35 Burst results for "More Than 20 Years"

No One Listens to the New York Times Anymore

The Dan Bongino Show

00:49 sec | 4 d ago

No One Listens to the New York Times Anymore

"Do you understand like 20 years ago I kid you not A New York Times piece was written on me and Tucker Carlson and Mark Levin two by that Davey Alba a New York Times piece falsely Falsely in a near defamatory way claiming you were some kind of a racist was a death sent Now folks I'm not kidding It is a enormous nothing burger Dick confessor at The New York Times wrote this piece about Tucker Carlson meant to be some manifesto to destroy his career And I kid you not some of you are like what are you talking about And I'm like yes that's my point Exactly It was like putting rain X on a windshield that a raindrop drop it right off it Nobody listens to these people anymore

The New York Times Tucker Carlson Davey Alba Mark Levin Dick Confessor
93: Find What Tickles the Soul - burst 03

How to Live A Fantastic Life

07:59 min | 5 d ago

93: Find What Tickles the Soul - burst 03

"I think a lot of I think a lot of the, you know, at a certain point, I think we reach a place where, you know, listen, I don't need any more character. Life can take it easy on me now. And so I think I had a lot of the grit again just rural Tennessee and especially rural Tennessee where I was, I mean, I wasn't in the absolute deep, deep, deep, deep, deep Woods, but in the 70s and Tennessee where I was out by Hendersonville and gallatin, not like it is today. There was not a whole lot around. So I had quite a bit of what we would call character building and grid just growing up in a single parent home. By the time I got to Los Angeles, the LA part was just trying to build a career in an exceedingly difficult profession where I didn't have I didn't have any nepotism. I didn't have anything, I didn't show up here with anything on my side for lack of a better phrase. Yeah. Well, national was a totally different city back then in the 70s than it is now. I mean now it's the home and hard of a lot of productions, both movies and radio and television. That was not happening way back then in the same way. Now it's Nash Vegas. First of all, it's the number one bachelorette weekend destination in the south. It's number one, even more so than Atlanta. And number two, I mean, yeah, my mother was a country singer, but there's a very famous train station Alan in Nashville called union station that actually country songs have been written about it. It's beautiful. They refurbished it. When I was in high school, it was boarded up in dilapidated. So yeah, you didn't go past, you didn't go past 20th or 21st street towards first street to downtown. When I was a kid or you were looking for trouble and that would be just past Vanderbilt. So it's a very different city now, yes. Yeah. As I say right now, I mean to Nashville and there are many areas that you would stay out of. I mean, it's a totally grown up city and it's safe. It's prosperous. It's really become uptown. Whereas it used to be a hole to begin with. You are correct. There were distinctly places you did not go. That is correct. And now it is. It's just, it's just blown up in the last 15, 20 years. Unbelievable. Yeah. For sure. So do you remember any stories along the way that you can tell the audience? About that journey? Several of them depends on which ones we can allow on air. No, I think we, when we tend to use the word journey, doctor leica, we, a lot of times, as a country that we're very result oriented and I respectfully understand that certainly as an athlete, your result oriented, taking tests where result oriented, and so when we look at journeys, sometimes we wind up just looking at the end of like, oh my gosh, that person is so and so they've gotten to it doesn't matter what industry it is. And so when I tend to look at some of those years, I tend to look back at some of the moments when I should have looked at myself and gone, what the hell are you doing? And one of the key ones for me would have been what I chose to go to Atlanta for two years. I won an event in New York. And I could have gone to New York, but similarly, New York back then, Manhattan back then is not the Manhattan you see today. I mean, people who have not seen Times Square from a perspective of the early 80s to where it is today, Times Square was a place after one or 2 o'clock in the morning, you would just get killed. And so I had been there and for this event and as a guy who grew up in the rural south and who also was a golfer, I didn't really see myself hanging out in Manhattan trying to haul my sticks on the subway somewhere to go play golf. So I chose Atlanta, but I also went to Atlanta with a very old car, $200 in my pocket, and the only person that knew I was coming was the gal who was to be my agent. So I had to I slept in my car for three days in this abandoned Sears parking lot. That is in really upscale Buckhead at the time. It was just this big abandoned building. And it was kind of downhill and there was behind the building thing and I thought, oh, that seems safe. And I literally slept in my car for three days, and then my agent had a client that was in the catering business. And she had a couple of kids that they had moved out. She was an empty nester. And she was kind of a whack a doodle. She might have been kind of a functioning alcoholic. She was funny. And she didn't live that far down peachtree. And I rented a room from her for $50 a week. For about 6 or 7 months and then one of her neighbors was a lawyer and he knew somebody who worked at this really fancy restaurant downtown and he helped get me a job. And once I had a job for 6 or 7 months, I had enough money to finally move out and get my own place. So that's the beginning of a journey right there. That is the beginning of a journey and how did you get motivated? A lot of things were stacked against you. You know, a lot of things, you know how many actors try and never meet their dreams. How did you stay motivated during that process? You know, that becomes the intriguing part about that question for me, which ironically, I've asked a number of people on my own myself. Is we get into the we go the direction in my opinion of nature versus nurture. And I'm someone who believes, I don't think that it's 50 50 personally as a guy who was almost a psychology double major. I do believe we're a little more nurture than we are in nature personally. I think our environment of how we grow up has a little bit longer lasting effect on us and maybe the nature part of us remains a little more a little more hidden, but not always. I think that the way I grew up with just a sister and a mother who was not home very much and was sort of a latchkey kid who learned a lot on his own and had to grow up pretty fast. I think there was just a nurtured part of me that quitting wasn't really in my vocabulary. I don't know if you want to put words to something like that such as stubborn or cocky or defiant or I don't know. It doesn't much really matter. Even just going to the event that I went to in New York that I won, we didn't have any money for me to go to that. I literally had to go around and raise the money to be able to even go on that trip and when I wanted and that's a trophy that sits right

Tennessee Hendersonville Gallatin Los Angeles LA Vegas Atlanta Nashville Alan Manhattan Times Square New York Vanderbilt Sears Golf
Jason Pye and Doug Chat About Alabama's Parole Board

The Doug Collins Podcast

02:28 min | 5 d ago

Jason Pye and Doug Chat About Alabama's Parole Board

"Board shot down every single case, denying relief to 28 eligible people. Including this man, Michael bettis, he said, he is serving. He has served, hear me, served 12 of 20 year sentence for marijuana possession and distribution. He served 12. He sat at a minimum security work center where they worked him for $2 a day. Turned him down. Now is costing you folks in just to let you know out there. Probably upwards of between 50. I mean, 15 and $30,000 to house him for a year. The older he gets, the more expensive that gets. Okay? This is the part that is really, I think if we emphasize this kind of. Now, I'm not going to go into because again, to get a 12 of 20, it's marijuana possession and distribution. You know how those chargers will work. But there's nothing else here that indicates that the 12 years is not more than sufficient to have him even on supervised probation, whatever it may be. But to get him out. But they turned out all 28 eligible, not a one. I mean, is this the case where honestly the headlines are affecting what should be non attributable boards. I don't know of a better way to put that. I don't want to say partisan because in a way they are, but are political boards. I mean, what would a call something like this? And again, they might come out that there's something you need to, but he wouldn't be now think about this folks. He wouldn't be eligible for parole. If they had to not satisfied everything else in his sentences, taken into his past to get the sentence that he's currently under. It's kind of mind boggling because I think I'm not trying to be mean here. I am from Georgia. But this is Alabama, which is, which is a notoriously tough state when it comes to when it comes to crime. But even Alabama has taken some steps in the right direction when it comes to prison reform. I mean, I remember there was a state I think state senator cam ward there who helped usher through Alabama's prison reforms back in, I don't know, 6, 7, 8 years ago. And that was at the time when DoJ had followed lawsuit over prison conditions in Alabama. But it's unfortunate. And it's frustrating because there had to be one person deserving of some sort of parole who they

Michael Bettis Chargers Alabama Senator Cam Ward Georgia DOJ
Joe Manchin Will Oppose Bill That Would Codify Roe v. Wade

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:44 min | 6 d ago

Joe Manchin Will Oppose Bill That Would Codify Roe v. Wade

"Mean, let me add just one other breaking news from today. Joe Manchin was pressed very hard yesterday on whether or not he would support the what they're calling the codification of roe V wade into federal law. It's this accessibility to abortion act or whatever it's called. And he had to call a press conference and come out and say, guys, this is not the codification of roe V wade. This is an expansion of abortion, roe V wade said you had a federal right to abortion. What this law wants to do is wipe out 500 state and local laws nationwide to basically force abortion availability via taxpayer dollars into every corner of the world that it's not currently at. And to your point, it's a zero sum game. If you give them a half an inch, they will take 6000 miles. And that's why we can't, we can't just sit back and say, it's okay for them to simply state their disagreement. No, every time that Jen Psaki has said stuff crazy in recent weeks from the press room, we've got to denounce it. We've got to call attention to it. We've got to say that is not true. We've got to force facts back into the conversation because these people do not have nerve endings that receive the normal receptor messages as to, oh, I shouldn't say that. It's blatantly not true. Well, they are, we're in a new world. And that's why people like Tim Keller and others who they're good people. But what they said 20 years ago, 15 years ago, the reason it no longer applies is because the world has changed and they refuse to see how dramatically things have changed so that they're anodyne platitudes, they no longer hold.

