35 Burst results for "NI"

Why Author Stephen Iacoboni Wrote New Book 'Telos'

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:04 min | 3 months ago

Why Author Stephen Iacoboni Wrote New Book 'Telos'

"Here's a guy who knows a little bit about science, the author of telos Steven jacopo NI welcome. Thank you, Eric. It's really a pleasure and an honor to be here. Well, you sound very confused right out of the gate. It's my honor. No, seriously, I can't help but noticing behind you a copy, not just of your book, but of my book. And I don't know if you did that on purpose, but all I can tell you is thank you because you know how much I care about faith and science from my book as atheism dead. But what you write about in your book, you're taking a different angle on it. So let me ask the most obvious question. You are an oncologist for decades doing what you do as a scientist at a medical doctor. What led you to want to write a book about the scientific basis for a life of purpose? Well, that's a fantastic question, Eric, and the answer is actually not dissimilar to your journey, although your journey was more archeological and biblical, which you chronicled in miracles. I came of age in the 70s, which was the time of the biologic revolution. And in those days, we were taught that science had shown that life is a chemical reaction and that belief in a supreme being who did things in a mystical way was no longer necessary. And I went to school in San Francisco and Los Angeles and I was in the midst of the cultural revolution in those days, the 60s and the 70s and I bought into all of that. And I lived that life for many, many years. Until two things happened, the first was that the gaps in the scientific atheism article argument, instead of being narrowed between 1970 and 1999, actually widened, as you chronicle in your book.

Steven Jacopo Eric San Francisco Los Angeles
Inference: 'Thunder out of China' Details Fauci's Support for Gain-of-Function Research

Mark Levin

01:55 min | 10 months ago

Inference: 'Thunder out of China' Details Fauci's Support for Gain-of-Function Research

"Anthony Fauci's been the director of the U.S. National Institute of allergy and infectious disease That's nigh aid since 1984 Over the last few decades he has expressed his support for gain of function research on numerous occasions In a 2011 op-ed for The Washington Post co author with Francis Collins the director of the NIH between 1993 and 2019 they made the case for viruses engineer quote engineered and isolated biocontainment laboratories As a means to identify quote genetic pathways by which such a virus could better adapt to transmission among people The benefits were not elaborated in detail the authors simply noting that quote important information and insights can come from generating a potentially dangerous virus in the laboratory The OPEC concludes with a brief consideration of the risk involved Now the following year Fauci published a paper in total research on the highly pathogenic H 5 NI influence of virus the way forward Again making the case for gain of function research In his commentary Fauci acknowledges the question of whether quote knowledge obtained from these experiments can inadvertently affect public health in an adverse way even in nations multiple time zones away He then invites the reader to consider a hypothetical scenario concerning an important gain of function experiment involving a virus with serious pandemic potential Performed in a well regulated world class lab by experienced investigators The information gleaned from the study is then used by another scientist who doesn't have the same training of facilities and is not subject to the same regulations Here's what he writes In an unlikely but conceivable turn of events what if that scientist becomes infected with the virus which leads to an outbreak and ultimately triggers a pandemic Many ass reasonable

U.S. National Institute Of All Anthony Fauci Fauci Francis Collins The Washington Post NIH Opec
Why You Should Get the COVID Booster Shot

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:21 min | 1 year ago

Why You Should Get the COVID Booster Shot

"First of all changing recommendations for boosters lead to confusion for vaccinate and their doctors you think fetching mrs hewitt ni- got boosted on friday no side effects just additional protection from code. I put a note of that on twitter on friday poster today at the may two zero side effects be smart. Get the third shot. When you're eligible stay healthy and happy and cdc keep expanding eligibility eleven hundred. People felt obliged to like that two hundred thirty people felt obliged to comment on it. One hundred eleven people re tweeted with or without common. I'm astonished that that's newsy. I just thought it was kind of fun that i was eligible. The last time the vaccine came up on the wrong side of sixty five nine sixty five. So i get the booster on the first day and a bunch of people told me i was risking my life and part of conspiracy. Look you can be crazy. All you want on the conspiracy stop. The butchers are good science by phd. Toxicologist brother urged me to get it. First day possible. I did urge you to go out and get it first day. If you've got an underlying condition your under sixty five going to see the pharmacist. Tell them of got asthma. And i want my booster. And they'll give here. It's a pfizer booster. You can't get them during a booster yet. Because the fda still screwed up the cdc screwed up go get boosted go get vaccinated

Mrs Hewitt Confusion CDC Twitter Asthma Pfizer FDA
"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

"For your emails this week. this keeping incredible levity into francis clark asks as someone who is still recovering from the excitement of amber returning. Who would the panel light to see resurrected in perpetuity as motion captured avatars which is like a hologram From musical politics. What would you pay to see. Robin cook with jeffrey house. Resignation speeches alex. Who would you like to sort of reanimate in a purpose. Built london vani. Obviously i'm very inventory at the moment. So what i would like to see is all the various versions of boris johnson. Sort of fighting with each other forest johnson in front of the digger. Boris johnson driving the digger complaining about national flying johnson increasing national insurance promising. A thing going back on the promise is just. He is so incredibly inconsistent that animating johnson from all he's various periods and making him. Just fight it out to see which boris johnson. Some five the johnson. Johnson hunger games but only with boris. Johnson's john a glove see the sex pistols back together again so now will have to only be done. Virtually because they can't spins Sit oversee sadly dead. Many i mean. I think i have two very different ones spice cows in that fool. The fulco hall of say posh spice has to come back online guns and raises. His night would be amazing if they act together and i don't have any of them are dead. Maybe some of which is extraordinary as well. it's a tribute to american health services considerably less fun many from the world of politics. Is there any reanimate there. I don't wanna bring anyone back or look at any of them ever again is my best. I suppose i was thinking only of politics. Not music music. It'd be otis redding right Lived on advisable inside literally now chelsea him from politics. I to- no not. Like i suppose i'd like to see you know like classic debates classic debate the no way debate or something with guns as opposed to those freaky animatrix. You get very popular in the eighties. There's a terrifying retails exhibition in canterbury. Only recently shut down and they were these just like in the eighteenth public quite cool now. Horrify says it's listening. Attorney metric says so frank so don't want animatronic chamberlain maybe a more sort of smooth hi-tech version having having pain back from pain burke back to comment on politics some of that kind of intellects austerity and acerbic. Where i think in a is seeing the old politicians back not so much. And that's the show. Thank you so much too many. Thanks every Alex thank you for having me. And i guess john return thank you very much in grant fund on the extra bit for pitching backers. We're going troll hunting. As we discussed the influx of russian fake profiles and provocateurs westerners comic sections and social media. You'll hear quick preview after.

boris johnson johnson francis clark jeffrey house Robin cook fulco hall of say posh spice Johnson amber alex boris london otis redding Attorney metric john Horrify canterbury chamberlain burke frank Alex
"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

