36 Burst results for "Mississippi"

Fresh update on "mississippi" discussed on Here and Now

Here and Now

00:59 min | 18 hrs ago

Fresh update on "mississippi" discussed on Here and Now

"To all things here and now rather I want to say a big thank you to everybody who made a pledge yesterday made a donation we did make our $20,000 challenge goals So thank you Very much And actually from NPR in WBUR I'm Tanya Mosley in Los Angeles And I'm Calum borchers in Boston It's here and now Texas today urged the Supreme Court to leave the state's restrictive abortion law in place Texas was responding to the Department of Justice which has filed an emergency application asking the court to block the law It effectively bans abortions in Texas after 6 weeks and it's intensified a long running political fight Some conservatives hope the Texas law is a step toward ending legal abortions with a right leaning majority now on the Supreme Court Here to help us make sense of it all is Steven Vlad from the University of Texas school of law He's an expert on federal courts Welcome Thanks for having me Professor could you just sort of lay out the stakes here Could this Texas case effectively overturn roe V wade Oh it certainly could And I think that's indeed what some of its supporters are hoping it will But also keep in mind that the Supreme Court is already set to hear argument in December In the case out of Mississippi about a Mississippi law that bans just about all abortions after the 15th week of pregnancy where Mississippi some other states and even some members of Congress have already asked the court to overrule row So that's what sort of swimming in the water as the Supreme Court decides what to do So there's a lot of moving parts a lot of numbers to keep track of too but for folks who are trying to understand what the stakes are here 6 weeks 15 weeks those are both earlier than sort of what the legal precedent is right now 22 to 24 weeks and that's part of what makes these cases So significant I'm wondering professor if you think the court then is likely to take up this Texas case alongside the Mississippi case Yeah I think it looks increasingly like that's a possibility I mean earlier this week when the federal government asked the justices to lift the 5th circuit state basically to put back on hold the Texas law that had been blocked by a district court they also asked the Supreme Court to leapfrog the Court of Appeals The 5th circuit and take the case on the merits the providers in their separate challenge to the Texas law have asked for the same thing And so yeah I think it's a distinct possibility that as early as tomorrow we're going to hear from the Supreme Court that they actually do want to have the Texas law up before them alongside the Mississippi law Then I think the real question becomes what happens until then are the justices going to leave in place The 5th circuit stay which means SBA would still be an effect which means abortions would still be just about unavailable to Texans from the 6th week of pregnancy onwards Or is the court going to side with the federal government temporarily And allow the law to be frozen while it decides what to do on the merits I think that's the other thing to watch for I'm wondering professor what's your take though is on this notion that now there's a conservative majority on the court That means roe V wade is in jeopardy We know the conservative justices are not a monolith What do we know about how each one of them individually is thinking about this issue Yeah I mean I think there's no question column that at least a couple of them are probably ready to and willing to overrule row and Casey and basically to eliminate any constitutional protection for a right to pursue an abortion at any stage in pregnancy I think it's just not clear if there are 6 of them or even 5 which of course is the relevant number And that's why it might actually be attractive to someone like chief justice John Roberts who's worried about the court as an institution to put the Texas case alongside the Mississippi case and potentially hand down what at least from the court's perspective would be a split verdict where the court might say the Mississippi law is okay 15 weeks is still shorter than what row in case he allowed but there's a meaningful opportunity under the Mississippi law for those who are pregnant to still obtain an abortion but 6 weeks is too short You know you mentioned the concern that chief justice Roberts has about the perception of the court as a political entity and just to put a number on that that was a national survey just last week the set of broad majority of Americans More than 6 and ten feel that way I think the court makes rulings based on politics instead of the law I'm just wondering how you think that might play into the way the court conducts itself in a case like this So they trying to avoid that explicitly So I think again we come back to the court being they and not in it This is as sort of visible and example of this phenomenon we're going to get Are the justices going to do what many of them were appointed to do And eviscerate the right that the Supreme Court recognized 48 years ago in row Or the justice is going to look at the role of the Supreme Court as institution Look at the divisiveness over this issue in the American polity and say maybe the best thing we can do is actually not lean too heavily one way or the other That's why the Texas case ironically now gives the court a way to try to look like it's not acting in a sort of strictly partisan manner to look like it actually is reflecting some kind of deeper principles I think the question is are the justices going to take that invitation And really that's not a question about John Roberts It's a question about the other 5 conservatives That's Steven Vlad a professor at the University of Texas school of law and an expert on the federal courts Professor thanks Thank you Plastic is the new call That's according to a new report out today by beyond plastics at Bennington college They've analyzed ten stages of plastics production use and disposal and find that by the end of this decade.

Texas Supreme Court Mississippi Tanya Mosley Calum Borchers Steven Vlad University Of Texas School Of Federal Government Department Of Justice NPR Boston Los Angeles Court Of Appeals Chief Justice Roberts SBA Swimming Congress John Roberts Casey
No. 5 Alabama rebounds from loss to rout Mississippi St 49-9

AP News Radio

00:30 sec | 5 d ago

No. 5 Alabama rebounds from loss to rout Mississippi St 49-9

"Alabama bounced back from its loss to Texas a and M. last week I routing Mississippi state forty nine to nine the fifth ranked from Sentai jumped out to a fourteen three lead in the first quarter and were never seriously threatened by the Bulldogs who beat a and M. in their last game two weeks ago Heisman Trophy candidate Bryce young led the way for Bama by passing for three hundred forty eight yards and four touchdowns young's most significant TD pass with the Jamison Williams for seventy five yards on the first play of the second half to seal it with a twenty eight six lead I'm John Merriam

Sentai Bryce Young Alabama Mississippi Texas Bulldogs Bama Jamison Williams John Merriam
No. 17 Mississippi holds on to beat No. 13 Arkansas 52-51

AP News Radio

00:33 sec | Last week

No. 17 Mississippi holds on to beat No. 13 Arkansas 52-51

"Matt corral threw a sixty eight yard touchdown pass to Braylon Sanders with sixty seven seconds remaining before seventeenth ranked Mississippi hung on for a wild fifty two fifty one win over number thirteen Arkansas the Razorbacks scored a TD as time expired as Warren Thompson hauled in a nine yard pass from K. J. Jefferson they went for two points and an outright win but Jefferson was under pressure as he overthrew trail on Burke's corral threw for two touchdowns ran for two more Jefferson accounted for sixty days three through the air the teams combined for fourteen touchdowns and nearly thirteen hundred yards of offense I'm Dave Ferrie

Matt Corral Braylon Sanders Mississippi Hung Warren Thompson K. J. Jefferson Razorbacks Jefferson Arkansas Burke Dave Ferrie
John Solomon: January 6 Commission Chairman Once Sympathized With Black Secessionist Group

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:59 min | Last week

John Solomon: January 6 Commission Chairman Once Sympathized With Black Secessionist Group

"Back with john. Solomon you've got to listen. It's going up in ten minutes. The latest podcast from john solomon reports with president trump. follow him at j solomon reports and bookmark. justin used dot com. You sent me earlier today. An unbelievable i don't know how many man-hours this took you to research. But we tell us about this story. Hubris adjust the news dot com about the chairman of the quote unquote insurrection investigative committee. Yeah absolutely while for months weeks now. We've seen bennie thompson. The democratic congressman from mississippi on television sympathizing with the police officers were injured on january six during the capitol right and denouncing an event that he has repeatedly called and insurrection. Fifty years ago. He was on the opposite side of an insurrection. This movement back in nineteen seventy one. When a group known as the republic of new afrika was making waves throughout mississippi. Why because the fbi was closely watching as it was trying to put together a movement to take if necessary by force land from people in mississippi louisiana georgia south carolina and alabama and create a separate nation on us l. called the republic of new afrika. So you know just to be explicit here. Ethnic separatists in america. That's yes they actually wrote their own declaration of independence. They renounced their citizenship in a meeting monitored by the fbi they engaged in multiple conflicts with police. Officers usually doing something Waffle like stopping car for traffic incident or executing a search warrant three times members of the are group killed a police officer in the early seventies and bennie thompson. Then a young alderman from a tiny town called bolton mississippi then known as bg times. Not even known as benny. He spoke out in favor of this

John Solomon President Trump J Solomon Republic Of New Afrika Bennie Thompson Mississippi Solomon Justin FBI John Louisiana South Carolina Alabama Georgia America Bg Times Bolton Benny
"mississippi" Discussed on Latino USA