Roe V Wade Joe Manchin Jen Psaki Tim Keller
Social Security Is Becoming Worth Less & Less

The Dan Bongino Show

01:30 min | Last week

Social Security Is Becoming Worth Less & Less

"But I owe you the truth If you're a senior to me and you've lived the longer and you have great life experience with humility and respect and I use those words very deliberately to your life experience and all the suffering you went through for this country and world wars The Great Depression and everything I owe you the truth And the hard reality is the government made promises to you they can never keep The reason the social security check you're getting right now is worth less and less and less every month And to the 50s and 60 year olds now were expecting social security in the next 20 years It's going to be worth less and less and less because that money was already spent The reason you can't afford dinner in the rent anymore if you planned on living off these things and the reason it doesn't buy those services and products is because you already bought something You just didn't agree to it You bought decades of Jefferson spending Where the government spent the money a bunch of money on bailout programs and all this other stuff you already bought it I'm not kidding when I tell you this Please when you're done with this show today go to a search engine preferably not Google the most evil company in America Go to a search engine and put understanding monetizing the debt You'll get a bunch of articles by conservatives and you'll see that exactly what I'm telling you is 100% accurate

Depression Jefferson Google America
K. T. McFarland: How Does Putin Read the Current Conflict?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:47 min | Last week

K. T. McFarland: How Does Putin Read the Current Conflict?

"KT and I talk every Friday we talk national security. We talk Trump. We talk scotch. One thing we haven't talked about. I'm looking at a post of yours online. It's as Biden once regime change. U.S. Intel brags about targeting Russian generals for Ukraine kills. Lindsey Graham and sis on Putin's unconditional surrender. They may be right, but they are unintentionally goading Putin into expanding the war, question mark. Let's talk about that for a second. Putin doesn't look stable. These things may be the kind of finger in the chest things that set them off. What do you think, KT? Yeah. It's not what's right or what's just. It's what's likely to happen. Should Ukraine win? Yes. Should Russia lose shift? Should Putin be kicked out of absolutely. But what's likely to happen? Lindsey Graham says, well, there's no negotiated solution that we want. It's either unconditional surrender. But how does Putin read this? He reads it a couple of ways. One, he's been in power so long that he identifies himself as Russia. So when somebody says regime change and when it looks like they're helping target Russian generals, he looks at that as an assault against the Russian homeland. And for that, the Russian vaccine says you can use whatever weapons you want. Weapons of asset strikes and nuclear weapons is if somebody is coming after the Russian homeland. And number two, who knows how stable he is. He's been, he's made miscalculations throughout. This is a different Vladimir Putin. So 20 years, he's really had a very bad hand at poker, but he's played it really well. This is the first time that he's miscalculated on his army on Ukrainian resistance. What would happen with NATO? And so he's now facing a very sort of back up against the wall position.

Putin Lindsey Graham Ukraine Donald Trump Biden Russia Intel U.S. Mark Vladimir Putin Nato
Chris Farrell Knows the Threat of 'White Militias' Is 'Pure Fiction'

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:54 min | Last week

Chris Farrell Knows the Threat of 'White Militias' Is 'Pure Fiction'

"That? Let's talk to some to understand threat analysis. He is, of course, judicial watches Chris file Chris. When days after the election, a DHS releases an unclassified terrorist threat assessment and put at the top of it, the domestic CVE threat from people who are anti abortion who question the results of the election. You have superlative contacts across the national security arena. Has there ever been a threat assessment in the last 20 years that has substantiated the idea that white militias are running around America with the same efficacy capacity and threat potential as, for example, Al-Qaeda? It's pure fiction and it is an attempt when you read the language, they have key points in that and that memo we're discussing. And if you read the key points, they are trying to intimidate you into not thinking certain things. Not a question of saying certain things or acting out in certain ways, they are trying, it is orwellian and the truest form, they want you not to commit what they consider to be thought crimes. And if you question the validity and the integrity of the election process, if you think that there are regularities, let alone the F word fraud. But let's just say regularities. And if you say that, if you opine, then you are on thin ice buddy. I mean, how dare you. That's what they're trying to get you to the point where you think to yourself, well, you know, I'm not going to post that. I'm not going to raise a question about that. I'm not going to tweet that. I'm not going to blog on it. I'm not even going to email my cousin George or whatever. I just, I'm going to keep that to myself because those are impermissible thoughts. And that's what they're

Chris File Chris National Security Arena DHS Qaeda AL America George
John O'Neill: Putin's Connection to Stalin

Mark Levin

01:37 min | 2 weeks ago

John O'Neill: Putin's Connection to Stalin

"John I want to talk specifically about how do you read him What do you make of him Important to understand his background his grandfather was Stalin's cook and taster His father was an exterminator for the KGB He went behind that army in the Ukraine shooting people in the back of the head So when Putin talks about we need to do NASA the Ukraine he's a chip off the old family blog Putin himself has never been in combat or of any kind But he has been a KGB guy and he's surrounded by a group that calls himself the strong men that are all KGB people he's committed of course completely he's totally indifferent to human beings By way of example it was kind of named saw black who was his mentor He was the mayor of St. Petersburg and he was a reformer After Putin became prime minister they asked Slovak tell us about Putin and he said Putin is the new Stalin and saw back and his two bodyguards all had simultaneous heart attack two days later So I'd like to hide And Putin has been a poisoner and a murderer using literary poisons both inside Russia and outside Russia for the past 20 years And so has announced that units to 6 one 5 5 whose job is assassination Mark

Putin KGB Ukraine Stalin Nasa John Army St. Petersburg Heart Attack Russia Mark
Terror Attack Kills 3 in Israel

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:20 min | 2 weeks ago

Terror Attack Kills 3 in Israel

"The biggest story of the morning, the one that actually impacts most Americans has to do with the stock markets and investments. But I want to start by recognizing the sorrow and throughout Israel after terrorist attack leaves three young fathers dead leaving behind 16 children. The terrorists suspects are 19 and 20 year old Palestinians. And there's a statewide manhunt underway and you can read about it at times of Israel, but I want to focus on those 16 children. I've always thought that a young father's favorite holiday is the 4th of July and the United States because there's like nothing involved except grilling and driving to where the fireworks are, right? So Israel's 4th of July was yesterday. And at the close of it, these young dads, no doubt, accompanied by their families, were all attacked by axe wielding a knife wielding. Allegedly had gone, but they're not gunshot that are just below victims young dads. All of the three dead ones struggling for their life 16 children. And how do you get that much hate into a 19 and a 20 year old? I just don't know, but prayers for everyone in Israel and especially the families of these three victims. Have a cook, boaz goal, an Oren bin yifter.

Israel United States Boaz Oren Bin Yifter
Why Mike Rowe Was the 'Dirtiest Man on TV'

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:04 min | 2 weeks ago

Why Mike Rowe Was the 'Dirtiest Man on TV'

"And I get to interview Mike Rowe. Micro people know you. First of all, you've got a new show on TBN. It's called the story behind the story. But you became known. This is true. You did a show called dirty jobs, and you became known as the dirtiest man on TV. That title was formerly held by red fox. Because he would work blue. It was ugly. If you've seen those old videotapes red fox and others, I think Luanda page very dirty comedy. But you were known as the dirtiest man on TV for a different reason. Why were you known as the dirtiest man on TV? Well, dirty jobs was one of those shows that actually lived up to its name. It was a celebration of people who weren't afraid to get dirty, had to kind of jobs that made civilized life possible for the rest of us and so forth. I did that for 20 years. It's actually still on. So some clever reporters somewhere. Thought, yeah, let's call them the dirtiest guy on TV and it's