08:12 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

"I was downstairs and out of it for the second plane and the collapse until their head. They collect them went up insult so the aftermath in the hotel mar would he was stunned. And so the lack of comprehension like the fact that the first plane people didn't go. Oh it's an attack. It's like oh it's terrible accident and i wondered whether many i mean you are old enough to remember it and i think there are. There are people. Obviously he wants frightening leila young people out there on the streets. I think perhaps in order to understand what happened next need to appreciate just how shocking and unprecedented was things like. I remember it being put in where flight ninety three was headed capitol or the white house. Do you think that that is sort of hard to convey to people who do not remember the actual remember all these many terrible things that spiraled out of it and that it's hard to actually convey the shock of something happening. That's had no happened before. Yeah i mean. I think a little bit conflicted about this because obviously you can't really know what it was like before and even to extend item wheaty understand what it was like before by undestand quite well over changes afterwards. I think nine eleven is just so unbelievably well documented in the way that other terrorist attacks. So even other atrocities not documented. You know it's covered so heavily in in pop culture in film and pretty much every form of media and are you know. There was a recent series on amazon as a brand new film on netflix. Don't think you can watch an american sitcom without reference to it. So i feel like the a normative is definitely quite easy to understand. And i'm not saying that that everyone is an expert. But i think this is as close as the gen. Repopulation can get understanding an event without actually being an. I can't think of another example where that would be the case john. I mean the so. It's took without getting into iraq is a whole other discussion really. Do feel that. I mean obviously blair at the time felt that he was felt as he was rising to the occasion. Felt that he was he was doing the right thing. How and then other things happened. How much do you think iraq. Maybe to a lesser extent. Afghanistan derailed his prime ministership the new labor project a lot of the time if you talk to people now. That's the thing. That is tony blair. They say iraq. But i'm much. Do you think that it. Just kind of like changed. Everything for what labor's twenty invading afghanistan was unavoidable ungoverned territory which is usable by al-qaeda as a base for launching terrorist attacks. The taliban government weren't handing over a q four. There had to be invasions. No that that was a inept View about the iraq war is is. It was a separate wards warned defense. United nations inspectors a rage. When regimes can refuse to allow access to the weapons inspectors. You get into about you. Get obama point. We have since explored every other possibility. That was a an invasion. We tried ignoring the gassing of civilians in syria just ignoring anything budget a tall consequential is brexit humanitarian crisis. Millions refugees half published series placed. No intervening an answer. We see that in syrian failure and the kind of strange a hybrid. I'm sort of interventional intervention. No on the ground at libya's in a total disaster too. So i don't think there's any easy on the irony that they are afghanistan was the terms in which tom to and most the conservative party and a large number contests of office. Compositions criticized joe biden. Who's accident the wrong. She support that. The terms which joe biden was criticized was in terms. All the terms of liberal. Interventionism was why. I've been there for his rights. Live without for preserving Education widely beat their from serving civil society. Tony's reputation will always have iraq as part of the definition of loans had the nobel peace process as partly definition. The government was not office. Electric johnny victory after a rock narrowly lost in a tent yet. Going by the one in two thousand seven ninety the snap election so we could be in a complete if it's a retrospective view of the blair government's look at only iraq. Not the social policy achievements. Bod is also interesting that the terms of debate around afghanistan have been completely now in tony. Blair's in tony blair's terms that very few pragmatic foreign policy Positions being held that very few people said this is simply return to the teacher was failure simply returns in where you don't have countries invading the country's sort out the assertion just as those countries that he's four countries to have their industries so it's very interesting that the idealistic cited tony which he took into foreign policy has become the general Versus discussion of it. So the legacies very complicated view. Alex back to the to the immediate aftermath couple of days afterwards. Mary beard right. This confirms piece of london. Review of books at many people thought the united states had it coming in the world bullies. Even if the hearts in the right place will in the end. Pay the price in the guardian shameless millon. Wrote a piece called. They can't see why they are hated. the americans once again reaping a dragon's teeth harvest. They themselves sewed knowing the peace went down Well no really yeah Because we're literally one or two days. Do you think the arguments that those arguments would would just flat wrong or was it more the timing and that if you if you made those arguments weeks months later they would have had okay. So i'll tackle the second thing. I the timing was definitely wrong. I mean it's not just wrong. It's deer tick the the fact that you have a comment on someone's legacy doesn't mean that it's okay to. Ken shouted at their relatives at the at the wake. You have to have a sort of filter that says now is not the right time to say. I told you so whether the argument is right or wrong. I mean i went back and read both those things. They make some good points in some not so good ones so i don't think either of them is wholly right or wholly wrong. I think it's fair to say to observe without justifying anything to observe that in time of globalization you can no longer limit conflicts to a land far away and say that. Oh i can have a little war there and it's not going to affect me because it can and i think that is actually a decent lesson to try and learn the more interconnected. We are the more the more we have an interest actually instability in faraway places and going back to what john was saying. I think that justifies now that slightly more pattern listrik view of saying that there may be married to having in encouraging different values in a faraway place. But the point. That nine eleven. In retrospect historically makes is that what you cannot guarantee. Is that your home. Population will be completely insulated from any costal election from the other side. It's rather quickly. I looked up the motives. The bin laden's expressed motives which do which include the ones that shames wilder notice jetting see troops stationed in..

iraq leila young taliban government afghanistan tony blair joe biden netflix white house Mary beard qaeda blair amazon blair government conservative party Afghanistan syria United nations libya al john
"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

06:40 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

"Next saturday marks twenty years since the september the eleventh attacks. We're still living with some of the consequences. Wanna stop by as guarantees. A briefly share their memories many ti. Remember where you were and what you initially thought i do. I was in school or is eight. So i didn't hear about it until i came out of school. A my mom had actually had some kind of knee surgeries. So she was at home and watching. The news was all happening. Live so i kind of got a second hand account from her. And i think i was maybe too young to kind of understand the implications at the time. I remember thinking this is really bottle. People have died on sweetie scary. But will i do. Vividly remembers the allow people in my community telling each other be caf alled gas side especially if uvira scarf and there was a definite sense of kind of fear in these lama. Community oversee birmingham is quite dog about us. And i don't think i necessarily foul any direct impacts didn't experience any kind of racism but i do a lot of stories anecdotally around that time. Which is the kind of biggest takeaway for me. I mean obviously islamophobe existed before then and there are different components to it. How i mean. It's very difficult to do the counterfactual here but how much of a part to you think. Nine eleven in its aftermath. Sort of plays yeah. I think he can definitely tie the roots of the current version of islamophobia to nine eleven. What i have read open toed out of is prior to nine eleven. The racism was in a way much more. It's simple it was more to do. With kind of the directly the color of your skin entity with different misunderstanding on in terms of integration. I don't really like the phrase but in terms of integration we were closer to the acceptance of an existing british. Muslim population actually belong. Tear an after nine eleven. You had a population. In the general population that was basically told be afraid of muslims. Be wary look suspicious behavior. Which was based on stereotypical identifiers. And same time. You also have the state increasingly policing the muslim population which fed into this kind of leap of mistrust and fia. I'm the the idea that muslims just don't have a place don't belong here can be removed from here and then i think after that you know the slurs violence changed quoting a muslim a terrorist or insinuating that the religion is in heavenly violent accrue is now established form of racism that exists outside of skin color and i think the route so basically alex are your memories. I was working at the trading. At the time we had a big Press release coming up. I don't even remember what it was four but we were upstairs in the press office and it had this sort of glass meeting room in the middle of the press office and the wall behind me was filled with massive flat screens. That handle the news feeds on. You have to remember how unusual. there's big flat screens. Where at the time never mind a whole wall of them and suddenly the color drained from the face of everyone that was sitting on the other side of the table. Who could see the flat screens. Ed glass and we all turned around and so that they were all showing the same footage of the tower smoke billing from the tower and time compressed weirdly. I don't know how much time went by. But as we were watching in more and more people started gathering in the press sweet because it had the screens and the news The second plane flew into the other tower. And he was. I think at that point that everyone knew that this wasn't some horrible accident. Joan what were you doing. I was attending a meeting of this. Gosh cabinet scottish government cabinet at policy of the scottish government's that time and i actually morning picked up keys to a new house of moving into In family i along queen street turned up at view house charlotte square for the for the meeting of this cabinet. Then we found out the plane flown into the the twin tower. So i actually spent. Didn't attend cabinet that aspect. They spent lost undrafted emotion than scotia. Parlin asta that day in in in locking austin commiserations from the scottish parliament to marking the actor actor tower. An how quickly did the government grasp some of the implications like the fact that there would be military action taken by by the us oversee. Everybody was just shocked on a human level but like how quickly people pricing like what this could mean Politically so the scotch coming off. The vault in in foreign affairs bought. It was obvious from colleagues in number ten. this was going to be an invocation. With of article. Five the nato treaty therefore nature troops would be involved because once george bush The bush made the speech where he said that the sikh terrorists they seek other on those who harbor terrorists would be the enemy that it was clear. And i don't know what we knew about. Walk the implications for intention where british troops would be going alongside nato troops you. They'll be military action arising from this because this was an n. No seen as a tony blair spoke to the t. c. To rick speeches on riot riot completely new one and so the the fact that politics for changing the innocent the symbol of globalization seven four seven being flown into another symbol of globalization. The twin towers something world historical was happening and nothing was going to be the same after that. I remember it clearly the stages of comprehension. Because i was meant to be i was at the mercury music prize. Who whether we setting up. And i was meant to be interviewing Furry animals and i was waiting for the downstairs and a security guard just mentioned our planes flying into the twin towers. And i remember him. Just go bloody american pilots just like it was an accident and then because of various things like no phone signal waiting for the interview..