Latino USA

04:20 min | 2 weeks ago

"mississippi" Discussed on Latino USA

"Helicopters flying overhead. There was no way out. Let me get on these or you can take him all illinois didn't realize he was ice at first. She thought the police were just arresting. Someone karen does in prosciutto when they pass a said in thoughtless case yet on tra- hooky Anthony davis imbecile at your casselman. Aziz muscle went through a hokey out in the burbs so is agents line. The workers up and they congratulated themselves for job. Well done giving themselves high-fives brasilia hip to domino. Though they will meet us. Know jalen the same type of raid was happening in the plant. Were you sing. It was as she was taken in by ice. She thought to herself that's it. It's all over labrador. Army sort of broker yonkers quijano saudi arabia associates. Which are benneteau. Lagarde's battle gilbert kimmy. Cpr will not allow artisanal. Yes and you had worked at the plant for years along with her husband they had never heard of an immigration raid in this part of the country and when it finally happened it took them completely by surprise. And there's some context here that's important understand. These plants had claimed that they had used e verify to check work eligibility. This is a government system that allows employers to confirm the eligibility of employees to work in the united states. however later it was revealed that the system hadn't been used the way it was supposed to the chicken processing plants had been hiring undocumented workers for years and nothing had ever happened. So you send you and many others didn't feel. There was a risk of being detained or deported. How pregnant were you do baena. Say's methods barroso. Who's in but also loo throwing a musician at the time. Yes enya was six months pregnant. Yeah this bliss on specified omolo to lonzo Me man known him on these bs ideals goto case substantive unfermented missy was handcuffed as she wondered. What have i done wrong. I'm just trying to take care of my children. She was like go later that day. Along with other single mothers who were taken in it's unclear. What the criteria was. But i says agency released more than three hundred people on humanitarian grounds soon after the rates this and yet was also let go by ice agents because she was pregnant but her husband. Did you see your husband when he was being detained. What was that like whereas nosair just empty whiskey. Gamay walk out of solar when omega. This is a moment orca priscilla tool that. The needle astounded the missing feared that her husband wouldn't come back. Nuncio may dosages death gold threatening with donges. Jody gable yesterday. Joel mir supposedly brea so says Gay it must've via you'll see on tv. Casey yellow border. Maria karake sola seahorse. Your husband was detained for six months and missed the birth of his child. Did you tell them that. Your wife was about to give birth On low allies. He made he. Don't get another as a gabriel. With when this husband tried to tell is agents that he was going to miss. The person of his child told him there was nothing they could do. How many days ago were you released from the tension. A banana say those was released. Just a couple of days before we visited them. You feel missio. Phillies content always circle miller pocono momentum. He's happy to be back with his family. He really thought he will never see them.

yonkers quijano saudi arabia a gilbert kimmy Anthony davis jalen baena brasilia Aziz Lagarde karen illinois barroso enya Army donges goto Jody gable Joel mir missy Casey yellow Maria karake
"mississippi" Discussed on Latino USA

Latino USA

01:47 min | 2 weeks ago

"mississippi" Discussed on Latino USA

"Than one hour struggle time. She told us historian for life is especially hard. It's complex and tragic. But in spite of all that is lived through. She kept looking ahead in chicken processing plant for years single mother struggling to raise her three young children and then on august seventeenth nineteen. Okay you go to work on a normal day. The work which probably gives you some kind of semblance of normality and what happens on that day. What time where you going into work. They are less ala singh. Cool on the lemoignan. You open us. In the ass. Sonia cookie. They'll send monarchical moment seo kilometers from lithonia. Give him up us. Ed told us that she woke up at five thirty. Am like she does most mornings. She says that she can heart premonition. She had been dreaming that she was being chased by is agents kilos. Nina stubborn bandana in this declared the he started example. Look good news. He so in the sunday they use the what i'm before. She left for work that day to take her three kids. There were sleeping in the room and elena suddenly thought what will happen to them. If i didn't come back today but she had committed to giving co worker right at the plant so she drove into work started filling up boxes which imparts eddin elicit equipment. They sing.

ala singh Sonia cookie lithonia Ed Nina elena
"mississippi" Discussed on Latino USA

Latino USA

01:42 min | 2 weeks ago

"mississippi" Discussed on Latino USA

"Lived. And that's where. She gave birth to her first daughter. In march of two thousand six million mugniyah book of if not the neha nother amy. The whole skill aena quarterback neil putting in the hospital where she gave birth the nurses toltar- that they wouldn't release her baby to her because she didn't have a car seat for the baby. One child can't take care of another. The nurses told her at some point. You make a decision to move to mississippi. How'd you end up here. I you me. Catala cutter man made a medical again. Mortared lower. Who's has been alina told us that. She had an aunt in forest mississippi. He gabby competitiveness canoe. Sydney cancel nice little myth. Ese battle seven. So when atlanta got to mississippi she started living with her aunt who shared a place with another woman and her son but then a week later kind of suddenly a lena's aunt up and left the lesson. Yoga elephant manami. The amid the i affect the woman living with elena told her that her aunt had left town with a man. No senate committee who nada Tra- hooky coasters. No metlife do better sell more than be your daily. The woman told elena that she had paid her at fifteen hundred.

mugniyah mississippi Catala cutter neil alina Sydney atlanta lena elena metlife senate
Abortion, guns, religion top a big Supreme Court term

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 2 weeks ago

Abortion, guns, religion top a big Supreme Court term

"The future of abortion rights is in the hands of a conservative Supreme Court that begins a new term Monday that fight was brought to the steps of the Supreme Court Saturday by thousands marching for abortion rights not just in Washington but across the country in December the justices will hear arguments in Mississippi's bid to enforce a ban on most abortions after fifteen weeks it's a case meant to challenge the landmark roe versus Wade decision that established a woman's right to an abortion at the rally Planned Parenthood president Alexis McGill Johnson said the consequences are dire we know from falls twenty six states will move to ban abortion appointments by former president trump strength in the high court's conservative majority going into the abortion decisions I'm Julie Walker

Supreme Court Alexis Mcgill Johnson Mississippi Washington Wade Julie Walker
Rogers leads Mississippi State to 26-22 win over No. 15 A&M

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 2 weeks ago

Rogers leads Mississippi State to 26-22 win over No. 15 A&M

"Mississippi state upset fifteenth ranked Texas a and M. twenty six twenty two in an SEC game near the school could afford to lose the Aggies led thirteen ten with just over a minute remaining in the first half with the Bulldogs took the lead seventeen thirteen on a fifteen yard touchdown pass from Will Rogers the Makai poke another register Paul TD pass midway through the third quarter raised the lead to twenty four thirteen Rodgers threw for four hundred eight yards and three touchdowns what this offense is doing and I think we're doing special things no I think the program is going in the right direction and tonight was a huge step for that all caught thirteen passes for one hundred twenty six yards and the two touchdowns I'm John Merriam

Paul Td Aggies Mississippi SEC Will Rogers Bulldogs Texas Rodgers John Merriam
Robinson, defense push No. 1 Bama past No. 12 Ole Miss 42-21

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | 2 weeks ago

Robinson, defense push No. 1 Bama past No. 12 Ole Miss 42-21

"Brian Robinson rushed for career highs of one hundred seventy one yards and four touchdowns as top ranked Alabama closer to a forty two twenty one victory over number twelve Mississippi the fifth year senior carried thirty six times and picked up the first one hundred yard game of his career Bryce young pass for a couple of touchdowns for the five in Crimson Tide young completed twenty one of twenty seven passes for two hundred forty one yards and was intercepted once for Alabama which led twenty eight nothing at halftime Matt corral ran for a touchdown and threw for one but was mostly held in check by a team he torched last season I'm Dave very

Brian Robinson Bryce Young Crimson Tide Young Alabama Mississippi Matt Corral Dave
Biden can't budge fellow Dems with big overhaul at stake

AP News Radio

01:00 min | 3 weeks ago

Biden can't budge fellow Dems with big overhaul at stake

"Congress readies to vote on a funding bill but Democrats are struggling to get agreement on the president's signature domestic agenda on this the final day of the fiscal year Congress is finally poised to vote on legislation that would fund the federal government temporarily to December third avoiding a partial government shutdown with Senate Republicans holding firm on their vow not to raise the federal debt limit Democrats are separating the government funding bill from a measure to increase the debt limit which will be tackled at a later date and with president Joe Biden and democratic leaders struggling to get the party fully behind his three point five trillion dollar domestic agenda Republicans are taking shots senator Cindy Hyde Smith of Mississippi what we are truly seeing is Democrats in disarray of the three point five trillion dollar package two centrist Democrats senators Joe Manchin and Christensen about are opposed to the overall size but work on trimming the package is complicated with Democratic Progressive saying they've already compromised enough Mike Rossio Washington

Congress President Joe Biden Senator Cindy Hyde Smith Federal Government Senate Mississippi Joe Manchin Christensen Democratic Progressive Mike Rossio Washington
House panel subpoenas organizers of Jan. 6 Trump rally

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 3 weeks ago

House panel subpoenas organizers of Jan. 6 Trump rally

"Hi Mike Ross you're reporting a house panel subpoenas organizers of a January sixth trump rally the house select committee investigating the January sixth insurrection at the US capitol has issued subpoenas to eleven officials who were involved in planning rallies in support of former president Donald Trump before the violent attack including one on the day of the siege senator Bennie Thompson of Mississippi who chairs the committee said the inquiry includes examination of how various individuals and entities coordinated their activities leading up to the events of January sixth the committee wants to know how one group women for America first organized a rally on January sixth and communicated with senior White House officials first batch of subpoenas were issued last week two former White House and administration officials were in contact with trump before and after the capital attack Mike Crossey up Washington

House Select Committee Mike Ross Senator Bennie Thompson Donald Trump United States Mississippi White House Mike Crossey Washington
House Jan. 6 panel subpoenas Trump advisers, associates