Mike Rowe Red Fox
The Fed Raises Rates by Half a Percentage Point

Mark Levin

01:53 min | 2 weeks ago

The Fed Raises Rates by Half a Percentage Point

"All right ladies and gentlemen the fed CNBC has raised rates by half of a percentage point That is the biggest hike in 20 years to fight inflation So rates are going up inflation is going up the value of money is going down The value of your salary other forms of income your pension going down the supply chain has been damaged by inflation and Biden and company You're starting to see more shortages on the shelves The war on fossil fuels and capitalism has had an effect because as we talked about the other evening fossil fuels are everywhere Not just in your vehicle not just heating your home or cooling your home Virtually all material Used to build your home packaging cardboard paper assembly lines tractors harvesting wheat on and on and on The Federal Reserve increased its benchmark interest rate by half a percentage point in line with market expectations The rate move is the largest since 2000 and is in response to burgeoning inflation pressures Federal chairman Jerome Powell the fed chair underlying the commitment to bringing inflation down but indicated that raising rates by 75 basis point at this time is not something the committee is actively considering They raised it by 50 This is a big deal

Cnbc Biden FED Jerome Powell
The Government Is Moving Forward With Its 'Disinformation Board'

The Trish Regan Show

01:45 min | 2 weeks ago

The Government Is Moving Forward With Its 'Disinformation Board'

"News today that our government is moving forward with its so called disinformation board, the name itself, of course, is kind of a public relations disaster, disinformation, board government, disinformation board. Come on, guys. I mean, you couldn't do better than that. You know, I find it alarming. I find it alarming as an independent journalist who, by the way, spent the last 20 years working for some of the biggest news organizations in the world from Bloomberg to CNBC to Fox business, I have won many awards for my in depth and investigative reporting and while I've certainly always been aware of the bias out there in mainstream media outlets, I've still always believed and thought that as an American, I am entitled to my opinion. And I'm entitled to share my opinion with you on every single street corner anywhere in this country. And within The New York Times wants to publish it, that's something different after all The New York Times is a publisher. A publisher, a private company, but Twitter, some of these other big tech platforms. I mean, if they wanted to act like publishers, then hey, go for it. They should be subject to all the exact same rules as me. As a publisher, should they not? But one of the reasons people are so concerned about all this right now about Twitter or Facebook or YouTube or any of these platforms is because these venues have effectively become the de facto street corners all around America, the town squares, if you would, and yet they adhere to no publishing roles. And yet, and yet they actually publishers, right? Deciding what you can see what you can't see. Well, now it's going to get worse. Because not only are they deciding this, you're also going to have the government in there, telling them what they can publish and what they can't. I mean, come

Fox Business The New York Times Cnbc Bloomberg Twitter Youtube Facebook America
Agnes Gibboney Describes Her Son's Untimely Death 20 Years Ago

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:23 min | 3 weeks ago

Agnes Gibboney Describes Her Son's Untimely Death 20 Years Ago

"First guest of the day delighted to have somebody I call a personal friend. She's a warrior for the truth. Agnes, angel mother, are you there? I am. How are you, doctor gorka? I'm good. I'm good because it's a Friday. However, I am sad to hear from you that the mainstream media don't want to talk to you lately. You have a very somber anniversary to discuss. Tell us what you wish to remind everybody across this nation of. Well, I wanted to remind everyone that this past Wednesday celebrated my son's 20th anniversary of his murder. And very heartbreaking that in 20 years, nothing has got in our country, but it got worse and disaster at the border. There's going to be more victims like me like my family and our government is doing absolutely nothing about it. It is very heartbreaking. This for some reason was a very, very difficult anniversary. I relive every feeling I had 20 years ago. And to make things worse. Let's remind everybody who hasn't heard you on our show before. And this is a photograph of you and me in front of the capitol when you asked me to speak with some other angel moms. You've got a T-shirt with a photograph of your grown son above it. It says permanently permanent family separation. How are you separated from your son talk to us about your son, tell a millions of lessons across this nation, your tragic story. Sure. My son was shot and killed by a previously deported criminal illegal alien who intended to shoot his friend in the back. And my son noticed somebody coming approaching him from behind in the dark as my son was leaving the driveway. And he fired in my son got Ebola in the arm. And I'm so sad to say this was particularly very difficult because this guy, my son's best friend, Robert, is my hero, or should I say, was my hero because he just passed away this past Monday, two days before Ronald X anniversary. So I'm very heartbroken about his loss. He was my last connection to my

Gorka Agnes Ebola Robert Ronald
The Amendments Woodrow Wilson Supported for the Sedition Act

Mark Levin

01:48 min | 3 weeks ago

The Amendments Woodrow Wilson Supported for the Sedition Act

"And I touched on this yesterday and I want to tell you about Woodrow Wilson a little bit more detail In addition to being a racist and a segregationist and a Democrat And a so called progressive And this is straight out of unfreedom of the press but nonetheless the facts are important During the course of World War I which will Wilson who had been a leaning progressive intellectual for decades supported a series of congressional amendments that Congress added to the so called espionage act Which collectively became known as the sedition act of May 16th 1918 Sedition act It was one of the acts passed under John Adams you'll recall And this act stated in part whoever when the United States is at war shall willfully utter print write or publish any disloyal profane scurrilous or abusive language about the form of government of the United States for the constitution of the United States Where the military or naval forces of the United States are the flag of the United States or the uniform of the army or the navy of the United States into contempt scorn Or disrepute shall be punished by a fine of not more than $10,000 back then It's big today was massive back then Or the imprisonment for not more than 20 years or both Provided that any employee or official of the United States government who commits any disloyal on patriotic or disloyal language or who and it abusive and violent matter criticizes the army or navy or the flag of the United States shall be at once dismissed from service

United States Woodrow Wilson John Adams Wilson Congress Navy Army United States Government
Ari Fleischer: New Generation of Journalists Become Activists

The Dan Bongino Show

01:35 min | 3 weeks ago

Ari Fleischer: New Generation of Journalists Become Activists

"I'd make a strong case to you and I think you'd like me agree with it Yeah that's still a key part of it But the old gray lady media has been replaced by social media That is the only thing can explain that the willing suspension of this belief they ask us to engage in while they keep telling us their journalists You know you see people like Taylor Lorenz who would be probably laughed out of the press room 20 years ago is now a major player in the left wing media precisely because she has a big social media following And The New York Times in The Washington Post have to bend the knee I mean is that analysis correct social media changed everything It's a huge part of my book Abs absolutely And what it's done and it's even worse than what you just said It's turned reporters particularly this newer younger generation of reporters into activists They're activists for a cause Why do they go to journalism school in the first place To move the needle and make things better And then you're taught by liberal professors and then they come out and they go in a newsroom surrounded by like minded liberal thinkers but what's changed now is there are very few grown up editors left who are telling the supporters their job is to be down the middle Reported straight report a fair I don't care if you don't like president Trump Be fair to him They don't do that anymore They get their jollies from being activists They get their jollies from getting more Twitter followers They get their jollies from having Hollywood stars follow them on Twitter and retweet them And then they get contracts with CNN or MSNBC And I'm not talking about people with opinions like you or me I'm talking about mainstream supposedly down the middle journalist This is where that industry is Diane And they killed themselves

Taylor Lorenz The Washington Post The New York Times President Trump Twitter Hollywood Msnbc CNN Diane
Is This the Last Year of Roe v Wade?

The Doug Collins Podcast

01:58 min | 3 weeks ago

Is This the Last Year of Roe v Wade?

"Over the years, courts have and states have been pushing this envelope. And it's undue burden test, and it's been building. Up over the years in the spring court, we're seeing it more and more over the past 20 years. And during that time, you have seen the activism rise more and more into which there was not state solutions because they felt bound by roe V wade. They had to go through the court route. So you have the same prolong community for a number of years been looking for opportunities to challenge roe V wade. You saw that, you know, coming through the 90s with Casey. In those cases, it came forward. And then continuing on to make sure that the Supreme Court so in a presidential election, again, abortion conservatives would always come up and because the appointments of the Supreme Court to the Supreme Court by the president. The court now sits at 6 to three on the conservative scale with most will tell you that there are 5 votes now for if not overturning row all the way, at least curtailing it a great deal. And possibly as many as 6. Now, the reason I say 6 is they're using Roberts is the up and download here Roberts in these questioning recently in the case. Question the trimester system. I think he, if you look at his years prudence, it would be very hard for him to do a construct that is not grounded in some ways that he feels in law. This is the problem with Rowe. Rowe was not constructed out of the constitutional enumerated ride. It was constructed out of what was what we understood from Douglas justice Douglas as this Phnom or the shadow. In other words, that they existed in the edges of these known rights of speech and assembling in all these things that the other numerated even that we had some justice in the 9th actually talk about. So you're seeing a court now that is sharply divided.