Ed glass cabinet scottish government ca view house charlotte square birmingham fia Parlin cabinet scottish government scottish parliament Joan nato scotia austin george bush tony blair bush rick us
"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

06:16 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

"Hospitals elements accomplish in between Hospitals and Amazon product parisian to increase capacity within l. service. She do with them What we kevin with waiting lists intends two years. We left on the way to in terms of sixteen weeks for waiting from from diagnosis treatment. So labor really focused reform and resources. We have here resources to no reform that as a major problem in social care. Labor got around social labor to create. The general are so cancel labor camps money going into governing spent the money public services. That's one of the issues with social care is being starved. The house has been star for a decade. Local government has been absolutely as famine That's why fewer people today a receiving social care than were ten years ago. When the number of people need in is higher. It was a central power for a fourth term labor gum with done with dipping reforming. social care. i don't fully agree with andy. Burnham are proposed. Not least because in a kind of johnson esca style he said we need a national care service and then was really unspecific by was document the other day to see what was the and she didn't as of social care. He was really he he wanted to be free. That's the kind of main thing. Okay make you free. That just means you tank on a of expenditure to the taxpayer a new. Don't change a single thing that trump with the debate around this. Which is the people wanted to take over in some in the current system therefore the cost of it but not reconfiguring noche reshaping. I think that debate about what is quality you provide. It is not stars and that really needs to be a positive vote by ngos Joke services and a whole range of contracts will. This brings me to my question to alex and many many specifically said that She didn't have a plan To pay for this storm has focused on the broken pledge aggressive nature of the taxation but people pointed out the labor should have its own plan to pay for social care. Where would the review like to get the money from. I mean i just think no focus on regressive. Taxation like taxation has to be progressive on the house to be tax reform. And that's the only way that you can pay stuff. That's very vague answer. Because i'm not competing. We like cub a wealth tax levy. I would like to see inheritance taxed more strongly. I think it's a real blight in this country actually these capacity to pass on wealth that he's unearned and largely untaxed. I think simply exacerbates inequalities. That are already there. I mean if you look at these slates measures comparing north to south with an mp stood up and said something that i hadn't fully thought about but we unarguable that if you said the limited eighty six thousand pounds you know for someone in a northern town where the average price of a house is one hundred fifty grand and someone in you know in the southern southeast town where the average value of houses four hundred fifty grand. You're not fucking leaving them with the same amount of money. You're you're taking eighty six grand from each of them potentially leaving one of them with sixty grand left and another one with four hundred sixty grand. Lift that isn't fairness but also you've also got to consider that the six thousand figure has been deliberately chosen as a cruel trick because it's eighty six thousand pounds on the care costs not decomission call so the food costs not the full thousand a half pounds. You spend spend a week in a care home. A proportion of that actually means it will take you know. Given the the most people will reached age. Six southbound in my Mike guesstimate actually people believing that they'll get free camp which they won't get And so there's a bit of this which is a contract. And i take what you're saying about the the the wealth classes again. It's dripping driven down a particular rabbit hole. We need to stand by go. Should we be taxing work or taxing wealth and if we think we should be building modern welfare state by taxing wealth more. Because if you look at the way that When i started working in the first part the seventies national juice five point seven five percent is now a variety levels by is risen to over thirteen thirty points defined that's a substantial shift onto that elementary income taxes fallen and taxes in other areas at such thing where wealth has accrued unearned so the debate needs to be about. How do we capture. The value of housing at is some of that going to be through a reform local government finance. Which would be fair if local five local councils are going to be providing social care services at that goes the power of local authorities as well as the voice in the vocal the vocal the vocal voice of homeowners and the kind of political settlement were ending up with which is debt burden on people where it's almost certain competent spending review and again the following budget are going to lower the income level of which you pay back your student loans. So that'll be another. Thank for young people. There's law moving partners for the fundamental one that is tax falls no work and actually young people should vote which they don't do this. You get there. The parents grandparents to vote in the interest of their children grandchildren. Not in the interests of some national in. Harrison's hello beautiful..

johnson esca Burnham Amazon kevin Mike guesstimate andy alex Harrison
"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