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last month

House Jan. 6 panel subpoenas Trump advisers, associates

"The house committee investigating the January sixth attack on the U. S. capitol has subpoenaed for close advisers to former president Donald Trump the select committee subpoenaed former president Donald trump's chief of staff mark meadows his deputy for communications Dan Scavino former defense department official cash up Patel and former presidential advisor Steve Bannon committee chairman Mississippi congressman Bennie Thompson in letters to the four rice the investigation is looking at the facts circumstances and causes of the attack he's demanding documents and sets their depositions for mid October Thompson adding they believe each of the four has information about the insurrection for instance telling meadows he was with trump during the day and there is credible evidence that he helped plan efforts to contest the presidential election and delay the counting of electoral votes to McGuire Washington

U. S. Capitol Donald Trump Mark Meadows Dan Scavino Steve Bannon Bennie Thompson House Committee Defense Department Patel Mississippi Thompson Meadows Mcguire Washington
Charlie and Dr. Rashad Richey Debate the Threat of the Delta Variant Among Children

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:51 min | Last month

Charlie and Dr. Rashad Richey Debate the Threat of the Delta Variant Among Children

"Delta variant has changed the game in many ways where now you have children who not only have the virus but they are experiencing adverse reactions from the virus. Look like never before. I take place. Called jackson county. Mississippi school superintendent. This guy decided to ignore all nineteen protocols. He says he's going to live a life. That's external of the fear of the pandemic. Will his school system. They have a seven percent. Cove it positive rating. They've already lost a schoolteacher. Here's the other dynamic. That people are considering you think children go to school in silos these children who can be carriers of covert nineteen can infect environment such as their parents their grandparents oh the peer groups people that their families associate with and then it becomes an issue of the ecosystem of our safety. Not just the silo of the school system very good. I i will respond. So i'm glad you brought up the delta variant so a lot of people have done some at least initial studies of the delta variant so according to dr roberta debiasi of the children's national hospital. She was asked about ari shapiro from national public radio about the delta verion the national public radio host said wait a second if kids under twelve or not vaccinated is is the delta variant a significant risk and she said quote children are still somewhat between twelve to fifteen percent of all kobe cases and still three to four percent of hospitalizations and we have not seen a huge change in that even with the delta variant. Now i'll add to that. Where the boston globe. Not exactly you know a politicized paper to the right ask. The question is the variant more severe in children. Dr sharon door and epidemiologist at tufts medical center says no. I've not seen any peer reviewed data or data from reliable sources. Suggest that so. I would submit. Doctor that there is no data. To show the delta variant has any harsher 'cause in fact the data shows the opposite

Mississippi School Jackson County Dr Roberta Debiasi Children's National Hospital Ari Shapiro National Public Radio Host Boston Globe Dr Sharon Tufts Medical Center
How Much Power Are You Willing to Give the Government?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:04 min | Last month

How Much Power Are You Willing to Give the Government?

"The governor of mississippi was on. Cnn over the weekend tate. Reeves was talking to jake tapper and made very important and profound point. If this president has the ability to mandate vaccines what powers do. We not grant this president. What does he not have the ability to and for my friends on the left. I just want to point something out of this. Should scare you as well. This is scared. Democrats just as much scares republicans because the fact is if we give unilateral authority by one individual to do anything that he wants to do whether it's a jab in the arm or anything else in this country is indeed the trouble and that's not something that i'm willing to stand by and allow him to do is he. Right is he. Or isn't he right to say biden gets the right to mandate vaccines and he's already doing it to some degree to huge degree. How far does how far does this go. How much power or are you willing to give the

Jake Tapper Reeves Tate CNN Mississippi Biden
Alabama Could See COVID Medication Supplies Reduced

AP News Radio

01:01 min | Last month

Alabama Could See COVID Medication Supplies Reduced

"Federal health officials are warning a handful of southern states that they will likely see reductions in shipments of monoclonal antibody drugs which are being used to treat people with Kobe nineteen Alabama state health officer says he was told by the US department of health and Human Services that it would be developing a calculation to decide how many doses of monoclonal antibody treatments each state will get rationing the roughly one hundred fifty thousand doses made available each week there's a shortage with some governors promoting the treatment after the fact instead of encouraging people to get vaccinated to prevent covert infections HHS says just seven states Alabama Mississippi Florida Texas Tennessee Georgia and Louisiana account for seventy percent of the orders and the department needs to make sure the lifesaving therapy is available for every state Jackie Quinn Washington

HHS Alabama Mississippi Tennessee Louisiana Georgia Florida Texas Jackie Quinn Washington
Afghan Refugees Headed to 46 States

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

02:04 min | Last month

Afghan Refugees Headed to 46 States

"People who've served afghanistan but none of them from your perspective Axios reports thirty-seven thousand. Afghan refugees are coming in your state of florida. You'll get a thousand mississippi. Getting ten north dakota getting forty-nine ohio's getting fifty five i put it out in. America has between three hundred four hundred thousand churches. We can absorb thirty-seven thousand. Afghans and people. Ask me well. What are they like. I actually don't know so. I thought i'd ask you. What do you think we'll find among our new americans. Well let me start by saying in my beloved state of florida. I'd be happy to get five thousand and these are hard working people and let me tell you something hugh we know in florida about people who flee persecution they were called cubans. They came here and built an extraordinary community in south florida. The community that cuban-americans help build this state in the sixty seventies eighties today or a vibrant part of it. I expect nothing less from the afghans. And let me tell you. It's not just what are afghans light. It's what are these afghan. Like in. So there i would say to you. Hey how much. Courage in true grit and determination. Does it take to put your two year old on your back. Grab your four year olds. Hand picture yourself in this situation. Fight your way through those crowds. Get through that airport and get a ride out and finally make it here. I want that person on my team and like the hunger games so they are in my long association with afghans. Warm charming friendly funny hard working is going to be nothing. But a plus up for this nation of immigrants. I would say let's take all the afghans we can get and i'll close hugh you and i are both young enough to remember the arrival of vietnamese american community. Hello california do you think that's been a plus up for the golden state i do.

Florida North Dakota Afghanistan Mississippi Hugh Ohio South Florida America California
A Record Number of Women Are Driving Trucks to Pay the Bills

NPR's Business Story of the Day

01:34 min | Last month

A Record Number of Women Are Driving Trucks to Pay the Bills

"Record. Numbers of women are getting jobs as truckers demand for new drivers and higher pay are big factors. Here's stephen basan with the gulf states. Newsroom it's worth remembering that. Trucking is a pretty rough job for long hauls. It means sleeping in a caught behind the front seats. All those hours of sitting behind the wheel can lead the blood clots. Plus you're driving around the seventy foot long vehicle dangerous enough leads to different horns. Pamela williams is a truck driving instructor with dnc training academy in jackson mississippi. You scary situation that people are exposed to that kind of startled them but that the no truck ezekiel alien. Please get your life yet. Despite how intimidating the job could be more women. Today are taking the wheel and driving across the country. Williams says the main reason comes down to pay. Because i mean you looking at. I could go to a job. They'll work forty hours and bring home four hundred dollars. I could go out here in a week and make a thousand dollars a quick thousand dollars doing something that i like to do. That's good a lot of the retail and restaurant. Jobs typically held by women were much more likely to vanish during the pandemic. Some trucking jobs also disappeared early last year. When everyone went on lockdown but demand for drivers started skyrocketing soon after as online shopping surged. That's led to higher pay which is attracted a lot more people including women. The number of female truck drivers has jumped almost double digits in the last year. According to the us labor department's

Stephen Basan Pamela Williams Dnc Training Academy Gulf States Mississippi Jackson Williams Us Labor Department
Some US Governors Slam Biden's Vaccine Order

AP News Radio

00:52 sec | Last month

Some US Governors Slam Biden's Vaccine Order

"Some of the nation's governors are taking issue with president Biden's plan to force large companies to either mandate vaccines or require weekly testing Montana Republican governor Greg Jian fortes calling a new vaccination mandate unlawful and un American he's made it illegal in his state for private employers to require that workers get vaccinated Mississippi Republican governor Tate Reeves calling the plan unconstitutional and terrifying suggesting that president Biden was a tyrant the president in his speech on his new Kobe plan criticized elected officials who are working to undermine the fight against covert nineteen instead of encouraging people to get vaccinated a mascot for ordering mobile morgues for the unvaccinated dying from covert in their communities Jackie Quinn Washington

President Biden Greg Jian Fortes Tate Reeves Montana UN Mississippi Kobe Jackie Quinn Washington
Virginia Removes Robert E. Lee Statue From Capital