Roe V Wade Supreme Court Roberts Casey Rowe Douglas Justice Douglas
City Government Monitors Amount of Trash You Throw Away

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:58 min | 3 weeks ago

City Government Monitors Amount of Trash You Throw Away

"You know what? It's interesting. I remember when it first hit me, the long reach of government, and the acceptance of it, I always knew about the long reach of government, but the acceptance of it by nice people. It was in Australia. I was speaking in Australia. And I had a dinner at the home of one of the hosts. So obviously someone who liked me enough to help bring me to Australia. And this was Sydney and they were telling me that how much trash you put out for the trash takers, the trashmen, the garbage men, whatever term you wish to use, the sanitation workers. Your the amount of trash you put out was monitored by the city of Sydney. This must be, oh, wow. Yeah, I would say almost 20 years ago. You remember me talking about it, so it's less than 20 years ago. How long are you with me, Sean? So you're 17 years? Okay, maybe 15 years ago. Fair enough. It's good to be precise. It's very important, actually. And I remember thinking, I actually spoke up, I said, something to the effect, your okay with that? The amount of trash you put out is monitored by the government, and you're fined, if you put out too much for the number of people living in your house, they were all fine with it.

Australia Sydney Sean
PA’s Lt. Gov John Fetterman Doesn't Want Any Limits on Abortion

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:04 min | 3 weeks ago

PA’s Lt. Gov John Fetterman Doesn't Want Any Limits on Abortion

"Cut 64, the lieutenant governor of Pennsylvania, John fetterman, says he wants to eliminate the filibuster to codify abortion of any limitations. I don't believe there should be any limits to abortion play cut 64. To make sure that we codify women's reproductive freedom in law to make sure that even if the Supreme Court does go down that road and eliminate or revoke roe V wade that we already existing codify that into law. Are there any limits on abortion you would find appropriate? I don't believe so. No. That guy's a psychopath. He's a weird dude. So he looks like a trucker. He looks like a coal miner, but he talks like a 20 year old non binary gender social justice activist from drexel. It's the weirdest thing. It's like you look at him, he looks like a muscular labor guy, like he's going to be working in the mines, like fracking in like central Pennsylvania, like an Altoona, Pennsylvania guy. And he starts talking as if he's like a college professor. It's the weirdest thing.

John Fetterman Pennsylvania Supreme Court Drexel Altoona
"more than 20 years" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:10 min | 8 months ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"It's now reaching out to the central and northern health regions. For those who may have been exposed, the people confirmed to have measles. They say, recently traveled from Afghanistan as part of the U. S government's emergency evacuation efforts. County health departments in Northern Virginia are now trying to find people who may have come in contact with those who are infected. Secretary of State Antony Blinken, testifying before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee today about the withdrawal of troops from Afghanistan, assuring the government will get those who are trapped in Afghanistan out If they want to leave, we will continue to help Americans and Afghans to whom we have a special commitment. The part Afghanistan If they choose just as we've done in other countries where we evacuated our embassy, and hundreds or even thousands of Americans remain behind the Montgomery County public School, says board member Patricia O'Neill has died. She served on the board for more than 20 years, according to a statement from the Board of Education, serving as president and vice president. Multiple Times interim Superintendent Dr Monifa McKnight saying quote Pet. O'Neill was a fierce champion for staff, students and families, and the impact of her work will live on for generations and quote. A cause of death has not been announced, and funeral arrangements are pending. Comedian Norm MacDonald has died. He had privately been battling cancer for nearly a decade that, according to a statement from his management team, McDonald, maybe known best for his weekend update segments and his spoof of Burt Reynolds on Celebrity Jeopardy and finally back again, Burt Reynolds in a commanding lead with $14. Hey, Hey, check out the podium. Look at this. Mr. Reynolds has apparently changed his name to turd. Ferguson has right turd Ferguson so funny Name. Great. Nor McDonald was 61 here is old on Wall Street Tonight, The Dow finished the day down. 292 points the S and P 500 down 26, the NASDAQ Down 68. W M a l traffic and weather Next Washington's.

Patricia O'Neill Norm MacDonald Burt Reynolds $14 Senate Foreign Relations Commi 292 points Northern Virginia Afghanistan Ferguson 26 Montgomery County public Schoo McDonald Board of Education 61 U. S government today hundreds Antony Blinken Monifa McKnight more than 20 years
"more than 20 years" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

01:35 min | 9 months ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on WTOP

"Money news that 25 55 over to Jeff Club on down is down. 88 points. The S and P 500 index is down 11 the NASDAQ's Down 108 points. It's a little more than a half percent loss. Unhappy pilots plan on letting travelers no. American Airlines Pilots union is making plans to picket hubs in Miami and in Dallas. Southwest pilots May two over complaints about lack of hotels and over scheduling. Popular Sports bar is returning to Bolson carpool, beer and billiards, his relocating to Bolson from its current home and Fair Lakes, Virginia, where it moved four years ago. Is coming back to bolster Now. Carpool was a bowl stone fixture for more than 20 years before moving. Jeff play ball. W T o P News. All right, Jeff. Up ahead. Coronavirus cases in Children surged to all time highs as kids return to school and President Biden paying tribute to unions in remarks at the White House, all of that straight ahead. 12 57. Here's Page Hinckley Bowls, the chief component, Human capital officer at the Federal Emergency Management Agency on the panel discussion about future federal workplace sponsored by and four I'd love to jump in, especially on the recruitment part of this because we've shifted to this 100% virtual mode of recruitment with many online events as opposed to in person events, But one of the advantages to that has really been a broader reach. Listen to the entire discussion on federal news Network search in for the workforce continues to change at.

Miami Dallas Federal Emergency Management A American Airlines 108 points 100% Fair Lakes, Virginia President Biden Bolson NASDAQ May four years ago Hinckley 11 more than 20 years 88 points two 25 Club more than a half percent
"more than 20 years" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

08:49 min | 9 months ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Tours in Iraq and more than 20 years of military service. Chris uphold, did not see it coming. It is called the home for a Hero campaign. Where 84 Lumber company in the Pittsburgh Penguins give $50,000 to a veteran for their service uphold, said he was in total shock when he got it, he says the last thing I would have expected today was this Bravo to these two companies and all the companies that support Our heroes. Well, by the way, Speaking of heroes, I want to play a little bit of somebody who was just a great guy I want to. This is a tribute to rob Gilbert. Um I knew Rod Gilbert very well. We were, dear Dear friends. We used to go to dinners all the time. And we had a lot of wonderful events here at 77 W. A. B. C and many of you know him as the Incredible Hall of Fame hockey player known as Mr Ranger. Number seven. He was the first one to have his number retired. Huge ceremony. And this guy was not just a class act on the ice and was probably the Rangers greatest ambassador ever. That's why they call him Mr Ranger. But he was also just such a class act. Off the ice, and I saw him at so many different charity events. Um, so many different dinners. Um, he had just a heart of gold, especially when he was talking to young kids. I would say how emotional he was when he saw kids who were sick, um, trying to help them trying to always do what he could. And also he was just such a rock star. I mean, anybody who knows the Rangers. I am a Rangers fan. So for me, um, I just always admired so much of what he did on the ice and then having to know him. What a privilege. It was to get to know him off the ice to as well. Him and his wife Judy got to know them well, and he passed away yesterday. And it was just heartbreaking. And by the way, you've got to go on my Twitter feed because I posted a great shot of myself. And, of course, our morning host Sid Rosenberg from Bernie and said, when we were together with Rajjo Barrett a great 77 W ABC event a few years ago, But you got to check it out because there's a great picture of the three of us there together and he just was so full of life. And such a great guy and I had him on the show. A lot of times, as many of you know, they used to talk to Rod all the time, often at the playoffs to get his take on who's going to win and why, um, and to get his sense on just the Rangers history, and here's a little bit Of an interview that I did with Raj will bear many of you may remember this. This was in May 2017 Now the late Rod Gilbert, take a listen. Let me ask you about the Rangers. Are you amazed that you are still the all time leading scorer to this day? That's a hard thing to keep that record That's impressive. Well, Rita, you know being A little bit humble about all that, and then the reason is that I played a long, long time for the Rangers, and there's so many good players that came after me and could have broken the records. But They didn't laugh as many years as me. And nowadays, players don't stay with the same team for a long time, so well. I'm really proud. Don't misunderstand me. But there's so many great players and Most importantly, like our fans, you know, they have been passionate about the Rangers for many years now, and they continually support you know, like the Rangers and There's a place to just outside the guard like for the playoffs. I don't know if you're aware of it. It's called Ranger Town Square. Yes, and all the people can go there and before the game starts at noon And you play interactive games and you meet the alumni. You take pictures in the locker room and you can stay there for the game, and it's free. And it's so exciting, and then they have a ban outside playing the The ambiance of the playoffs here in New York is phenomenal. What is it like for you To this day when you see young players are the young players on the roster that you go? God, that is a young Roger Albert. Oh, absolutely. There's many You know, you go to all the games. You either you know that then and I play, you know, like I still play in my mind, and I pretend that Zuccarello Africa ended. You know that I'm Ricky Nash. You know, like I play these positions and and that's how I entertain myself at this stage of my life. You know, like I enjoy. I'm the biggest fan. And now my objective is to meet all the fans, all the rates for fans and I do when I go to the garden, you know, they come to me all the time. They stopped me and they want to reminisce and even the young kids that didn't see me play. You know, they want to know about the Rangers. And you know I'm looking ambassador, but I'm enjoying that position a lot. And speaking of ambassador when Rod Gilbert passed away yesterday, a big statement coming from Madison Square Garden, saying that they're deeply saddened. He was one of the greatest rangers ever to play for our organization. And one of the greatest ambassadors as you just heard Rod talking about the game of hockey that hockey will ever ever have. And also just on a personal note, one of the finest human beings there was such a wonderful Wonderful, great man. I saw him just a few months ago and big, old smile and big old heart and always thinking about giving back to others. Just a real class act. Uh, we've been talking, of course about what's been going on in Afghanistan. And all the disparities that we have heard from President Biden versus the reality on the ground, and we're getting so many different conflicts of different reports and different this and different that. Well, here is a little bit of President Biden last week when he said Americans easy to get to the airport. Don't worry, as long as you get to the Kabul airport will get you out of here. But 99.999% of the problem was getting to the airport. Especially when you've got hundreds upon thousands of Afghanis outside the airport. Rushing to get in. You got the Taliban, setting up the checkpoint looking for your papers. But Joe Biden said no problems not to worry. Take a listen. We have no indication that they haven't been able to get in Kabul through the airport. We made an agreement with the with the Taliban. Thus far they've allowed them to go through. It's in their interests are gonna go through. So we know of no circumstance where American citizens are carrying an American passport or trying to get through to the airport, But we will do whatever needs to be done to see to what they get there. And again what is so disheartening as soon after that statement was made, his own defense secretary told members of Congress that they have reports of Americans being beaten by the Taliban. Coming to the airport. And now there's reports of Isis, two of Isis being a huge force and trying to target people outside the airport, and then the State Department put out a statement saying Americans don't try to come to the airport. The president made this comment. And then a day later, basically, the State Department puts out a statement. Saying Don't come to the airport. Don't leave your homes is too dangerous. Well, a brother of one woman who was trapped in Afghanistan who is an American citizen. Has been trying to get out. He's been trying to help his sister get out of the country, and he listened to President Biden's press conference and he was outrage. This is the brother describing how his sister is trapped. And so many other Americans in Afghanistan and what he thinks President Biden's words, So sorry to say this, but Biden is a compulsory liar. He doesn't know what's going on on the ground. He is saying he's sitting in his office or he's on a vacation. And he's saying all these things that Oh, this is what's going on on the well. But that's not the truth. The truth is what the American citizens are saying. Who are on the ground behind the enemy line. Yeah, and those people are living in sheer nightmare. Let's go to the calls. Let's go to Mike on the Upper East Side. Go ahead, Mike, your thoughts on what you've been hearing. Yeah, this much from the lower East side. Um uh, yeah, I think, uh, the marines right now We're corrals. All right. This is the way the Taliban wanted so they could use a human shield. They need to get the Marines out into the crowd so they could help these people and protect them. So the Taliban want want to corral them, and they'll be easy pickings. They've got to get out of that airport. They got to get into the crowd helped the people out. And also we.