06:03 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

"Boris johnson announced a one point. Two five percentage point rise in national terrence contributions. I ten percent increase due to begin in april next year. The so-called health and social care levy will apparently raise thirty six billion pounds over the next three years. The plans also plays a lifetime cap of eighty. Six thousand pounds on the amount people will have to spend on their care and anyone was less than twenty thousand pounds and assets will get care free. Alice look about the usual suspects. Are claiming that this makes sooner a left-wing chancellor Nobody on the left things. But i mean all this. Some tories were just enraged by any tax tax rises. Who do think that pepsi is dangerous. Socialist ceilings about left-wingers as an introvert. I think he's not a left-wing chancellor in the reiter not to thing and one of the aspects of this debate. That's being lost is that the rates are not the thing that complexity is the thing because what this does is adds a fourth layer of tax onto people's pay packet. It's now the. Nhs the health and care levy it will be called. It is complexity that favors the wealthiest always at true left-wing chancellor the best thing they could possibly do coming in simplify the tax system so that it's transparent and straightforward and everyone can see what everyone is paying in tex- the real subversion of the tax system is to keep adding these layers and keep projecting that well look richest fourteen percent. I think government were saying today the richest fourteen percent will be paying half of it. Why fourteen percent. It seems quite an arbitrary figure. Isn't it it's just. They just chosen the percentile where he begins to good basically so then i go to an accountant if i can afford an accountant and they say can you find me ways of painless. Thanks and of course they can because the more complex system there is the easier it is to evade that tax. It's as simple as and with this one. National sheri- is only and he goes up according to income up to fifty thousand pounds and does that helps the relatively well off as the six thousand pound cat. Many people of course will not be in a position to spend anywhere near that there's also the increased does cover. Shared evidence does apply to working pensioners. These were tacked on by the way literally on the eleventh hour. Because they're gonna get so much flack for it late tagged on these things. The nothing that trinkets. They raised almost no money. What server johnson keeps referring to the institute for fiscal status saying that national insurance as a bridge a progressive tax. Paul johnson from the institute of fiscal studies tweet. Today to say can't agree. This is the best way to raise. Funds exempts nearly all over pension age. And those with rental and most other unearned incomes less progressive than increase in income tax or an effort to get some more money from wealth inheritance taxes. One thing that struck me. And i did that. She surprises fifty percent of social care. Uses are under sixty five. And of course young people paying this mayfield vessel to fund any funding people older than that meritens. You know And feeling that money's being taken from them i mean. Should it be clearer. This just isn't about old age. Like what social care means. I think people do tend to think of cabins. I think it's useful to frame it as actually eleven that favors the welfare over the poorer. I think that is the truest reflection of what it is because it does but the fact of the matter is that because of wealth distribution across the age brackets it is a tax. That club is the youngest And not only that. We now have a generation coming out with huge debts from the university fees and that is an extra thing that's coming out of their pay packet and someone sat down and calculated that a sort of entry level young graduate in an average salary for that age will now be marginal rate of tax. That's just under fifty percent so we can try and dress it up or something that doesn't exclusively club the youngest because it doesn't exclusively club the youngest but it does club the youngest just not exclusively on many when you look at the spending plans. Most of it will be spent on reducing. Nhs waiting times the moment the report eyesore any five point. Four billion on social care. So is this a phony fix. This is the thing miss sold. Yeah i mean. I think it it's quite classic misdirection now. Obviously i don't agree with the method of raising the money but five point. Four billion workers some way to fixing some of the problems. But as i said the thing with social care is that most people don't understand how it works. They don't know what it includes. I mean maybe that summoned standing in the population now after the pandemic that a lot more people have been realities that you might need to have specific carrying needs but particularly find it difficult to understand that there is a whole problem that exists outside the nhs that won't be resolved by investing in the nhl. Unless you're going to take quite logical steps so i personally would support an hr style funding system for social cat or to bring social care more firmly into the h. s. which would obviously cost more than five point four billion. I'm not gonna pretend the. I know out of but even with a less brave approach and keeping them separate. The funding still needs to grapple with things like staff shortages health inequalities.

Boris johnson institute for fiscal status institute of fiscal studies reiter pepsi Alice Paul johnson johnson nhs nhl
"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

07:28 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Remainiacs - the Brexit Podcast

"To. Oh god what now. I'm dorian speech. Let's meet this mantle. Alexandria is a political commentator high annex. Dorian the bbc news fran unsworth has just announced that she's leaving at start of next year. We don't want Wisest annoyed many people. Bbc unsworth is a proper bbc person. She's been there for decades. She's risen through the ranks for forty years being most senior positions and she sits on the executive board which is actually quite important. The only real bbc up through the ranks person that sits on the executive board. So i think there's a sense that an insider is being pushed out. I mean the reasons like you said we can only speculate. It's fair. I think to speculate considering recent outbursts by davey and and give the university's note being pushed out because she's a toe the line. Jim say nian. We sure she's being pushed out. 'cause 'cause i must have in the initial reports. It seems that she was leaving voluntarily. Just because time but that people would ever d- out her timing issues being pushed out but she was leaving at a time which that would open up yet. Another politicized appointment process at time. When we've already got that we've already had that and bbc chair and having it with off calm i think a lot more will become clear. Once the appointment of head of news is announced if just brammer and ends up getting that or not getting that. I think that will shed quite a lot of light. I don't buy the coincidence of this timing. You know with all this. Turn going on in the bbc with budgets being slashed with her being asked to axe five hundred jobs with the whole rigmarole over the the jess brammer appointment. I can't at that and think. Oh it was just a time to retire so many people that you would like to find alternative employment list trust in quantico tank drop major climate commitments from the australia trade. Deal to get it over the line which caused comes weeks before cop. Twenty six Is this the shape of post brexit trade. To come and months after the deal was announced. Does done with much fun for and it looks as if it's not done to Use elands also holding out. We've found last week without support from these to the uk can forget about joining the and so. I think it drives home. The notion that we have turned ourselves into supplicant state. Not only have we lost the cloud conferred to us by being part of the you but we now are so desperate for quick deals for wins for the brexit side of the government. That we are a supplicant state to even much smaller economies. I mean it's astonishing. Many rahman is campaigns and constrictor joint council for the welfare of immigrants. Many yeah you've searched. Ucla's found schoolteachers noticing. A rise in far right and islamophobic views among peoples and ninety percent of those surveyed said they'd heard conspiracy theories circulated in school. Do you think this is coming mostly from parents or appears at least. What's your instinct. I think it's only the rule. Because information flows doesn't it i mean i remember. I read somewhere that schooling can have more of an impact on your personality than your family count because you spend so much more time with your peers in adolescence. Especially i mean that might also be conspiracy theory. Because i can't remember the the sole bu- about something that i've heard. I think the thing is conspiracy. Theories have always circulated that no one new phenomenon. And i'm sure we can all remember some kind of conspiracy theory from mayor children. But i think the difference hair is access to information and the ability to discern whether what you're reading is true. I'm we've talked about before on this. Podcast how hard it is for even adults to determine whether or not that reading something that is from a correct source and then add on top of that the fact that you're a child and then when it comes to the kind of the far right you know then you have the additional Additional problem that some of what you do read even when it isn't a conspiracy and even reputable sources reiterates those narratives from the far. So it's kind of like a douglas. Oh i think And there's no provision count the spread misinformation in the tories election. Bill which is currently parliament for a second reading. Do you think the government is still failing to To take this seriously. Well yeah. I would say so. I mean i think the misinformation is important for populus government in ways. You don't want people to know the facts of the diesel because that might destabilize your ability to to retain power. I mean the whole point of the election. Bill is to rig the polls and the way in which they're doing that is by purposefully spreading misinformation about election fraud. So i don't think you can really expect to government relying on misinformation to also tackled properly our guest this week. I love this week former political adviser to the labor party and former prime minister of australia. He's now a senior advisor comes agency w and a regular guest on the institute for governments podcast inside briefing. Jomaa turn and thanks for coming in. It's great to be here. You a bit of flack from from from allies. Last week for tweeting in sports the world transformed momentum related event which runs alongside labor's party conference. And you also said you couldn't imagine labor gaining power without a broad church contains people like you but also. Mp's late naji whittam clive lewis and so on. Do you think this is something that a lot of people in the party's right and indeed parts. The center just cannot cannot stomach so obviously the labor party doesn't really have a right wing used to the old industrial rights at the that they don't exist anymore. Does that. There's a handful of people Scott centre-left And further left members and truth is in the uk to the first pasta. Post-election you need unites the centre-left progressive forces may be people lose. Think they'd rather not have Me and the party and then maybe people think that round the know how not him in the party. But those people are probably in the sixties and seventies with final salary. Pensions owning their own homes. Sabban some people who face absolutely no problem in life. The of the labor party is to make changes to make changes. You need a couple of things to an election and the other one is top. Ideas warrior the labor party is cons of internal formation is that there are people who want to seek energy a new ideas and new people with the only the purpose of crushing since if having new ideas and energy is an affront to the lazy thinking of some people in the barton and the trees. I don't agree with everything that's going to be discussed at the world transformed by also think than to say that everybody who goes to the world transformed is the same as ken. Loach is a form of insanity. On this week show bros. Johnson is banking on national insurance rises to.