All In with Chris Hayes

02:06 min | Last month

Virginia Removes Robert E. Lee Statue From Capital

"All learn the story of the warren school at least the basics of it slavery and the rights and status of enslaved people through america into a civil war from eighteen sixty one eight hundred sixty five north. The union eventually won the south confederate states. That had seceded were vanquished and president abraham lincoln was assassinated. But we are not taught. Hardly ever i certainly was taught this only a little bit. We know less about is what came after after the union's victory which is a successful effort by those same confederate forces to win back white supremacy in the south and to win back. The story of their own nobility and those victories are marked with monuments to the confederacy to the losing side to the traders. Like this one. A robert ugly erected in the former capital of the confederacy in richmond virginia in one ninety twenty five years after lee's surrender napa mathematics and after the thirteenth and fourteenth and fifteen commitments which made slavery illegal and unconstitutional enshrined due process in our constitution and gave men of any color of the right to vote and full citizenship and after the union victory there was a hope born for people like frederick douglass and thaddeus stevens and harriet tubman of a true multiracial. Democracy enshrined in those civil war amendments of equal citizens under law with dignity and respect and freedom and the beginnings of that the period the period of reconstruction the south with federal troops deployed to keep the peace confederacy reduced to shameful abject defeat. Black people were voting. They were registering to vote and they were going to school. Becoming becoming local office. Holders and mayors town councilman and members of congress. Like senator hiram revels of mississippi. I bet you've probably never heard that name. Maybe some of you know it. We don't learn his name. The first african american to serve in the upper chamber these were the actual beginnings of a true genuine multiracial democracy in the south and in america that were then destroyed

Warren School Robert Ugly President Abraham Lincoln Thaddeus Stevens America Frederick Douglass Harriet Tubman Richmond Virginia LEE Senator Hiram Revels Mississippi Congress
Lee Habeeb, VP of Content at Salem, Responds to Mayor's Charge He's 'Selfish' About Vaccination

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:12 min | Last month

Lee Habeeb, VP of Content at Salem, Responds to Mayor's Charge He's 'Selfish' About Vaccination

"Lee habib is a friend and a colleague he did. I collaborated on one of my books. He's vice president of content at the salem media group he is executive producer. Has a great show our american stories which tells the stories of innovators in the arts and sports and business and education and he got he got cogan and had a really rough experience. He joins us to talk a little bit about it lee. I haven't talked in a while. It was great to catch up with you last night after. I read your piece at newsweek which has gone viral a kovic nineteen patient response to the mayor's charge your selfish about the vaccination. What a ride. You've been on my friend mike. I got covert. My wife got coburn and my daughter got code. But i got it hard. Ultimately had blood clots light pneumonia. Thanks to great medical. Help i was. I was cured. And i'm fine now but while i was laying in the hospital bed recovering my mayor in my little town of oxford. Mississippi got on a national news network and she was asked by the anchor. What about people's personal choice. What about it's my body. It's my life and she said well if patients want to choose not to take the vaccine and be selfish and take up hospital beds. Well then. they're not concerned about the greater good. And i'm thinking i'm laying in a hospital bed and she knows nothing about me or my family so i said i'm going to write a letter to her and my letter was simple. I told her about my life and my family. My mother-in-law lives with us. Mike and she's seventy. We decided that she had four co morbidity. He's she smoked lung problems. We convinced her and every senior. We know to get the vaccine. We're not anti actors and we're not luddites mine. Situation was i took the first shot. And i had a very negative reaction because i'd had a surgery in my heart but it didn't sit well with my doctor told me not to take the second vaccine dose because i had more of a chance of being harmed by the dose than did from

Lee Habib Salem Media Group Cogan Newsweek Coburn Pneumonia LEE Mike Oxford Mississippi
Who Was Ida B. Wells?

Made of Mettle

02:32 min | Last month

Who Was Ida B. Wells?

"In today's episode we will be covering the impassioned the influential the inspiring ida b wells ida. B wells was born ida bell wells on july sixteenth eighteen sixty two in holly springs mississippi. Ida was the eldest. Born to james and lizzie wells. Who had seven other children. All were born in slaved as they lived on a plantation in mississippi whom or members of the confederacy during the civil war in the previous episode. We talked a bit about president. Lincoln's revolutionary decision to issue the emancipation proclamation on january. First eighteen sixty three during the civil war ida in her family were officially freed from slavery as they resided in a confederate state before either was one year old immediately following. The war was the pivotal reconstruction period with a divided territories of the union in the confederacy. Determine how they would begin to come back together as a single nation. Ida's parents were dutiful in diligence supporters of african american rights in particular the right to an education. Ida's father james was directly involved in starting in serving on the board of trustees for school for freed african americans that school rushed. College is still a notable inactive university. Today falling under the umbrella of historically black colleges and universities ida would begin her educational career at this school attending in her early teens. Sadly heartbreaking circumstances would find ida early on in life in eighteen seventy eight while visiting her grandmother. I learned harling news. Ida's mother father in her youngest sibling. Just an infant had passed away from yellow fever. Her parents sudden-death turn ida from a teenager with no children into a parent of six suffering from the grief and loss of one's parents. It would be understandable for a child to shy away in resist taking on a role with such incredible responsibility but did ida shy away from her obligation torture family. Absolutely not

IDA Ida Bell Wells Lizzie Wells Mississippi Holly Springs Board Of Trustees For School F James Wells Lincoln Yellow Fever
"mississippi" Discussed on The World and Everything In It

The World and Everything In It

06:51 min | 2 months ago

"mississippi" Discussed on The World and Everything In It

"A better person and a lot of people. Sign a lot of different. Cheyenne jimmy and i can see a change in may and that's that's all that matters. Rachel says she may be behind bars but she is a free woman now. South mississippi correctional institution doesn't have a seminary program yet but at brett jones's resentencing hearing a prison unit manager who oversaw jones testified about his behavior. He noted jones earned his ged. That jones got along with others worked hard at various chores like mopping and waxing floors but jones still received a jail sentence after his supreme court appeal. That didn't change. The supreme court decided six three in favor of the state of mississippi justice. Brad kavanagh wrote the opinion joined by justices roberts alito gorsuch and barrett justice. Thomas wrote a concurring opinion. The opinion said the language of miller and montgomery is clear. There is no requirement to make a finding of permanent incorrigible. Ity and so the court is not going to do that here. Not going to add that requirement. Here's a quote from the opinion in some the court has unequivocally stated that a separate factual findings of permanent incorrigible -bility is not required before a sentence or imposes a life without parole sentence of a murderer under eighteen. The opinion went on to say that an explanation on the record meaning. An implicit finding is also not required. Just a soda. My aura filed a dissent joined by justices briar keagan. The descent pointed out that. Although miller and montgomery did not say finding is required. That is what they meant to hold. Otherwise is to gut those cases jail. Wop should be off the table except in extreme circumstances they do not want juveniles who are transient immature to be punished forever. By a snap decision the descent went into great detail about the circumstances of jones's life like the trauma of his childhood. And what happened after the crime like the fact that he tried to revive grandfather with cpr and when he couldn't went to find his grandmother to tell her what happened we weren't able to talk with jones's attorney david shapiro. He said he's not commenting on the case but chrissy noble who argued on behalf of mississippi shared her reaction to the opinion. She has to i. She's pleased that there's now clarity on the issue. The lower courts were confused about how to apply the law but she also had this reaction. My second reaction is probably Not the one you or your listeners would expect but i was actually very extremely upset and as someone who doesn't cry very often. I cried a lot more than i would like to admit not happy. Tears this so-called win was harder to take than the losses because really what the decision means. Is that fred jones. Who was a kid. That was truly letdown. Every step of the way and yes committed a terribly terribly. Tragic crime when he was fifteen is going to die. In present not result is just deeply disquieting to me two weeks after the jones decision. Noble resigned from the attorney general's office. She changed jobs. Switch sides so to speak so now work for the mississippi office of capital post conviction council which provides representation to indigent parties under sentences of death in post conviction proceedings. Noble says all americans should care about juveniles in prison with no hope of a parole hearing. We of course have been kids and many of us have kids. And i will personally say i hope. State legislature addresses the issue in abolishes juvenile life without parole. It's something our legislature has tried to do. Not a hope. One day we'll at the start of two thousand twenty one thousand four hundred sixty five. People were serving a juvenile life without parole sentence. That's according to a survey conducted by the sentencing project as noble mentioned. A state can pass a statute. Barring such sentences and most have mississippi is only one of a few states that has not that could change and even if it doesn't not all hope is lost law professor barry so he could always bring a habeas claim and he could always ask for compassionate release so the governor could come new. I mean there's always a way out. Maybe the court's opinion also cracked a door open for jones and those like him to bring what is known as an eighth amendment as applied claim. Meaning he can argue. The eighth amendment is unconstitutional. In his specific individual case byron. Johnson is head of the baylor institute for studies of religion. He's researched prisons for thirty years. You know a lot of people think the system needs to be cancelled. I'm not one of them. I believe the system needs to be reformed. One of those reforms intermediate sanctions. many judges. Feel like they don't have a menu to look at in terms of what we do so it's either give someone probation are lock them up for significant amount of time but i think the vast majority of judges that i have interviewed would say i would love to have intermediate kinds of things that i could do. But i feel like my hands are tied and probation doesn't give enough. T- intermediate sanctions could include intensive probation. Where they're not just checked in on once every month or two but they're checked in you know repeatedly and you stay with people. Johnson says mentoring is critical in one. Study that we did. The people that were successful post release had mentors in their lives from visits that they had received in prison so in other words i can visit you in prison. And i'm gonna stick with you when you get out. A lot of people make that promise. They're not able to live up to it for those inmates that had mentors in prison and then they carried over they got out. They were much more likely to live. Crime-free continued mentorship after release is key but often that's when it stops. You have people that are willing to go into prisons but you. You very rarely have people that are willing to work with people on the outside. It's a tragic irony in some ways. Working with people in a correction environment is.