Joe Biden Sid Rosenberg Rajjo Barrett Ricky Nash rob Gilbert Rod Gilbert $50,000 Rita New York Judy Roger Albert Rangers Kabul May 2017 Afghanistan Raj Congress last week Gilbert Ranger Town Square
"more than 20 years" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:37 min | 11 months ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on AP News

"Child separation policy was unveiled. And so we've seen the disastrous effects of that former President Donald Trump plans to visit the area next week. I might cross CEO AP News I'm to McGuire former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin is sentenced to more than 20 years in prison for the murder of George Floyd. A P s Jackie Quinn has this. The family of George Floyd was allowed to address the court before sentencing his brother Terrence, with a question for the officer who spent 9.5 minutes pinning George Floyd to the ground. What was going through your head? When you had your knee on my brother's neck, and Floyd seven year old daughter, Gina, who says her dad would help her brush her teeth at night, and I love you shove in turn to relatives in the courtroom and offered condolences, saying there was more to be said to them at a later time. I hope things will give you some Some peace of mind the audio courtesy of court TV show. Von's mother spoke in his defense. But the judge said the 22 a half year sentence includes a 10 year penalty for abuse of trust and for cruelty shown to George Floyd. I'm Jackie Quinn. Nearly 160 people are unaccounted for, and at least four people are dead and the collapse of a portion of a 12 story condo building in a beach town not far from Miami the way it is so difficult for Joshua Spiegel, whose mom Judy is missing. We understand that's going to be an extremely long process, and that This excavation.

Derek Chauvin Gina Joshua Spiegel Terrence Floyd George Floyd 9.5 minutes Miami 10 year Judy 12 story Jackie Quinn Von next week more than 20 years 22 a half year AP News Nearly 160 people President Donald Trump seven year old
"more than 20 years" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:38 min | 11 months ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on AP News

"Rations. Child separation policy was unveiled. And so we've seen the disastrous effects of that former President Donald Trump plans to visit the area next week. I might cross yo AP News I'm to McGuire former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvet is sentenced to more than 20 years in prison for the murder of George Floyd. A P s Jackie Quinn has this. The family of George Floyd was allowed to address the court before sentencing his brother Terrence, with a question for the officer who spent 9.5 minutes pinning George Floyd to the ground. What was going through your head? When you had your knee on my brother's neck, and Floyd seven year old daughter, Gina, who says her dad would help her brush her teeth at night, and I love you shove in turn to relatives in the courtroom and offered condolences, saying there was more to be said to them at a later time. I hope things will give you some Some peace of mind the audio courtesy of court TV show. Von's mother spoke in his defense. But the judge said the 22 a half year sentence includes a 10 year penalty for abuse of trust and for cruelty shown to George Floyd. I'm Jackie Quinn. Nearly 160 people are unaccounted for, and at least four people are dead and the collapse of a portion of a 12 story condo building in a beach town not far from Miami the way it is so difficult for Joshua Spiegel, whose mom Judy is missing. We understand there's going to be an extremely long process, and that This excavation.

Derek Chauvet Joshua Spiegel Terrence Gina George Floyd Floyd Miami 9.5 minutes 10 year Judy Jackie Quinn 12 story next week more than 20 years Von AP 22 a half year seven year old Nearly 160 people President Donald Trump
"more than 20 years" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

01:59 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"About 35 minutes now, so not as bad as you might expect. But it's slow enough to be causing a 20 minute drive out of Auburn. Because those last couple of miles are super slow 42 minutes out of the Puyallup area Gold star actually goes to Tacoma. We don't get to say that very often. The slowing there is right around the mall, but not bad. And then the weaving merging slowdown is actually quite manageable right now, so all in all, Pierce County gets the gold star while the North end is getting a frowny face for certain. This report brought to you by Father's Day at the Emerald Queen Casino. Show me how much he matters with the Father's Day feast only at the Emerald Queen Casino, the entertainment capital of the northwest. So you've given everybody who might have had to take I five permission to claim a work from home day. There's no doubt about it. They don't need to claim they can take a screenshot of the map. Send it to their boss. Heck, they could hit me up at 98 97 3 the state roofing text line. I will write them and know you will do it. Yeah, yeah. I mean, it's you don't want any part of the freeway. Believe me right now. Addison Holmes County. Got it. 56 of the Carters, Subaru's studio and next on Seattle's Morning News, J. Scott's going to join us. Even with all of last year's struggles, Americans gave more to charity in 2020 than ever before. This is Cairo Radio. Hi, It's Dr Kopstein from K two vision. Here's a fact when your eyes are working correctly. Light focuses through both your cornea and your lens to give you high quality vision. Here's another fact. After we live longer than 50 years, we then begin to lose that quality and function of our natural lens. So we start to flip flop between reading and distance glasses or contacts. Fortunately, K two vision has the advanced solution for both refractive Lens Exchange or are L A r l E from K two Vision is a quick, painless procedure that restores both distance and near vision, so you can lose those reading glasses for good and you'll never develop a cataract. After more than 20 years, replacing over 35,000 failing lenses. I can help you determine when it's your right time for our L.