bbc fran unsworth nian brammer jess brammer constrictor joint council for dorian Dorian davey Alexandria quantico labor party rahman australia Jim Ucla institute for governments podc Jomaa uk
Bitcoin of the Realm: El Salvador's Experiment

The Economist: The Intelligence

02:04 min | 1 year ago

Bitcoin of the Realm: El Salvador's Experiment

"El salvador today a world first. Bitcoin becomes legal tender. It's a personal campaign for president. Naib kelly who says the move will help both economic development and inclusion of the country's unbagged generally jobs and help provide financial inclusion thousands outside the formal economy that will take some convincing both the world and the imf have warned against the move worrying about economic stability and the cryptocurrencies notorious environmental costs. Many salvadorans aren't keen. Either at have protested against the policy and when nelson who writes about el salvador for the economist went out in the capital san salvador. He found plenty of people who simply weren't ready for store. Owner catalina tzavela said. She wasn't preparing for what's being cold day because she doesn't understand it she reckons. She'll eventually catch up as she did. Twenty years ago when the country made the us dollar the official currency him modest bit on that set some though or embracing the change. We've got one just outside san salvador. A store run by adela of and daniel has been taking bitcoin for months selling mostly to foreigners so she walks nelson through a purchase. The wall street correspondent. Alice fullwood says it's a bold experiment from a millennial leader with a growing reputation. Both good and bad for shaking things up three months ago. The president of el salvador ni- kelly announced at a bitcoin conference in miami. That el salvador was in the process of writing a law. That would mean. Bitcoin was accepted as legal

Naib Kelly El Salvador Bitcoin San Salvador Owner Catalina Tzavela IMF Nelson Alice Fullwood Adela Daniel El Salvador Ni United States Kelly Miami
Opendoor, Zillow and Redfin Bank Seek To Flip Houses Virtually

WSJ Tech News Briefing

01:38 min | 1 year ago

Opendoor, Zillow and Redfin Bank Seek To Flip Houses Virtually

"Home. Prices are rising at a record rate. A lot of the demand is coming from city dwellers who to escape to the country or the suburbs but some of the buyers aren't people at all they're tech companies sometimes called i- buyers that buy and sell homes for profit. These companies have been building up their presence in the real estate market for years. But this may be the moment. They've been waiting for so after years of resistance is tech. Finally taking over real estate. Joining us to discuss is are heard on the street tech columnist. Laura foreman hi. Laura hi thanks for having me you know. I think the term. I buy gets bounced around a little bit when we're talking about this market. Can you start by telling us what that is. Sure a ni- buyer is a company that uses computerized data to buy and sell homes and flip them so a company that will ask you a homeowner for information about your house decide. It's worth x amount of money. Buy it from you fix it up just as a home. Flipper does in real life in other words you know. They put nice hardwood floors in or they'll tear up the carpet and put a new carpet. They'll paint simple renovations like that and then they'll turn around and sell it in a very short time period and hope to make a profit on that and who were in the big eye buyers in the market right now so the market leader is a company called open door and they are very much in the market lead zillow which almost every consumer who's ever wanted to buy or bought a house has looked at has gone big into i buying offerpad and then also red fin which again if you've been in the market for a home or look to sell your home you've used redfin before and they are also involved in. I bang

Laura Foreman Laura Zillow Redfin
The Consequences of Evacuating Afghanistan With John Lovell

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:24 min | 1 year ago

The Consequences of Evacuating Afghanistan With John Lovell

"From the pentagon press circuitry. John kirby he tweeted this. We can confirm that the explosion at the abbey gate was the result of a complex attack that resulted in a number of us and civilian casualties. We can also confirm at least one other explosion at or near the barron hotel. A short distance from the abbey gate at the airport classic jihadi tank takes multiple detonations latest reports. At least eleven servicemen killed at the perimeter off the air base. The kossi international airport. I want to bring in somebody who knows what it's like to be in theater wearing. The cloth of the republic format special operator the founder of the warrior poets society. A great american. A good friend of america's john level. Welcome back to the salem radio network gorka thanks for having me on pleasure. Ni- you've squeezed us in. I called you last minute. you've just dropped another superb video. I i called you because you did a very short video on your platform talking about what it means before the attack what it means to surrender bank graham surrender our embassy and take orders from the taliban obsolete strategic so concise so clear. Will you chace some of those perimeter preliminary observations. Before i ask you to react to the news of the last few hours sure there are many consequences. Some of them are in the short term. So are very bad in the long term in my video. I did five. The i was. Twenty years tokens of dollars. Eric live over two decades to get us where we are are utterly undone. Presumably by what the biden administration has led us to afghanistan. Just fallen. that's that's a lot of work. That looks like it's gone down to number two is this is costing lives afghanistan lives servicemember lives and that is a very bad thing. I think it is just starting tune up number three. We've been folded taliban so they are on the offensive. Now we were Presser alone they're hiding in caves for decades and now they are aggressive commanding us to exit their country

John Kirby Barron Hotel Kossi International Airport Warrior Poets Society John Level Pentagon Chace Taliban Biden Administration Graham America Afghanistan Eric Presser
Author Gordon Chang Describes His Robust Beliefs About Communist China

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:48 min | 1 year ago

Author Gordon Chang Describes His Robust Beliefs About Communist China

"Us a little. Bit of who. Gordon chang is and how you got the very robust beliefs that you have today said. I'm a writer. And i wrote a book the coming collapse in china in two thousand one in which i predicted the communist party would fail in ten years so as wrong about that The reason why i wrote that book was because lydia ni- were living in china We moved their august. Nineteen ninety-six because i went there to work for my primary client citibank. We were doing all sorts of deals and it was a very optimistic time. And i can remember when we moved to shanghai. Lydia got on the phone and said mom china's not communist anymore. And i agreed with her because i saw clients they would buzzed into shanghai. They would stay at the grand. Taio was just one of the most spectacular hotels in the world and they would say the same thing but as we lived in china As we traveled around talk to people work there We saw a very different country and that led us to believe that the regime was not stable. I think it still is unstable. It was able to get through largely because of the two thousand eight downturn and also because companies didn't hold china to its world trade organization promises which i thought they would so i've been wrong about timing but we're seeing a china right now. That is a dangerous now. A lot of people say that it's dangerous because it strong. I think it's dangerous because it's weak but fundamentally we have agreement on one point and that is that china poses and existential threat to the united states and to the international system.