jones Cheyenne jimmy South mississippi correctional brett jones Brad kavanagh roberts alito gorsuch barrett justice bility briar keagan mississippi supreme court montgomery david shapiro chrissy noble miller mississippi office of capital Noble Rachel fred jones Thomas
"mississippi" Discussed on The Atlas Obscura Podcast

The Atlas Obscura Podcast

01:55 min | 2 months ago

"mississippi" Discussed on The Atlas Obscura Podcast

"If you took a walk a really long walk from baton rouge to omaha. It's safe to say would definitely take more than sixty minutes in the real world. You'd have to be an enormous giant to do that but at the mississippi river basin model. Everyone's giant that's because the model squeezes sixteen states the parts of those states that are all connected to the mississippi river into a couple hundred acres of space to reference. That's about the size of one hundred fifty football fields there. Ever based model is a physical model Physical hydraulic model of the mississippi river basin. This is sarah mcewen and the reason she knows so much about this model is because she's trying to save it. It doesn't go to the headwaters but it is kind of stops at key points along the tributaries that The mississippi river main line would have had backwater impacts. So you have like tulsa omaha nashville. These are all kind of key points that are the upstream reaches and then you have those rivers that flow down until they converge join the mississippi. And then you have the mississippi all the way down to baton rouge about half a century ago. The city of jackson mississippi took it over from the us army corps of engineers but by nineteen ninety-three. It was completely shut down with no vision for its future. It was in the middle of a park. Say you have soccer field. Do you have go kart track. You have mountain biking trails but to my knowledge besides kind of mowing it initially to keep the trees and education contained. That was really all that was diet. I don't necessarily know if the if the thought was there that this could be something

Buddy butts park buddy butts park mississippi jackson louisiana minnesota mississippi river basin
"mississippi" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

06:38 min | 2 months ago

"mississippi" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Said this. I'm so why anyone would think some random source on facebook is better than an entire army of physicians healthcare systems. Doctors nurses researchers. Who all want to do is end this data and then meghna chakrabarti today on point the pandemic in mississippi. And what it'll take to turn it around. And we're going to start today with nick juden state reporter for the mississippi free press. He's joining us from jackson. He's been covering the covert stories since the start of the pandemic and we have links to nick's reporting on point radio dot org nick. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me. Also with us. From jackson as well as dr llewellyn woodward vice chancellor at the university of mississippi medical center dr woodward welcome to you as well thank you so dr woodward extra. I'd like to start with you. Because you just heard that clip from thomas dobbs who was standing at the university of mississippi medical center in the field hospital. They're now can you describe when the field hospital when it went up. And and what's going on in there right now. Certainly and i was standing right by dr dobbs when he made the comment that you aired just a few moments ago so there's been a lot of activity here on the campus over the last week and we were able last week to open field hospital in the lower level of garage be which is one of our own campus. Parking garages This field hospital was opened in collaboration. In conjunction with dr dobson. His team at the state department of health with me mo with the governor's office kind of all parties involved with the concept that bringing in this Federal de met team would help us in our Management of the overflow of these patients all across the state hospitals are simply at capacity there. They're honestly at the breaking point and The federal resources have been very welcome. And we're very thankful for them but there is that you you could hear it in dr dobbs voice. There is that underlying sense of frustration and one of the things that he said that day that that we didn't hear on the clip aired was in fact. He said you know this didn't have to happen. We didn't have to be standing here where we are today Well nick come to you in a second but dr woodward when you say hospitals breaking point what does the breaking point look like at the university of mississippi medical center of i mean if you were to walk through the halls of the hospital now what would you see so there are many components of that in in you know when you think about things like a health system will will fail and will you know what do we mean. Those are words that sound dramatic and very dire but what we mean by that is number one that our capacity is exceeded and that has actually been the case now for some weeks. This is not new capacity has been exceeded and you layer on top of that. The capacity as a state has been exceeded. We are now in a systems of care For transport and transfer across the state of the critical care kovic patients that this is a mandated Situation by the state. Health officer. By dr dobbs so the capacity has been exceeded. The workforce is fatigued. The workforce is also experiencing their own Challenges on any given day. We may have fifty nurses who either or sick themselves. They're in quarantine. They have family members that are sick. They have others that they have to care for so the the Fragility of the workforce is something that fluctuates a little bit from day to day today and win. We get in this position where everybody is full. You have hospitals across the state that are putting out messages to their community and saying. Please do not come to our emergency room. The emergency room is overrun Please don't come to the emergency room and you have hospitals where They are having to or considering having to tell ambulances. I cannot take another so so that's kind of what we mean about. Getting to the breaking point where you just can't make do any more and dr woodward. Have you ever seen anything like this in your career in mississippi. This is the worst stop for saying. So nick we turn back. Oh i'm sorry. Doctor i just wanna turn briefly to to nick. Forgive cutting you off there. I'll come back to you. I promise but but but nick can you. Can you give us a picture of sort of the state of the pandemic right now in mississippi. I mean today the the weekend total was seven thousand eight hundred thirty nine new cases. Now that's i believe the highest weekend total we've ever had. And the bottom line is cases turned into hospitalizations turned into a intensive care hospitalizations and deaths. So there's just no sign of peak until we see the transmission slowing and declining the state of the hospitals the state of the schools. None of it is going to improve so right now. we're we're kind of grasping in the dark. We really are an uncharted territory. Uncharted territory. But wh why is it uncharted though. Because i mean this is nationwide. This isn't the first search. This is what the the fourth or even fifth surge that the united states has seen since the start of the pandemic. so can you just briefly. Give me some of the factors that you think have gone into mississippi being per hit particularly hard right now. Delta is fundamentally different. I mean it is so much more infectious. We're seeing this and in terms of why. Mississippi is.

dr woodward dr dobbs university of mississippi medi nick army of physicians healthcare meghna chakrabarti nick juden mississippi free press dr llewellyn woodward thomas dobbs dr dobson jackson mississippi field hospital department of health facebook united states Mississippi
"mississippi" Discussed on Tipsy Tales

Tipsy Tales

04:04 min | 9 months ago

"mississippi" Discussed on Tipsy Tales

"Of vicksburg van with used as a confederate field hospital and campsite grew. Yeah since it was located so close to the railroad a major point of battle. The house was oh it had got it still has original like bullet holes and stuff ahead gotten damaged by cannon blasts and from both the union and confederate forces. And there's a lot of a lot of soldiers died right a like on that property so keep that in mind. Because i'm pretty sure it's haunted by more than just. Thanks souls right anyway. The siege affects board vicksburg. I'll just 'cause i was pretty interested in some of this for those of you who don't know it was may eighteenth july fourth sixty three. I'm just gonna read it real fast. it was the final major military action of the vicksburg campaign of the american civil war in the series of maneuvers Made union major general yearly ceus Ulysses can't even say it. You lee c. Wait say it. S grant and his army of the tennessee crossed the mississippi. Now i'm stuck on. I can't say. His name crossed the mississippi river and drove to the confederate army of mississippi. But do you know that Oh okay i'm not going to get into it. He kind of was like a general grant was kind of like. Can i think he was like a store owner before he became in the military roy. Yeah he was just like or store or worked in a store or something and so then to become somebody in history so prominent. You really don't know who you're going to be right now true anyway. I found that really interesting anyway. Vicksburg was the last man. I think i may have just skip it. The important part is skipping. Yeah let's see. I have no idea where Where stopped for crossing. The mississippi river drove to the confederate army of mississippi led by lieutenant general john c competiton into the defensive line surrounding the fortress city of vicksburg mississippi vicksburg. The i can't even say vicksburg was wrong with me. What was the last major wister town. I mean i did make a pretty big one. And it's almost gone and you're not talking like i wasn't the last episode. No mine's more like you know because it's been level energy. My energy beat vicksburg was the last major confederate stronghold in the on the mississippi river capturing it it was kind of like the holy grail pervy when two major assaults against the confederate. I'm not gonna read all this because does blah blah blah blah. I thought as summarized it. Bob moba blah blah blah blah basically. It was a big deal that this area got seized. Okay Because it was kind of like the last little piece of where everything need come. And then that's where like mississippi became an actual state not too long after that anyway but anyway. Let's see when two major assaults against the confederate fortifications a may nineteenth and twenty second. Were repulsed with heavy. Casualties grant decided to besiege. See he lost a ton of men So it was kind of like he had to pull out. Do you call it a hail mary to to do what he did. And that's why. Mike this was just like he's just a store owner or worker..