2020 42 minutes Tacoma Auburn 20 minute J. Scott Cairo Radio Subaru 98 97 3 last year Father's Day 56 Pierce County Puyallup Addison Holmes County more than 20 years longer than 50 years About 35 minutes both Kopstein
"more than 20 years" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

02:06 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on WTOP

"Aggressive in recent years. JJ Green w T o P News 8 36 on w T o P and right around 4 95 the close in suburbs of D C. We have some rain, but nothing severe. The severe stuff is, uh, pretty far South and west. We're talking Culpepper, Orange and Rappahannock County is one Oh 7.7 FM territory. And we are dealing with a flash flood warning until 10 30 for those three counties Culpepper, uh Fauquier County as well as Rappahannock County. We'll keep you updated on that. Get another update from storm team for just ahead on W T o. Wouldn't it be great if Holmes came with the check shingles light? Well, they don't. And if you have an older roof, it may need to be replaced before the next big storm ends up in your living room. Long roofing, a trusted name for over 75 years can give you peace of mind and a storm free living room. Long roofing, Does it all from expert installation, Too Easy financing schedule of free consultation today at long roofing dot com. That's long roofing dot com Any time you got for more than 20 years, solar winds has been a global leader in it management and monitoring solutions. We give government agencies the tools they need to improve performance, reduce costs and streamline operations. Solar winds provides powerful, affordable and secure products that deliver unified visibility and scalable monitoring across geographically distributed networks and hybrid it infrastructures. Monitor and manage your critical environments with solar winds to learn more visit solar winds dot com slash government. It's 8 37. Why haven't you refinance your mortgage? Seriously, why are you waiting? Mortgage rates are near all time lows. That's right. All time lows. Why pay more interest on your mortgage when you don't have to? It's like throwing money out your window network capital funding corpus, offering a low 30 year fixed rate at 2.75% with the 2.76% a P R, and no points are lenders. That's right. 30 year fixed rate at 2.75% with a 2.76% a P R and no points or lender fees before you know it, your mortgage will be refinanced and you'll have more money in your pocket network. Capital.

2.75% 2.76% Fauquier County 30 year Culpepper Rappahannock County Orange D C. over 75 years more than 20 years today JJ Green Holmes dot com 8 37 w T o P News three counties 30 w T o P one
"more than 20 years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"For more than 20 years, and I've not seen anything like this virus. This virus is real. This'll viruses deadly. I've never expected I have to say goodbye to patients on behalf of their families, The little things the things you'd say to comfort your child or your wife. They don't get to say those things I have to Stay safe Brought to you by the center at Sierra Health Foundation. Investors like appreciation with high cash flow. The Federal Reserve is boosting real estate markets now with super low long term interest rates and where we build its booming, founded in 2006, with a 15 year track record in our area gives you steady cash flow back by $1.2 billion of new construction development in our area is accepting investors for our class, a real estate fund. Your received reliable 10% return electronic payments passive Tax deferred income with bonuses to 21% on prime residential buildings, Your inflation protected with large rental buildings and diversified in 18 prime real estate developments. Avoiding stock market risk. Call us now and do the math on our prime developments. See for yourself in our idea. Come do the math. It works just called to 012102727 That's 2012102727 and offer to buy or sell. Any security is only made by a private placement Memorandum. Past performance is no guarantee of future results. Turns around your last national is a real estate development firm Csaid in our area dot net What could help you take advantage of today's low mortgage rates and save money Rocket? Can't you could save hundreds of dollars every month by refinancing with rocket mortgage at today's near.

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"For more than 20 years, and I've not seen anything like this virus. This virus is real. This virus is deadly. I've never expected I have to say goodbye to patients. On behalf of their families, the little things the things you'd say to comfort your child or your wife. They don't get to say those things. I have to stay safe brought to you by the center at Sierra Health Foundation. Portions of the following program will be recorded. You don't Linda, you've been on long enough. I'm sure your calls boring as hell. But you've been on long and out, So let's go for it. Okay. Listen, Belle, I've been on hold so long on. I might have a lawsuit against a apart. Okay. Good point. Yeah. When we put it on hold for a little bit longer, just for saying that if I was in a bad mood, that's exactly what I would have done is kept you on for another hour. Handle on the law. Tomorrow morning at eight on can't buy more stimulating talk. If you're injured, I need a lawyer go to handle on the law, Doctor. I felt there both sides to five. Wow, Gary and Shannon came by am 6 40. That's funny. Live everywhere on your radio. I think that's a natural phenomenon. They could actually happens in nature. It could happen. Uh, this Friday, February 12. So a couple days ahead of, uh, a Valentine's Day. I wish I could find that image. I was looking for it last night. I took a picture One time This was this had to be like, four or five years ago. Now there are supermarkets that will you know they.

Gary Sierra Health Foundation Shannon Linda four Valentine's Day last night more than 20 years Belle five five years ago this Friday, February 12 One time Tomorrow morning at eight both sides am 6 40
"more than 20 years" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KOMO

"This is playback 2020 from ABC News. I'm Sherry Preston and I'm Erin Khutor ski At the end of every year. We stop to remember some of the more famous people who are no longer with us. Among those we lost in 2020 Children and deaths Children went asks us. What did you do? What do you stare a civil rights giant who made history by refusing to back down even as he was being beaten while crossing the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma. The action a role the palms. The words and leadership of morning McCain Junior inspired me to find a way to get in the way. I got in trouble. Good trouble. Necessary trouble. John Lewis would go on to serve more than 20 years. As a congressman from the state of Georgia. We have a mission. And a mandate. To be on the right side of history. We live in a better and nobler country today because of John Lewis on his abiding faith in the power of God. In the power of democracy. And in the power of love, toe lift us all. To a higher ground. Actor Chadwick Boseman was known for playing black American icons like Jackie Robinson and James Brown. You will remember, but he became beloved by a generation for his portrayal of the Black Panthers, not just a movie. It's become its own thing is a movement people are excited about. The culture aspect of it is the executive chairman Bob Iger called Bozeman one of the most gentle and giving souls I have ever met. Bond. James Bond. Scottish actor Sean Connery was 90 when he died this year. Best known is the original James Bond. He started nearly 70 films throughout his career. Actors and actresses are good at what they do. Interview. The audience are affected. Moved By the stories we helped to tell Then that's the real reward. Glee Start NYRA. Vera drowned after going on a boat trip with her young son in California. She was only 33 Jeopardy. Host Alex Trebek was 80 when he died of pancreatic cancer. This year, according to Guinness, Alex Trebek hosted more episodes of the same game show than any other person on the planet. We are show that comes into your home every day. That doesn't disturb you. It's the kind of program you can watch with every member of your family. Everyone can play. Americans love competition..

James Bond John Lewis Alex Trebek Edmund Pettus Bridge Sean Connery James Brown ABC News Sherry Preston Black Panthers Chadwick Boseman Bob Iger Erin Khutor Selma McCain congressman pancreatic cancer Jackie Robinson executive chairman Bozeman
"more than 20 years" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:50 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KCRW

"For more than 20 years. She works as an independent sales. Rep. But she grew up in New York state, the daughter of two public school teachers, and she says their politics were pretty clear. Asked my dad when I was younger, and what do you and he said, I'm a Democrat. I said Why? Because they're for the working people. That makes sense. I'll go with that. But after a couple decades in Georgia, surrounded by Republican neighbors and co workers and friends, her feelings began to migrate until eventually she registered as a Republican. Still, that's a far cry from believing that Democrats would perpetrate a massive national fraud. I would not call myself on anyway. A conspiracy theorist. I don't like conspiracy theories. I've had crazy friends throughout the years who have thought all kinds of conspiracy. I'm like, OK, Have a nice day. I don't argue with them. I just keep going. That's why at this moment in time. I'm in a I'm in a conflict within myself, because it feels strange to me to say that. There's been massive fraud in this country and where it goes. How far does it go? How crazy do you go? But But like so many others in her party, that is what she now believes it's hard to pinpoint exactly how she ended up here. It's been a slow process. Amy was constantly flipping channels from Fox to CNN and back and says that she began to feel like traditionally mainstream outlets like The New York Times, or CNN or The Washington Post. We're only telling part of the story like they left out anything good. He donates his entire salary to charity, and I have said that two people inside them go. That's not you or they go. They don't even know it. She had a bunch of examples like, for instance, there's very little talk recently. And I know that my friends on the left know nothing about the fact that Trump just had Three major peace treaties in the Middle East. That's a big deal. Her. It just seemed obvious that most mainstream media outlets we're not interested in any narrative about Trump that could be construed as positive. It made her feel manipulated. Let's not look over there. You know we're focusing over here. No, no, no, no, no. There's nothing to see. Over there. Come back, come back. And that bothers me because knowledge is power and information is should be out there. Despite being a Republican, she says, For a long time, she'd been dismissive of people on the right who complained about bias in the media like Wah quit your crying, You know, like I'm a Republican, but quit whining. Who cares? And the more I started listening like, Yeah, that's not being reported correctly, and I don't know the day it started. I don't know the moment,.