China Gordon Chang Lydia Ni Shanghai Citibank Taio Lydia United States
Ministers to Outline Proposals to Address NI Protocol

Monocle 24: The Briefing

01:46 min | 1 year ago

Ministers to Outline Proposals to Address NI Protocol

"You government. Ministers are set to outline how they want to overhaul trading arrangements between britain northern ireland the measures which governed by the northern ireland protocol designed to prevent the need for border checks on the island of ireland after brexit but the government in westminster is concerned about the impact that it could have on exports to northern ireland when the terms fully kickin over the next few months the agreement has also angered large sections of northern ireland's loyalist community. Let's get the latest now with george parker political editor at the financial times. Thank you for joining us. George just bring us up to speed. I on what we can expect from today. Well we're going to have to wait very long. See precisely what the british government's gonna say in this regard. There's gonna be a statement to the house of commons by the northern secretary brandon. Lewis in about half an hour's time where he's also going to publish a government statement on how it sees the future of the brexit deal relating to ireland's but essentially What's happened here. Since brexit took effect is that the uk government regards the checks on goods passing between the mainland of great britain's northern ireland to be fought too onerous. They think the eu interpreting the deal and as far too legalistic away and it's created tensions in northern ireland where the pro uk unionists community very much disliked. The idea of any sort of trade off between northern ireland and the rest of the united kingdom shots background so it and what the government is expected to announce today is it wants to basically get rid of those checks on goods travelling between raping the person in northern ireland. Right much more sort of honesty books. Kind of approach where british Goods thrive in northern ireland. That they'll be some sort of guarantee sticker on the mall. Something saying that. The could should only go into circulation in northern ireland across across the open land border into ireland which of course remains possibly even single market.

Northern Ireland George Parker Britain Westminster Financial Times British Government House Of Commons Brandon George Lewis EU United Kingdom Government
Why 'Black Economic Empowerment' Is Failing South Africa

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:40 min | 1 year ago

Why 'Black Economic Empowerment' Is Failing South Africa

"The triple double e. Which is a racist institution. South africa is a government agency. That repli- relies openly and explicitly on injecting racial preferences throughout the economy and again i'm reading from revolver dot news companies who receive a triple double e. scorecard based on hiring black workers elevating black management and giving black south africans. A share of ownership companies with a high score are given favorable tax treatment. Corporate actors are strongly incentivized to give contracts to high scores as well. So what are the results. Then what happens when you start. Organizing society based on black preference remember the rolling blackouts that you've seen in south africa eskom in particular which is called. They are south africa's public electric utility company. They're one of the most intense adapters of this idea. Gwen nuggety ah nigga one. Ni- described the outcome of this approach. Where she said why eskom in trouble because high operating costs and it cannot meet its obligations. Why what's ambitious program to build too big power stations as incurred substantial cost-overruns and technical faults. Why in part was flawed from the beginning with a small bidding pool meaning was not likely it was likely not cost competitive from the start why there was political meddling why chancellor house why contractors needed a half black partner in order to secure contracts. Why the be in order to do business south africa you must win over the anti racist division of the government.

Gwen Nuggety South Africa
"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

04:32 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

"So board sign boards like nyc maybe combining music kenyon. Believe you pod guys merimee what somebody bud story. I love you know. Been up a handgun methodical. And i know you. And you've been on finding more and the us. He fellow pied and melanie. You influence. now. Wake up with jimmy han by guys before no see leon around twenty eight known hongs. Silly benign local podcast. The nasa lana go. Jd genuine applying then kutaragi gonorrhea laser paolantonio. Pamuk guys getting a urine. Yeah so it. All echo is having by the fellow pod kid and bob week up in. Jimmy's have made eboni lately. Nine ninety. discover. Podcast lena lena. Show oh the lena. Lena show mccormack rain over guy under button knee..

jimmy han kenyon kutaragi nyc pied melanie leon nasa eboni us lena lena Jimmy bob Lena mccormack
Pain-Free Meat, Is It Possible?

Science Friction

01:53 min | 1 year ago

Pain-Free Meat, Is It Possible?

"Bobby's on welcome to science fiction. Natasha mitchell here. With belinda smith on so hungry you and me both. it's smells so good. What's on the menu okay. So it'd be here on the lips. We have some lamb which i've marinated overnight in lemon garlic and rosemary now domain to be rude. But you know. I'm not going to eight that well. Luckily for you. I have accommodated your vegetarianism and on the rights. We have some halimi bed. Oh yeah loon me. I love live me but look miss meal that we're preparing on science fiction this way. It kinda presents a dilemma for you. It really does. I look at these shops. And i think yum but also i love animals and the photo of them being pine really. It's my heart. So i spoke to write your anka ni. Who's a professor at the university of adelaide who researches this kind of thing and i asked am i alive now so there's actually a name for it. It's not just about pain but even knowing that they had to be killed to become your meat right. And so it's known as the meat paradox. Something we've done some research on my colleague who's a psychologist also does research around what's the cognitive dissonance. In fact that many of us create to be able to be meat eaters and so in some part what we find is people either. Don't think about it when they're choosing to buy prepare consumed me or they they in some sense how themselves stories about the humane conditions under which the animals have been kept now here in australia. You know there are very high standards of animal welfare but there are still some puzzles around how we could make practices even more humane and pain is one of those areas. I think that presents a lot of opportunities for trying to do even better.

Natasha Mitchell Belinda Smith Halimi Bobby University Of Adelaide Australia
"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

04:55 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

"Biddle own admit. The boxes is would through on initial station stuff. Odia say ago. Sign the shy in in be shunned all say the who been delaware elegant gara thursday night and the scoop on omagh stole. My discoverable exodus was announced. Little busker on need new. You'll i know you'll heart for you. Sees a need japan. S a union ago meek with equal to the ground that money. I know any d- would be to get With us now in some fans now. We're forums some weird so i signed the annual. Jj method Horsing ainley gregory holy see michel and habitat segalla. Nfl widener by now but only be guessing that genucel nine. let's see go inland vm. Through little italy throw in episode gwynedd. Endoh now is arthritis now. How one year. August goal in nine eleven moving episode guest full. I see that without bundy. Nine giannino any of us believe bad again. I'm against the lightning exorbitant. Open up so. But i know so but that's me to make a name as the monday they by chip annoying the by the among added. But any time you but a mission dominating episodes about him through awards long being wound up allegations for this guy plug into time using evolve. Buckby a urine. So all this about on saturday magadan by diet you not get So and bauxite nothing behind guide on would be jensen he believe in i. I used to be not but we know could be. Well i own so no go our job. Sometimes the whole titan unified all national well in beetle. None of sky the In man army white would be did not only like an we and the for a moment you announce neurons in new romarin. Unifying bent awkwardly anyway and mci guidolin in each and they didn't gun love football. But douyin yet you're gonna be gone by the way erin. Kershaw host may be up this episode a fight in egg with mc fido's by lusa spotify and migrate top Google by guys. Go follow me on instagram. At flood Finding a violent of addressed in Museum and if the final make. Iag biomet project went at michigan. Some of for more than social media hearts so so are you like apple spokesman maybe even until mail order style by..