Mike Vicksburg both may eighteenth july fourth six mississippi river vicksburg Bob may nineteenth american civil war union mississippi john c competiton two major assaults lieutenant twenty second blasts men a ton lot of soldiers mississippi vicksburg
"mississippi" Discussed on Fix It 101

Fix It 101

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"mississippi" Discussed on Fix It 101

"You to Liz and Lisa and thank you to Kim Jin the executive director for the Mississippi Housing Institute for joining us this morning <hes> the Mississippi housing. . Institute, , is an Appre, , an approved provider of education for the Mississippi State, , Board of contractors and offers both online and classroom courses to keep contractors. . Certified. . Good. . Morning. . Good Morning. . Harry. . You I'm doing fine I. . Really appreciate you taking the time to join our show this morning <hes> for those who may not be familiar with them Mississippi Housing Institute image. . Just. . Give us a brief overview of what the organization is in what you guys do. . Okay well, , basically where the Education for Home Builder's Association but <HES>. . So I provide education for all the builders remodelers. . Now, , with that being said, we , also provide that for any builder or remodeler across state whether they're a member of homebuilders were not <hes>. . We have online like you talked about and <hes>. . We also have classroom. . Now with Kobe, , you know we've had limited classroom type of courses, , but we definitely have. . The online that people can go to the two that are having to renew their license if they got their license, , after July, , two thousand fifteen, , they have to have two hours of c credit, , and then the other thing we do, , we have a designation program where builders and remodelers can become a certified professional builder remodeler and that's just they are licensed. . They do four hours of ce every year they have their insurance. . Anyway they are. . The type of contractor you WANNA hire. . It's a, , it's a job. . It's just add to that <hes>. . We are both CB and <hes>. . <hes> remodeler classifications, , we might company has both and. . It's just a upgraded classification. . You know when we talk about, , where do you go to hire a qualified contractor? ? That's that's another way to find out is this company reputable cannot trust them? ? Are they going to be here tomorrow if that's the type quality that you get when you hire a CPA. . Go to you. . On was we have <hes> we have each of our each of our certified professional builders. . remodelers have their own page on the website and you can search by Zip Code. . Now, , with that being said, , like you're in a rural area, , you may have to go listen popular bill. . You may have to go to Hattiesburg the coast you know put one of those codes or may not be one specific in that area but somebody by which you can go in search or <hes> by ZIP code or by specific names and kind of look at their profiles and see. . Pick your your builder remodel from there. . Oakland the website, , the P. B. M. S. dot com C., , p. b., , M. S. dot com. . S. correct because we because we always are you know the diy spirit of want you to get out there and do it yourself if if he can. . But like Jeff Pan both know if we don't feel that you should handle it on your own, , we want you to get certify people and this is another resource. . C. P. B. M. S. dot com along with <hes> I. . Guess One of your partners, , the M. S. B. O. C. Dot U. S. The Mississippi State Board of contractors you are the education arm. . For the Mississippi State border countries create. . Net Net an forehand builder's Association. . Okay. . Factors we do work with because they. . They are the ones that license and require you know education's for these builders and remodelers knocking this too <hes>. . I Kim this to <hes> teacher certifications as you can become a certified teacher. . But then as a thing because <hes> call board-certified where you'll be kind of <hes>, , you have the distinction with your certification and you have to continue your credits and this is the same thing as you say with contractors with the credits in stand up today with the different policies and guidelines correct. . That is correct and I'll just mention to like what you're talking about the storm you. . Not Hiring just any. . Anybody off the street you know if they're storm damage and you're looking for somebody, , these are the type of people you want to hire. . You know because don't take money upfront from these builders and <hes> you know because they. . I'm talking about the ones off the stream not talking about the certify the certified professional builders do know are are legit and they're gonNA take care of you and they're going to be you're probably going on wait lists with these guys so. . Anyway just if you're looking for even for the storm there,

Jeff Salman Pam Pilots Gulf Mississippi Jason Zone Kim Gent Mississippi Housing Institute Robert Louisiana Lake Charles Java Chapman Executive Director Baton Rouge Katrina Florida RV Park Biloxi
"mississippi" Discussed on The Family Vacationer

The Family Vacationer

03:55 min | 1 year ago

"mississippi" Discussed on The Family Vacationer

"We had more than eight thousand cars coming from all over the nation in some cases. We had a couple of participant from International that they were on a car off to participate and I can tell you this is a truly Coast to Coast event. We start in one of the hands and we finished in the other with activities every single day Monday the family and this science of this particular cars coming to the codes their activities during the day their activities fairly evening and at some time late at night club music exhibitions trade shows. It's it's a phenomena. It's a truly a community outdoor event and it's amazing how you go either to Basin movies or to go for a walk. Or to Ocean Springs and you see all those cars lining up in the streets and people walk and they see they take pictures and you start talking with the owners and they tell you how long they've been working with a gauge with this type of sport. They tell you how much money they have invested in those cars and you'll be surprised about the amount of money. They they invest to have those cars in bad shape. So it's the phenomenal event. So it's going on October 4th. And we believe is going to be another excellent event for us and then in November another huge activity, which is in Ocean Springs, which is one of our most beautiful tourist cities that we have in the coast. This is the Peter Anderson Arts and Crafts Festival and this is this is going to be November 7th and 8th. This is a weekend and we have more than four thousand bullets lining the street of downtown Ocean Springs with lots of Art Festival and artists that are coming from all over the nation to bring their art and their products and people dead. Go and obviously this year the organizers will take all the necessary precautions to make sure they comply with a healthy and safe event. But again, it's a beautiful one. It turns off Ocean Springs into the epicenter of Arts in the south over that weekend. And again, a lot of families come in and participating Spain in the coast staining not necessarily in a priest. They could stay in any other beautiful hotel anywhere that goes and coming either Friday or Saturday Sunday to the event. So what are some local information that visitors would need to know about Biloxi Mississippi Coastline. Well many of them but always first all the information on Costa Mississippi families or any potential visitor wants to go visit Coastal Mississippi. You have all the information all the information but some fun facts that I think it's as good job. You know that the beach that we call the coast of Mississippi beach is from Biloxi to Henderson point and guess what that is the largest and longest man-made page in the entire nation twenty six miles. It's a beautiful white sandy beach with ample space with many errors and you can bring your car park and then walk to the beach with some areas in which will find sand volleyball courts and nearby downtowns and other attractions that will help. We have a lot of vendors with water sports with areas so you can go and read a lot of beach lounges over there. So that's a great opportunity also and I think I mentioned this since early nineteen-hundreds, you know specifically in Europe for Biloxi was considered the seafood capital of the world. So that was very important and very another good fun fact that for families would be great. Especially. Yep. You take one of our tours in the in the goals in our Mississippi sound is the.

Ocean Springs Mississippi beach Peter Anderson Arts Biloxi Mississippi Coastline Mississippi Biloxi Costa Mississippi Coastal Mississippi Spain Crafts Festival Europe Henderson point
"mississippi" Discussed on The Family Vacationer

The Family Vacationer

02:02 min | 1 year ago

"mississippi" Discussed on The Family Vacationer

"And that's how we change actually the organization itself US Coast of Mississippi is now a Tri-County and Regional organization in which way we do not only promote Biloxi right remote all the beautiful cities and communities along the the coast, but you know what when you go to Spain you go to Madrid, if you go to them most likely you go to one of Cyrus right? When you come to coast of Mississippi, most likely you'll go to Biloxi, but you know what you're going to find out the rest of the coast and you'll have a great time and you will enjoy the people who are really unique and we love to welcome people to our communities and that's a big difference and when you mentioned Biloxi one of the first thing that comes to mind to a lot of people is the game, Mean the casinos in Biloxi, but from a family standpoint. Can you talk about what Biloxi has to offer, you know outside of the gaming World? Absolutely, but if I make just one quick comment the video of the gaming component in Ghosts of Mississippi and you'll be surprised how many families decide to stay in one of our beautiful Resorts and casinos for the thing is this is the setting you have this Faith turn on the gaming industry in this beautiful Coastal setting and that's unique to make if you compare where other gaming destinations are located this one is unique and and that's why but baptized that and this is the other part we have of the 15,500 rooms give or take that we have in the entire Coast 6,600 our casinos the others the other day close to nine thousand rooms are non casino and we have from a small bed and breakfast too beautiful hotels and precisely that its uniqueness of the destination in which you can log. For any sort of accommodation in terms of taste and quality and price points to all sorts of other activities that will make sure that the hotel you select goes hand-in-hand with the activities we can offer that.

Biloxi Mississippi US Madrid Cyrus Spain
"mississippi" Discussed on The Family Vacationer

The Family Vacationer

05:01 min | 1 year ago

"mississippi" Discussed on The Family Vacationer

"He served on the destinations International Board of Directors for three years, and now a trustee of that same board which directs the Affairs of the foundation and determines policy. He's also a director-at-large on the United States travel Association board of directors and the Mississippi tourism Association prior to his current position with Coastal, Mississippi Milton served as president and CEO of meat Puerto Rico the nonprofit that promotes Puerto Rico as a premier travel and meeting destination Milton. Thanks so much for being on the show. Welcome. Thank you so much for all it's a pleasure to be with you and Danny. Thank you so much. Yeah, we really appreciate it. Really quick question here. What makes Biloxi and the Mississippi Coast. I'm in a place that family should consider when they schedule their family vacations. That's a great question Danny and also Mississippi. Let me tell you is the perfect destination for family about ages, you know, the secret goes climate, you know that the temperature along with our outstanding natural boundary makes the perfect year-round destination. It's it's amazing. When you see families coming to one of our beaches or part of or any of the other attractions that we have hotels venues seems open areas that we have. They really have a great time, you know, they can select from just being outside in direct contact with our nature or Spain a month weekend or time in one of our beautiful hotels casinos and all the attractions that we can offer all in this beautiful surrounding and what people likes is that took in a radius of four or five hours that could take you close to Atlanta and close to Houston up to the north of Alabama and the panhandle of Florida Panhandle we get tremendous job. Amount of visitors and you see the increase in the last couple of years which more and more families are taking quick trips, especially after the last a situation with the pandemic. We're stealing more families coming spending quality time in a in a setting that and this is why people like it it's equally exciting and equally relaxing and we can give you a call if want to come and have a great time and exciting time. This is the place if you want to come with your family just to relax we can offer that experience as well. Great. Now it hurts you mentioned the name DeCicco coast and then to go how did it get the name the secret Coast. Well when I started here a little bit more than three years ago. I so how much love the local communities and the visitors actually they have for for this destination for this experience to the fact of the matter is that we were not well known for that. So we went to the visitors but also dead. We went to the local communities and we did extensive research and it was amazing to see the the people that when they came and visit Coastal Mississippi at that time people who were relating to or referring to us as the Mississippi Gulf Coast. They said oh my goodness. I didn't know you have all of this..