Trump fraud Amy New York CNN Georgia Middle East The New York Times The Washington Post Fox
"more than 20 years" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

04:46 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KCRW

"This is morning edition from NPR News. I'm Rachel Martin. And I'm no well, King. Good morning, Will Judge Amy Cockney Barrett become a Supreme Court justice. Her confirmation hearings begin today and will last for four days. Republicans almost certainly have the votes to get Barrett confirmed before Election Day, but it won't happen without a fight. Here's NPR legal affairs correspondent Nina Totenberg. There are plenty of first to this hearing. It's the first time that a confirmation hearing is taking place amid a pandemic and with two committee members, both Republicans recently having tested positive for covert 19. And it's the first time that a confirmation hearing is taking place. At the same time. Early voting has begun in many states. Even the hearing room itself will be different, with some senators likely to participate remotely. Still expect there to be plenty of Rhetorical Mortal Kombat because the stakes are so high if Barrett is confirmed to fill the liberal Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg seat Many of the court's precedents could be at risk. As Barrett herself put it just days before the election in 2016 When contemplating a president Hillary Clinton making an appointment like this, it has the potential to flip the balance on the court. That possibility is writ large now because this is President Trump's third nominee to the court. There already is a five justice, conservative majority. And if Barrett is confirmed, conservatives will have a plus two margin on the court, giving them a dominant upper hand, not just in the outcome of cases but in crafting far more broadly written conservative decisions. So this week, the focus will be on Amy Cockney Barrett. And her judicial philosophy. Would she vote to overrule Roe vs Wade or to strike down obamacare or give greater powers to the president or limit congressional powers? Just what kind of a justice would she be? Many of the speeches noted in her Senate questionnaire are no longer available on various websites where they may once have lived and a website involving a charismatic Christian group she's long been involved with appears to have been scrubbed, according to the Washington Post. At the White House. When President Trump announced your nomination just 16 days ago, Barrett described herself this way. I clerked for Justice Scalia more than 20 years ago. But the lessons I learned still resonate. His judicial philosophy is mined to Justice Antonin Scalia was a conservative icon who, more than any modern legal theorist popularized the concept of originalism the idea that the Constitution should be read to mean what the founding fathers intended at the time it was written and ratified. He was a fervent opponent of Roe versus Wade and of the court's gay rights and same sex marriage decisions. So if Judge Barrett is a justice in Scalia's mold shall move the court decidedly to the right. The problem for Democrats is that Barrett is a very accomplished nominee, a star professor at Notre Dame Law School, a mother of seven, including two Children she and her husband Jesse, adopted from Haiti and one child with down syndrome. At the same time. However, many of the features of Barrett's life that point strongly to her conservative views also involved her religion. For instance, in 2006, she signed a two page ad in the South Bend Tribune declaring that quote It's time to put an end to the barbaric legacy of Roe versus Wade and restore laws that protect the lives of unborn Children. Close quote. Barrett, for her part, has consistently said that a judge should rule on the law, not her personal beliefs. Here. She is at her 2017 confirmation hearing for the appeals court judgeship she now holds I would never impose my own personal convictions upon the law. But probing that assertion is politically tricky. Democrats who tried in 2017 found themselves branded as anti Catholic here, for instance, is the famous question. Asked by Senator Dianne Feinstein, I think whatever a religion is It has its own dogma. The law is totally different when you read your speeches. The conclusion. One draws. Is that the dogma lives loudly within you. Republicans like then Senator Orrin Hatch reacted with fury and affairs that Professor Barrett There's one big strike against her. That is her religious faith. It's despicable. It's a.

Judge Amy Cockney Barrett Justice Antonin Scalia President Trump Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Roe Wade NPR News Nina Totenberg president Rachel Martin Senator Orrin Hatch NPR Senator Dianne Feinstein Senate Hillary Clinton Washington Post Notre Dame Law School White House
"more than 20 years" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:37 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"In Hayward's South 8 80 approaching a street, the victim of a hit and run off to shoulder CHP on the way no lane spot but slow going past the scene at the back of extends homers 22 38 nearby 92, the San Mateo Bridge that's out of the speed limit. Same goes for 84 on the Dumbarton Bridge, 101 on the drive in the south, looking good for the lower base short. 2 86 80 also problem free. Not too bad for 87 on the Guadalupe War for 84 17 85 in the West Valley that continues to move nicely and looking good for 2 37. That's traffic. I'm Paul Maxwell still finishing up your back to school shopping. Walgreens makes it easy to check the last few items off your list with smart deals on everything from lunchbox snacks to school supplies stop by your local Walgreens today. This is 8 60. Am D Answer. For more than 20 years Investigated, filmmaker Tim Mahoney has traveled across the globe in search of patterns of evidence to support some of the Old Testament's most miraculous events. Now, with the Red Sea miracle part to journey to Egypt and beyond. As Tim interview some of the world's foremost experts to discover the truth. Is there evidence of how and where the host of Israel lights could have traveled as recorded in the Bible? Is there evidence of the Egyptian army's demise in the Red Sea? If you've seen the first part of this investigation of the Red Sea miracle you won't want to miss the continuation of the results of his pursuits are faith affirming and fascinating. You must see patterns of evidence. The Red Sea Miracle part two to see this powerful documentary and others in the Siri's Go to Salem, now dot com and used the promo Code Bay Area for 20% off Salem, now dot com. The kids across the hall pit hear him snoring. Listen to Stephen Carey story about Ze Quiet. I can't control it. I would try not to. I would try sleeping in different positions. I say, Well, let me try walking the pillow up and putting it behind my head this way or I'm gonna make sure I sleep on my stomach. I think on my side and I considered the surgery as well, because I figured there's no way some product on TV was going to fix a problem that I had. And so we buy, it shows up. I put it in, didn't have any trouble falling asleep and remember waking up in the same bed and not having mean Judged in the middle of night, and you forgot it. When we went to the cabin that was not fun. Well, thie only time he's forgotten to take it on an out of town trip, and it was like stepping.

Red Sea Tim Mahoney Walgreens Paul Maxwell Dumbarton Bridge San Mateo Bridge Salem CHP Hayward Stephen Carey Israel West Valley Egypt Ze Quiet Siri
"more than 20 years" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"For more than 20 years. Investigating filmmaker Tim Mahoney has traveled across the globe in search of patterns of evidence to support some of the Old Testament's most miraculous events. Now, with the Red Sea miracle part to Journey to Egypt and beyond is Tim interview some of the world's greatest experts. To discover the truth. Is there evidence of how and where the host of Israel Light's traveled as recorded in the Bible? Is there evidence of the Egyptian army's destruction in the Red Sea? If you've seen the first part of Tim's investigation off the Red Sea miracle you can't miss the continuation. The results of his pursuits are faith affirming and truly fascinating. You must see patterns of evidence. The Red Sea Miracle part two. Now toe watch this powerful documentary and others in the Siri's. Go to Salem, now dot com and use promo code Gorka for 20% off. That Salem now dot com promo code G O Och aye. Her dot com This's Jerry Boy of town all finance for townhall dot com. The fabulously successful play and now film Hamilton is now under a lot of criticism on race. Alexander Hamilton was ahead of his time, but not 200 years ahead of this time, So I guess we shouldn't be surprised that the film about him is now in the crosshairs of Cancel culture. I can see another reason why violent extremists might be opposed to the play in a rap battle in which Thomas Jefferson pressures George Washington to support the French revolution. Washington rejects the idea of street violence. People are needed. People are rioting. There's a difference. Frankly, it's a little disquieting. You would let your ideals flies. In.

Red Sea Tim Mahoney Salem Alexander Hamilton George Washington Egypt Siri Israel Light Jerry Boy Thomas Jefferson
"more than 20 years" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