Odia Endoh Biddle omagh Buckby delaware michel bundy japan Nfl arthritis italy douyin jensen mc fido lusa mci Kershaw erin Iag biomet
Timescale: Time Series Databases With Mike Freedman

Software Engineering Daily

01:51 min | 1 year ago

Timescale: Time Series Databases With Mike Freedman

"Mike. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me. You started timescale in around twenty fourteen. And i wanna get a sense for why. Twenty fourteen was a time when a new category of database needed to be created. Because this was around the same time other time series databases also created. Yes so we originally created time scale really from our own need around that time. Twenty two thousand fourteen two thousand fifteen. My co-founder ni- jaekle carney. Who we go back many years. We kind of recent up and we we started thinking about. It was kind of a good time for both of us to think of what the next challenges are that we want to tackle and it seemed to us that there was this emerging trend of people talk about the digitisation were digital transformation. And i it feels like a somewhat of analyst. Turn but i think it's it's really responsive of what's happening in that if you think about the large big. It revolution it was about changing the back office. You know what was it used to be on. Paper was now in computers and what we saw was somewhat the same thing happened to basically every industry from heavy industry to shipping logistics to manufacturing both discrete and continuous and home. Not and so sometimes this gets blurred under iot kind of also think about it. More broadly as operational technology those which are not not necessarily bits but adams and a big part of that was actually collecting data of what those systems were doing. So it's about sensors and data and and and whatnot and so when we initially looked at this problem we were thinking about a type of data platform. We would want to build to make it easy to collect and store and analyze that type of data.

Jaekle Carney Mike Adams
NYDIG Partners With FIS to Offer Bitcoin via Hundreds of Banks

Unchained

00:48 sec | 1 year ago

NYDIG Partners With FIS to Offer Bitcoin via Hundreds of Banks

"Bitcoin in your bank account fintech firm f. Fis is partnering with digital asset manager. Dick to bring about an industry first customers at hundreds of us banks will be able to purchase hoddle or sell bitcoin directly within their bank account without having to go through an exchange such as coin base or payment obligation like paypal ni- dig will handle custody insecurity. The program has already enrolled hundreds of smaller institutions as reported by cnbc night big is in discussions with several of the larger banks in the us. About bringing them into the program. Morgan stanley and goldman sachs have already announced that they will offer bitcoin funds to their high net worth clients with j. p. morgan repeatedly mulling a similar product. Perhaps the decision of smaller banks to train front run. Bitcoin adoption for the everyday customer will pressure the larger institutions to follow suit for their retail customers

Hoddle Bitcoin FIS Dick Cnbc Paypal United States Morgan Stanley Goldman Sachs Morgan
Saucony President Anne Cavassa on Prepping for the New Roaring Twenties

The Glossy Podcast

02:03 min | 1 year ago

Saucony President Anne Cavassa on Prepping for the New Roaring Twenties

"I sit down with an vasa president of sokha ni best known for running shoes in the last year. More people have become runners gyms temporarily closed and wanted to ask how the company leaned into that opportunity. Plus how it's remain competitive with more brands entering the performance. Where space welcome in. Hi jill thank you very much for having me really appreciate being here Well indeed throughout the pandemic we have seen a runners and anyone actually just looking to get outside Coming to the brand. So whether they're walking hiking running or just general activity We have been seeing an increase in consumer is coming to the brand. Were really excited about it. I would say that The running boom is real Were i think all brands across the industry are seeing this. And what we're doing really specifically as we're making sure that were Connecting with engaging with consumers where they're at so whether they're experienced runners and they're running malar whether they're new to running whether they're walker's coming in whether they're on trails whether they're hiking really making sure that we're communicating with them In how they need to and want to be communicated with and what the topics are so. Whether that's around what shoes. They need with their training. Should look like With their diet should look like all of those things around running in the running lifestyle. We've been we've been working on from a communication perspective and from an inspirational perspective. I would say okay. So would you say you are marketing strategy. I mean one eighty. You flipped it last year. No i would not say that i would say are absolutely a technical performance running brand and we serve runners so as people have as gyms have closed and if people have turned to other things. It's really just recognizing who people are and where their ad in there running

Sokha Ni Jill Walker
The Concept Of Metabolic Flexibility With Robb Wolf

20 Minute Fitness

06:11 min | 1 year ago

The Concept Of Metabolic Flexibility With Robb Wolf

"Let's dive a bit deeper into metabolic health in general. I would say the us stephanie. Facing metabolic health. Dem's it's become so so tough that you know. Diabetes is on the rise diabetes type two and obesity is on the rise and aloft. It can be let back to metabolic flexibility or the lack of it. Maybe can talk about more about the concept actually pollick expolit the actually means and why it is important. Yeah being metabolic flexible in in kind of a textbook definition really speaks to the ability to use a variety of different fuel sources that mainly really carbohydrate and fat though although by extension ketone very seamlessly with with little drama little difficulty really not a big change in in performance or perception. My wife is an example of somebody who's very metabolic flexible. She can go kito goes in. She goes out no headache. Lethargy no problems She can eat a fair amount of carbs and doesn't suffer. You know a really crazy blood. Sugar excursion she doesn't get like blood. Sugar crashes unless she really you know if she a ghost for the extra large mexican meal of beans and rice and tortillas and you know and right and then she can feel kinda rough from that like she can overdo it but she needs to really try to do that and in researching some material for my second book wired to eat. We did some side by side. Comparisons where i would eat say fifty grams of carbohydrate from white rice. She would eat the same amount. She's a good thirty or forty pounds lighter than i am but she would still her blood. Sugar would over a two hour period of time. Never really get above about one hundred and fifteen hundred twenty you know. Throughout the course of that whole experience was mind would top off round one. Ninety one ninety five. I would then suffer. Really cloud rafic crash blurred vision cognitive problems. I mean i was. I was kind of a disaster on that. And so this was you know it was cool in that it gave a little bit more concrete explanation for what i'd seen clinically. Which is that. This person seems to run great on carbs. This person doesn't and you know here's there's kind of like an actual yeah and just to be clear. You're not diabetic. North korea pre-diabetic new. But i think if i ate carbs pretty consistently i would get there rather rather rapidly. Yeah or or the minimum. I would suffer a lot of deleterious health effects. Light like a a vision problems and and whatnot. Yeah yeah so. How do you explain now. Like metabolic flexibility. Like how does it cure or is it just something that some people have in some. Don't i not entirely sure. I think that there's multiple factors at play here for sure. Genetics is a piece of this. People who have more of the emily's gene more frequency of the emily's gene seemed to do better with carbohydrates. They seem to digest them better but they also have a more favourable insulin response. It seems to keep the insulin. Or the blood glucose levels within tighter parameters and. Here's an interesting thing that i For me it was kind of this. This pretty deep inside. I don't know if it is for other people but an individual like myself to have good blood glucose levels after he reasonably low carb like probably below fifty grams of total carbs. Day sometimes more. Like if i'm really active or whatnot but it in that situation. Abbott pretty consistent blood glucose response throughout the day. People were very metabolic flexible or very insulin. Sensitive they looked like i look like eating significant amounts of carbs. And that's really the big difference there in the people who eat significant amounts of carbs and don't suffer the blood sugar crashes which then lead into the over over consumption of food writ. Large i think is where we kind of see the distinction between folks Twenty years ago. I was definitely a bit indie. Insulin hypothesis camp. I think over the over the course of time. I've i've come to the conclusion to. Yeah chronically elevated. Insulin levels are definitely a problem but insulin. In and of itself is not the primary driver of of Say type two diabetes and insulin resistance and whatnot you kind of a classic gary tops approach I don't buy into that but at the same time ni- fully on board with say like it fits your macrophages crowd. That will just say so. Long as composition doesn't really matter you just need to keep control of your portions and a free living world free living population. How you keep control of portions is really important. Not that many people have the discipline or the neuroses to do basically like a figure competitors lifestyle like that. That's a big lift for a lot of folks and so finding a way that people can spontaneously match caloric intake and output. I think is kind of where the ticket is. And that's where people kind of find own their their metabolic flexibility optimum belay yet. He asked a really good question. I did a poor job of answering it at you. Know what is metabolic flexibility. What goes into a defining it genetic so definitely a big piece. The gut microbiome appears to be a big piece. The caveat to that is we know it's important. I don't think very many people have any idea what to do to improve that. Like probiotics works for some people pre baddeck fiber work for others and for some people all of those absolute disaster and do nothing. So i think there's a lot of Charlatanism that goes around the gut microbiome. We know absolutely that. It's important. But i think the only thing that we can really hang our hat on is if we do something and has a clinical outcome of improving gut else and improving metabolic flexibility. That's great but we're not really at a great predictive place with that like i. I think there's a lot of goofiness that on the testing and whatnot. There is some lesser known or considered things like iron overload particularly in in men or postmenopausal women excess iron accumulation in the body is a pro oxidant in that pro oxidative status can increase inflammation and increased inflammatory state Degrades insulin sensitivity and by extension the Metabolic flexibility so. There's some big picture things that we know. Feed into metabolic flexibility and again. I think that we have burying degrees of control over those different lever.