Mississippi Danny Mississippi Gulf Coast Mississippi Coast Mississippi tourism Associatio Coastal Mississippi Puerto Rico International Board of Directo United States travel Associati Milton trustee president and CEO Biloxi Florida Panhandle Spain Alabama Atlanta Houston
"mississippi" Discussed on State of Fear Podcast

State of Fear Podcast

06:34 min | 1 year ago

"mississippi" Discussed on State of Fear Podcast

"Freaking name tag do that would be helpful. Actually yet. Please do that. Every single time you've been to my house every Thursday for the past year and a half. Still Forget your name. Now I just my James. We're here for another fun episode. Tonight's episode is Twenty Four Episode Twenty Four Foam The fantastical state of Mississippi. Is. Around take you try again in my SSI, SSI PP fan there you go I before we get into the topic. Let's go ahead and discuss a few interesting facts about the state of Mississippi. Won Brutal fact that I personally I can't stand this stuff. Root Beer was invented and Bellizzi in eighteen, ninety eight by Edward Adolf Bark, Nice Isla Brew Beer Beer. Is Great Yum. Yum, yum, root beer floats limit. Cream soda for me. Thank you okay well. That's close enough I've no Ruben. The state is named after the Mississippi River the native word for the river coined Beideal Jabo tribe was Mississippi which means big river. Big River who now old, my Rene grits and Yanni's. All right Yeah and one of my favorite forms of music, the Delta Blues Music Lou Lorn and Mississippi one of my favorite most iconic blues musicians. Of course, there are several gadgets so many. Yes, I. Don't know them all by name, but I know a handful, but my one of my favorites is the one the only Robert Johnson. Who actually infamously made his deal with devil in the State of Mississippi at crossroads is right. Yeah, I also love muddy, waters okay. John Lee Hooker all right the blues brothers. Brothers? There are tons of blues musicians out there. I just love that music. The style is gray lamb. It loses love great for music. Yeah I love listening to lose. another another interesting fact is according to a two thousand report by the Mississippi Forestry. Commission, Sixty three percent of the state's land is an is covering force which amounts to nineteen point, five million acres swathed. That's amazing that we need. We need all those treat live. Yes, and I did mingle amongst trees when I was a I was in the army. My P. L. D. C. and be knock school. That's basic noncommissioned officers. Go for, thank you. People who don't know P, LDC primarily leadership development course I was already a sergeant when I went, but these are the courses that you learn to be a better NCO had a leader man train Blah Blah Blah Gotcha, I those two classes when I took them were in Camp Shelby Mississippi cool. See very very interesting place they land navigation. Course was a bear. I mean it was nasty. To climb over stuff and I found out that I could fly. See I've always had. Curiosity about my origins of Crip Tony. For those that don't know James is a gigantic huge savings. Free Love Man I mean will love yes, everything, everything superman yet so what I was doing just I'll make this quick doing one time during the land now of course I was climbing over the stack logs, and I literally fell chest deep. into these logs and Mississippi is famous for snakes. Oh Lord. I didn't know what was down in right. I wasn't sticking around I. Literally Out of that Hole, I jumped up out that damn whole I. Don't know how I did it adrenaline. Rush whatever I flew up out of that damn. So you the inspiration for that scene, Aman Steel, where he's bending down on one knee, and then he jumps up and flies jumps up, but then he rashed 'cause I did fall. You did fall jump, but then I jumped so hard I went up over the top of the logs and tumbled down the other side. Laughing did get didn't really get hurt or anything. That's good, but it was kind of a cool thing, but also. By snake I didn't get bitten by snakes. Now is true. Legendary puppeteer Jensen was born in Greenville, and spent his childhood and Leland. Mississippi absolutely love that man. Oh! Jim Henson is amazing fan Mister Rogers. Man Made my childhood yes. Sir, the Tau. Still Honors Henson's Mississippi roots with the birthplace of Kermit the frog museum and the Rainbow Connection Bridge that is amazing love that I can't do a Kermit, the frog your. Pine Sol another interesting fact, a product I have used many times myself. and some strong stuff. It is anti fungus anti whatever pine Sol. The cleaning and deodorizing product was developed in nineteen twenty nine. Chemist Harry, a Cole who lived in a pine forest near Jackson Mississippi interesting so Jackson I've been to many times now. While Coca Cola was invented in Atlanta in eighteen, sixty six, it was sold only as a fountain drink for nearly thirty years, but Joseph Beedon harn decided to bottle the drink for the first time in eight, ninety, four at a plant in Vicksburg Mississippi in your face, sell right at the new album at of Atlanta in your face, Atlanta. Now here's a very very interesting and kind of creepy fact, nineteen forties, the town of Pascagoula had a hard time figuring out the history of the bizarre ransom barber. These serial hair sniffer would break into homes to steal locks of hair and slip away into the night. That's just creepy as hell. It is when it was all said and done a man named William was caught and charged with attempted murder. Rates for cutting hair baths serving six years of his tenure sentence. He passed lie detector test endless set free. we may have to look in the. There's more that story if there is, that may be future. Mississippi episode. That would be yeah. Yeah, that's just some strange. And Weird true crime stuff that's true off the cuff stuff but I before into the. Main story this. Go ahead and get into your weird news of the day..

Mississippi Mississippi River Mississippi Forestry Camp Shelby Mississippi James Jim Henson Big River John Lee Hooker Robert Johnson Edward Adolf Bark Atlanta Lou Lorn Ruben Aman Steel Beideal Jabo Yanni P. L. D. C. William Rene grits
"mississippi" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

Newsradio 600 KOGO

06:31 min | 1 year ago

"mississippi" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

"In our office in Mississippi and university is certified financial planner for studio force when we open the show we were talking about it's and we got some good news and we got some more good news well folks I'm a give you the good news and force can tell you why the good news was good news if you watched the stock market yesterday and the economy the Dow by the way folks yesterday yesterday Friday clam to over eight hundred points in one day that's over three percent and one day close at twenty seven thousand a hundred and ten so fabulous fabulous submarket games yesterday the S. and P. five hundred up two point six percent and the nasdaq you know those big tech stocks just rocking and rolling is up two percent one day and it closed at a very new high so folks you talk about the people that are investment advisors AP here people that will call time on the market other ways they can tell you when you should be in cash and when you should be on the market well I think they're going to be thinking oh my god what's going on now because a lot of those market timer types have been sitting in cash and they've been very happy because we missed some of the market and guess what they're missing some of the games our crystal ball is a good one and I think we're going to come out of this dhol drum that we've been in literally for almost three months and we can look back and say my god I can't believe I went through that with salt and that bungee cord and now we're going to hopefully be rattling and enforce maybe you can share with our listeners maybe some cliff notes on why tomorrow could get so darn well yesterday he yes I agree it's unbelievable how fast this has been happening since the the March low rate we're seeing the stock market jumped by almost forty percent if not higher since since that March low and and the main reason why what happened yesterday was this fantastic jobs report that simply just surpassed everybody's expectations you know kind of just tells you what do we really all now so while unemployment rate is at thirteen point three which is still incredibly high Obree when you look at historic standards the markets the investors they're just riding this wave of enthusiasm and and investors are just all and they're investing for the long term again we've seen a forty percent jump in the US stock market oil has recovered and bounced up a little bit we saw gold fall treasury yields rose a little bit so all this is really signaling that the economy is is certainly picking up much faster than than anybody anticipated given not this virus related recession so I don't know it's a nice way to and this last week I agree it's been think two or three weeks now of of positive returns for the market so to your point abi about trying to time the market it is so difficult and I don't know what kind of call it difficult it's just impossible to do it because I guess correctly time after time so yes the market is volatile it always has been I'd always should be a long term investment who knows what's around the corner but again this is a fantastic news for us are very at first we we talk about stock market investing we generally think of three economies of certainly the US economy the international markets and emerging markets enforce it no one can accurately pick what kind of of of stock they should go into enforced when you and I have not planned at this conversation this morning maybe you can share with our listeners how we go about determining the mix of stocks and bonds and cash based on the financial plan that will share with us what of the personal goals and objectives are what risk they're willing to take on the time horizon and as I say that for us again we have not planned this radio show what do you envision whenever I mention that we saw that with people that have extra dollars they have money in the bank beyond the cash needs for their family and beyond crabby a year's reserves and they have extra dollars that after taxes and after inflation they're earning nothing on their savings account and if you want to take some risk if you will for us maybe share two things one how we mix stocks and bonds and cash in a professionally managed the only portfolio and then force maybe your thought process on how we blend the different kind of real estate into a a recommended portfolio and forgive me for us for sharing that with you hope you can respond because we have not planned this conversation what what do you think anyone ever said those words yes I think that everybody is just unique right so not a single investor that we're gonna visit with Opry is going to have the same biases preferences in previous experiences with their investments and one of the worst thing anybody can do is invest for the long term and certainly make it a short term investment because they invested too aggressively for for their own liking you know given if for example what happened this year we do risk profile questionnaires I think any good advice or should do that which ultimately and talks about people's time horizons how they had before behave previously with investments preferences right we always categorize stocks I've read one big gigantic category but the reality is just like a stock is generally going to be more riskier than a bond and how a bond is generally going to be more riskier than cash within that stock market category you can actually divided up between large U. S. companies value companies small companies emerging markets international all of the above and they're all going to behave very very differently they're going to have various different degrees of risk within those categories and ultimately at a range of expected returns so we designed a a portfolio using all these asset classes and again based on your individual preferences for for how much of a bungee cord you're willing to ride out you know for the long term I can't force and people that are paid to fifty today we have a booklet entitled are you financially organized you can order that online it money talk radio dot com at the top of the.