03:39 min | 2 years ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KOMO

"Cross laminated timber and modular housing. Mayor Dan Rankin tells the Everett Herald. The Darrington would Innovation center could bring more than 100 jobs to Darrington in the next five years. Cross laminated timber is new to the United States but has been used in Europe for more than 20 years. The University of Washington says it can reduce construction costs by up to 50%. The center is also hope to be a way into the lumber industry for younger people entering the work force. Eric Giants comma new federal regulators yesterday threw a curveball in a coalition that has plans to demolish four massive hydroelectric dams on a river in Oregon. To save salmon. A deal years in the making would require Pacific Ore to transfer its hydro electric license to a nonprofit commission has been established to oversee the removal of the dams on the Klamath River. But the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission approved only a partial transfer of the licence and says Pacific court must remain a co licensee that could up end the agreement because Pacific Corps doesn't want any liability in the dam removal process. A new job market report finds Openings in this country were down nearly 6% over the past two weeks. Glass door, the major global job in recruiting, website says says since early March there down 4.6 million or 25% glass door senior economic Daniels out based on what we're seeing on glass store, I would say that the recovery is stalling and losing momentum. The decline in job openings was surprising, and it's alarming at a sign when the recovery is still fragile and kept Corbin. 19 cases are rising around the country. One bright spot, the consumer services injury industry has seen growth since June, is up more than 10%. The tech industry, though, fallen by 5%. Members of the Seattle School Board have agreed to review the controversial practice of forcibly restraining and isolating students on online community meeting was held last night comes calling, Johnson says. It's a debate that comes up every couple of years. And for parents of special ed students or those with serious behavioral challenges. The battle continues. These practices have been going on in our schools. For years. Janice White is the president of the Seattle Special Education Peachy essay and has a son with special needs. He was restrained and put in isolation more times than I can count the special NPT. ESA asked the board to host this meeting, citing some recently reported incidents of students being injured and traumatized at a handful of schools in the district. Kira Locker, is a special ed teacher in Northgate Elementary. It's always my goal to never do it. I never put my hands on unless I am trying to stop them from hurting themselves or others. The meeting concluded, with the board, saying they will plan a work session to further discuss potential policy changes, but no date was set. Carleen Johnson come Oh news. 9 10 Holly Exterior Sports Desk, update time and They're good friends off the field. But yesterday there were photos on the field. Justice Sheffield and Justin done in a pitching matchup in the Mariner's interest squad game AT T Mobile part done likely to be part of the Mariners six man rotation as his Sheffield done, said. You wanted to work on being more athletic and his position. The big thing going today was I was really trying to focus on moving, being like shortstop and being super Athletic, So I think the first I just came out a little too aggressive or too fast. I was kind of getting in the way of my body there so in the second kind of time to sit down and Honestly, the legs got a little tired, so I felt like I slowed down and was able to repeat the delivery and kind of just let Mom works. All those happy about that club gets the day off today. Resuming work outs tomorrow, ramping up for the season opener next Friday at Houston. The Husky football team gets a commitment from four star offensive lineman. Oh, and practice out of a day as 63 296 pounder turning down offers for the likes of Stanford and Ellis you we checked sports attended 40 past each hour..

Seattle School Board Innovation center Carleen Johnson Darrington Mariner Everett Herald Federal Energy Regulatory Comm United States Dan Rankin Europe Pacific court Kira Locker Pacific Ore University of Washington Oregon Klamath River Eric Giants Holly Exterior Sports Desk Pacific Corps NPT
"more than 20 years" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:54 min | 2 years ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on KQED Radio

"This is fresh air and were speaking with Dr Danielle Ofri. She is an internist at Bellevue Hospital in New York City. She's been there for more than 20 years. Her new book is called when we Do Harm a doctor confronts medical error. You cite a really interesting example of how electronic medical records affected care in the case of Ah A man who had traveled from Liberia to one city in Texas maybe was Dallas on DH. It turned out he had been infected with Ebola. But the way the records were set up, made it harder for them to connect critical information. You want to just explain this? It was a fascinating and tragic case. So this gentleman came and at the time the things to screen for was travel history, of course in presence of fever, and he had just come from Liberia and the nurse had noted these things. But when the doctor went to see the patient with the electronic medical record, their fields didn't connect. And the travel history was sort of tied to the vaccination field and sow. It didn't pop up in with the doctor saw. Of course, the doctor probably should have asked about travel history, given that Ebola was on the horizon, but but he didn't And so he sent the patient home. And the patient, of course, got sicker and sicker. And then by the time the patient came back, hey was gravely ill vomiting and bleeding. And of course, the ambulance was contaminated. In the end, two nurses contracted Ebola from this and that could have been avoided. If you know the doctors and nurses feel connected, in fact, It could have been avoided. Doctors were there together and actually talking to each other, which was what we did in the old days. But now everyone's off with their little computer or a tablet, seeing the patient independently, and there's no There's very little conversation between team members and there was a tiny thing, but the ratification was enormous. I think almost 160 people had to be quarantined based on the exposures. That that one lapse ended up causing, you know, it's interesting. I picture people listening to us who work in Elektronik medical records or feel like they're great. Objecting to some of this conversation, but it gets to an idea which you mentioned in the book, which is that implementation is key. You can have great ideas, but unless you really work through how it actually Affects the people who use it. You can get into trouble and listen. There are wonderful things about the Mars. I don't mean to sound. It's all a disaster. And in fact, the covert crisis really pointed that out. His patients. We're getting transferred, You know, right from a nearby hospital, too. And I see you have another, you know, 30 or 40 at a time. If we didn't have the heart would have no idea what was going on with these patients, So it was critical that we had in Mars that we could use between our hospitals. It has an amazing potential. Another place where it could be very helpful is outbreaks of infections. Within the hospital. There was a case where a hospital had an outbreak of C difficile. Which is a terrible diarrhea, winless for which patients Khun die, and it's very, very hard to get rid of it. And this hostile had an outbreak And by using the M R. They could track where every single patient in entire hostile had been every minute of the day. In essence, And they could track down which staff they came in contact with, and so they could turn through the amount of data that no human could and were able to identify that the source was a single cat scan machine, just one of the many that hadn't been cleaned properly. And that would have been impossible with just humans and pen and paper. So has many wonderful things. Listen, it's nice failed to read handwriting I can read. You know the surgeons note and the X rays and sitting in someone's back pocket these air, very, very helpful things. But it has downsides to and if it's not implemented correctly, it can actually make more work and not make things easier. How effective our malpractice suits As a remedy for medical error. As you've considered this we tend to think of not Pakistan, so someone cut off the wrong leg operate on the wrong side. That's a very tiny sliver of malpractice suits..

Ebola Dr Danielle Ofri Liberia Bellevue Hospital vomiting New York City Dallas Pakistan Texas diarrhea fever Elektronik Khun die
"more than 20 years" Discussed on Environment: NPR

Environment: NPR

04:46 min | 3 years ago

"more than 20 years" Discussed on Environment: NPR

"This message comes from n._p._r. sponsor comcast business business has always been driven by innovators that's why comcast business is helping you with technology that provides better experiences comcast business beyond fast the cold snap in the midwest is shattering records in some cities schools canceled mail delivery suspended at least eight people have died from the cold while you are hopefully huddled someplace warm we're going to talk now with the man behind one of the most famous pieces ever written about extreme cold okay that's a subjective statement but here is something we can't say definitively peter stark wrote the peace frozen alive more than twenty years ago and today it is still one of the most popular stories on the website for outside magazine peter stark welcome thank you great to be here ari just start by reading the first paragraph of the story sure when your jeep spins lazily off the mountain road and slams backward into a snowbank thank you don't worry immediately about the cold your first thought is that you've just dented your bumper your second is that you failed to bring a shovel your third is that you'll be late for dinner friends are expecting you at their cabin around eight for moonlight ski a late dinner asana nothing can keep you from that the story goes on to describe a near death experiences the man tries to skew his friend's house and ends up falling in the snow of all the things you've written in your career and you have written a lot why do you think this story keeps resonating after twenty years in my mind is zambia's story the story that's about being dead or near dead and it comes back to life every winter it gets really cold and i think one reason is that we're all humans we all have a body we all have the same physiology and every one of us has been cold in some way or another one point or another and this is what happens when your body is taken to an extreme in that cold situation tell us about the inspiration for this piece i understand it was not your original idea to write it this way no i was really interested in the physiology of cold and so i came up with this idea of camping out on the coldest spot in the united states lower forty eight states rogers pass montana on the coldest night of winter and then writing about that experience and we've again the physiology of cold well when that coldest night of the year rolled around it was going to be fifty below zero with a fifty mile an hour wind and i decided by a be a really bad idea so i stayed home and i called my editor and said you know how about if i just can't in the backyard and he said no no no we don't like to camp in the backyard why don't you invent a guy who goes out in co old like this and he gets in trouble and then use his experiences to tell the physiology of the human body responding to cold did you do a lot of research with doctors and outdoors experts and actually dig into the science behind this yes i did a tremendous amount of research into the physiology of cold i interviewed actually an old acquaintance from wisconsin who who nearly died of hypothermia by skiing off the wrong side of a mountain in montana twenty degree below zero day and getting caught in the woods to really get his sense of what went through his mind to know situations and i interview emergency room doctors who had warmed up hypothermia victims and kind of sense of what they were like when they came in the story concludes on a poetic and sobering note will you read this paragraph that's close to the end so this is the near the end when the victim who's had near death experience in the cold but he's been rescued and brought to an emergency room and so he's slowly starts to come to consciousness you've traveled to a place where there is no sun you've seen that in the infinite reaches of the universe heat is as glorious and ephemeral as the light of the stars heat exists only where matter exists where particles can vibrate and jump in the infinite winter of space heat is tiny it is the cold that is huge writer and journalist peter stark thank you so much thank you already

n._p._r. comcast twenty years twenty degree zero day