heisman Trophy winner. Murder people think is too slight where these guys gonna wind up real quick, Just on the way out here. Is there any chance the first two picks Don't go is everyone's assuming they're gonna go? Is it possible? You know there's a chance, but no. Okay, So you're saying No. A trimmer. Lawrence's. It is done, right. That's done. And then the Jets and Zach Wilson. That's just been quiet. Okay. All right, Just checking me some one of the theories why the Niners are say anything. Is that what if the Jets don't take back? What if the Jets do something Jets like and Jets the whole thing up? Somebody could take Kyle pits and disrupt the whole thing. That's what I'm saying. Everything's kind of pitch is the best player in the draft. So all right, all right. It's got to Samuel l. Shall we go, Sammy? In Cleveland Niners draft tonight, five o'clock, but I couldn't do you have the info on our coverage and all that when it starts? I didn't Is there a little That's the standby. I've heard. There's gotta be stretching out right now. They're on the other side of the R s. I should also tell you guys, come on. I've been I've been a little room. It's this morning, probably in terms of my Doing my responsibilities and such. Yeah. Sometimes you gotta tell me what's happening. Murph out there..

Brian Kingman Jalen Waddle Mike Norris Devante Smith Jamaar Chase San Diego Matty Kiev $90 Sammy Farmer Cleveland Kyle Zach Wilson Gloria Samuel l. Farhaan Andy Dolich Cleveland Niners Sammy five o'clock Jets