Mississippi
"mississippi" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

03:58 min | 2 years ago

"mississippi" Discussed on PRI's The World

"I asked her if her work includes mobilizing people to battle climate change. She says it does but it's hard i i know folks who work in the petrochemical industry against industry and they realize the effects that those industries are having <hes> environmentally environmentally but at the end of the day this is how people make their living in so. How do you speak against your company when they provide you so much. That's a reality. I wish it wasn't a reality but steve cochran is with the environmental defense fund. He says environmentalists can't just pound the table and demand action like like an immediate shift to solar and wind energy. Let's say we can do this tomorrow. We switch immediately. Were off of fossil fuels. What we have in louisiana we have a huge stranded asset base in scranton taxes but cochran also says state and federal policy-makers need to understand some hard truths. If we continue with business as usual if climate change continues unchecked and sea levels continue to rise and more frequent stronger hurricanes pummel the gulf coast it will cost all of us taxpayers payers a lot more money in the long run and it will become much harder to govern cochran asks is a future governor really prepared to deliver this this message things are gonna get bad and we can't exactly tell you how bad it's going to be but it's probably going to be bad and you need to move and i've decided me the governor whoever that you're going to have to move so go. I don't think that's ever going to happen. I mean in in new orleans after the storm we couldn't do that. Cochran says businesses and environmentalists historical adversaries are coming together for the common goal to protect and restore the coast host and mississippi river system. The clock is ticking and there's simply too much at stake to not work together. Is everybody going to be completely. Happy with the solutions solutions never but out on his flat bottom boat with his dog logan ryan lambert says time for debate is over. If you look we've lost and you see what's left here the next fifty years it'll all be gone. It's all we shouldn't have done it fifty years ago with today's today's the first day of my grandchildren's fifty years. Let's start it off. Let's get going. It's not about me. You won't see it. I'm going to be dead. Lou giant alligator in front. That's a big one for the world. I'm jason margolis. Along mississippi reporting for this story was made possible in part by fellowship with the institute for journalism and natural resources. Jason took pictures of the mississippi as he flew over it plus photos of the people he met along with logan the dog on his flat bottom boat in the louisiana bayou. They're all at the world dot o._r._g. As we've heard throughout the show today the ecological strain on the mississippi zippy is only growing more severe with the impacts of climate change bigger. Wetter storms are happening. More often and scientists expect the trend to get worse. This brings us back to one of our top stories today. Hurricane dorian stalled of climate change bigger. Wetter storms are happening. More often and scientists expect the trend to get worse. This brings us back to one of our top stories today. Hurricane dorian stalled over the bahamas for several days causing catastrophic damage and killing at least five people in the country's northern islands the prime minister of the bahamas hubert minister today that his country faces many difficult days weeks and months ahead. The hurricane is now on a path. That's expected to track along the east coast of the u._s. The national hurricane center is warning of life. Threatening storm surges on the coast of florida georgia and the carolinas. We'll be following hurricane. Jane dorian and its aftermath here

steve cochran Hurricane dorian logan ryan lambert mississippi jason margolis Wetter Jane dorian mississippi river bahamas louisiana new orleans prime minister florida scranton louisiana bayou georgia fifty years
"mississippi" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"mississippi" Discussed on PRI's The World

"Core to wrap up the plan and present it to congress i at the center of the plan a one time payment of just three million dollars to pay farmers to voluntarily fled their fields during times of high water but ultimately certainly the federal government didn't fund the plan and it just sat there and died klingner argues paying farmers to take an excess water would benefit everybody body along the river system. We're not asking for a lot of dollars to absolutely crazy to put leave a system a place that was designed in nineteen fifty four and not allow us to make improvements to meet the current weather conditions that we see today. You know we've got a lot of data. We can keep this from happening again now. Let's get back to coastal louisiana south of new orleans and dive into what disappearing coastal louisiana looks like from. I'm high above fox trawlers via far with quebec. I went for a flight and four seat airplane with pilot win board along we left from the small new orleans ends lakefront airport were flying generally southward <hes> along the east sending bag of the river as we leave new orleans. The landscape looks like swiss cheese. That's been cut up with scissors ponds streams and canals penetrate the marshy swamps when the river was allowed to run its natural course mud clay and sand from up north would flow down to the mouth of the mississippi here runoff literally built and replenish the gulf coast no longer levies walls and dams keep water in the river but also keep mud and sand out or barriers push mud to new areas. The impacts can be harsh as we keep flying south. We see something remarkable out of the window. Tiny communities houses stranded in the middle of the water order an audio recording produced by the group restore. The mississippi river delta narrates what we're seeing below.

new orleans mississippi river delta louisiana klingner mississippi quebec three million dollars
"mississippi" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"mississippi" Discussed on PRI's The World

"Frequent and is is expected to get worse with climate change i asked homes is it fair for her fellow taxpayers to pay to fix riverfront roads and services to accommodate a handful of residents residents who want to live right on the river. I pay taxes also so i look at it as though my taxes just cleaned my road but i do believe that if you come and you live on the river that you do it with open eyes and know that it's going to flood and you can't constantly be saying help me help me while the mississippi river has always flooded davenport and nearby cities. We're at flood stage this year for ninety ninety eight days for our south of devonport. I met with colin welland camp. Were in the city of arnold missouri. Just north along the mississippi river ver- stand next to a flooded city park next to the merrimack river it flows into the mississippi but because mississippi has been running so high the water in the merrimack is backing up and it's spilling over its banks. The floodwaters come within a few feet of the road. We're at where just a few homes are left standing since since nineteen ninety-three they have been buying this property out. The city wants people out of harm's way and land to absorb floodwaters. It's an idea woolen camp supports up and down the river countless acres of urban pavement have replaced spongy soil well in camp is the executive director of the mississippi river and towns initiative association of mayors across the ten states that border the mississippi. He says levy serve a purpose but his organization is looking for ways to return the river shed to a more natural state in order to protect these communities but these cities need help and woollen camp says washington needs to wake up an address what's going on. If you wanna call it climate change..

mississippi river mississippi colin welland camp merrimack river devonport davenport missouri levy executive director washington ninety ninety eight days
"mississippi" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"mississippi" Discussed on PRI's The World

"In the mid nineteenth nineteenth century explains bob chris professor emeritus of hydro geology at washington university in st louis. If we look at an old lithograph from eighteen fifty nine here's a fledgling city a saint louis and look at the steamboats look at this thing well what would have been great to travel in luxury unless you crashed which happened frequently back then chris shows a map from the mid nineteenth century error steamboat rex every mile for probably a thousand miles thank the commercial losses untamed river also put military vessels at the best and so the army corps engineers was brought in to shackle the mississippi. They did their job but not quite well enough. Cliff dean runs the delta alta cultural center museum in helena arkansas. My first name is actually james. I switched over to my middle name because when i started teaching james dean was pretty famous. The jimmy dean smoked sausage dean grew up in the mississippi delta hearing about the great flood of nineteen twenty seven an area roughly. The size of ireland was underwater. Some five hundred people died and more than six hundred thousand were displaced. The red cross called it one of america's greatest peacetime mm disasters. Dean's grandparents lived through it. He says one morning they woke up surrounded by water and the sheriff came by deputies made everybody getting boats. You had to leave and the men all had to go to try to to to to show up the ladies or to build new ditches or something to try to stop the water and if you didn't go i mean same people actually shot that didn't go to the labor rain rain water going come when the levee breaks by kansas this joe mccoy and memphis minnie from nineteen twenty nine the mississippi river connects the american heartland to the rest of the globe also shares the world's environmental problems. Oh we shouldn't have done it fifty years ago with today's the first day of my grandchildren's fifty years that started off. Let's get.

james dean bob chris Cliff dean mississippi river mississippi st louis mississippi delta delta alta cultural center mus louis washington university army corps joe mccoy professor kansas ireland memphis america helena arkansas