Kito Diabetes DEM Stephanie Obesity Headache North Korea Emily Abbott United States
Chicago Suburb First U.S. City To Pay Reparations To Black Residents

WGN Programming

00:33 sec | 1 year ago

Chicago Suburb First U.S. City To Pay Reparations To Black Residents

"Residents. The measure passed tonight in an 8 to 1 vote. A City council members there call it a first phase and says it's targeted and narrow, providing $25,000 to a small number. People for home repairs or mortgage downpayments. Supporters say they hope it serves as a model for other U. S cities To qualify Black Evanston residents must be able to show their direct descendants of individuals who lived in Evanston between 1919 and 1969. 11 year old Ni Andrea Dyer was taken off life support today and died

Black Evanston City Council U. Evanston Andrea Dyer
Why Has the US Sanctioned Russian Officials but Not the Saudis?

All In with Chris Hayes

02:52 min | 1 year ago

Why Has the US Sanctioned Russian Officials but Not the Saudis?

"The. Us treasury department sanctioning russian officials in response to the poisoning the attempted assassination of a russian political leader and dissident alexi navalny ni With novacek. Do you think this is a good idea. I do i do i. It was just unacceptable for the united states to be silent in the wake of russia's most important opposition leader being intentionally poisoned now in prison by putin's government. I mean if we don't lead the global fight to protect democracy and stand up for pro democratic movements in places like russia no one will and what we see is that the forces of despotism are on the march democrat democracies that we took for granted just ten years ago are now slowly sliding away from self determination even in and on the edges of europe and so by standing up to one of the world's most brutal bullies vladimir putin We are also. I think sending a signal to nascent democracy movements and fragile democracies that america is back on the democracy promotion stage so speaking of that. There's a there. Of course. Also the release of the previously classified report about the intelligence communities findings about bin hamad bin salman that he had greenlighted at the very least the operation to capture or kill but those are the words. They're a jamal khashoggi. Newspaper columnist the washington post. The biden administration not doing anything personally. Mohammed bin salman not revoking visa. Travel rights were personal sanctions. Saying the emas recalibration not a rupture. We've been very clear with a saudi. This is an historic partnership. It's lasted for seventy five years. What do you think of that. I mean i think you can sort of connect these two conversations. There's no question that vladimir putin ordered the poisoning of alexei navalny but we didn't announce sanctions on putin today largely because We tend to not levy sanctions on the leaders of countries And i think that is probably part of the rationale for why m b. s. was spared sanctions but i would make this argument on saudi arabia. I frankly think that Nbs weapons matter much more to him than his visa. And so what i would argue is that we should recalibrate. Our security partnership with the saudis. I if they're going to be in the business of chopping up dissidents or targeting them all around the world and we shouldn't be selling them weapons and so. I think the administration is right now. Having debate about what our security partnership looks like and if we make changes to that well. It looked like a personal sanction on. Mvs you'll have a big impact on him and his priorities. Senator chris murphy. Thanks for making time tonight.

Us Treasury Department Alexi Navalny Novacek Russia Bin Hamad Bin Salman Putin Vladimir Putin Jamal Khashoggi Biden Administration Mohammed Bin Salman United States Alexei Navalny The Washington Post Europe NBS Travel Saudi Arabia Senator Chris Murphy
Washington, D.C. Vaccine Appointment System Crashes As Thousands More People Become Eligible

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

Washington, D.C. Vaccine Appointment System Crashes As Thousands More People Become Eligible

"Log Log still still have have Instinct Instinct breezes breezes w w gusting gusting T. T. as as high high O O p p as as 36 36 New New Miles Miles DC DC an an hour hour has has out out taken taken of of the the steps steps Northwest. Northwest. to to open open We're We're up up vaccine vaccine sitting sitting at at 54 54 appointments, appointments, in in Manassas, Manassas, tomb tomb or or groups. groups. 50 50 and and Frederick, Frederick, But But fifth fifth To To when when it it Northwest Northwest did did D. C. the Brought website to you by to long get an fence appointment 20% could not meet off the savings demand. on fences, Yellow, Contreras decks and says, is a papers. pregnant woman. Her Good doctor along recommended fence. Don she Kam get the vaccine schedule as soon your free as she could. estimate today. Despite signing on before 9 Nobody. Ti A.m. OPI to grab Ni is an time appointment, now she to eat. and 11 thousands knew this of other afternoon D C A residents man was shot Were met at a with chick a constantly filet crashing on Web Capitol site. It Hill would say this this afternoon is not available. happened just I'd after have to refresh noon at her go back the restaurant hundreds on Maryland trying to Avenue secure the Northeast. 4300 appointments Police say available the victim was taken posted to the on hospital social media with life that threatening when it was injuries. accessible, The the chick D fil C health A is website closed. wasn't Now police recognizing are asking those with people qualifying to avoid conditions the area as as eligible they continue to get their the covert investigation. 19 vaccine. Well, Metro It is frustrating has a difficult that they decision didn't flip the to switch make or do difficult whatever on the decisions back end of plural. the website I should say that it's figuring allowed out how people to close a big in this budget. new category For the fiscal to actually year starting

Manassas Tomb Tomb Northwest Northwest Frederick Northwest KAM DON Hill Maryland
Trump acquitted in impeachment trial; 7 GOP Senators vote with Democrats to convict

NBC Nightly News

04:49 min | 1 year ago

Trump acquitted in impeachment trial; 7 GOP Senators vote with Democrats to convict

"Historic day in washington today a majority of senators including seven republicans voted to convict former president trump on the charge of inciting an insurrection on january. Six never before have so many senators cross party lines to convict a us president but it was not enough and president. Trump will hold the distinction of being the only president impeach- and acquitted twice but the trial. Tonight's vote revealed deep divides both across the country and within the republican party. Now both will try to move forward. We're covering all of it tonight. We begin with casey hunt on capitol hill former president. Donald trump tonight declared not guilty at the impeachment charge. He incited insurrection. At the capitol on january six is hereby acquitted of the charge instead article seven. Republican senators voting with democrats to convict fifty seven to forty three. The most bipartisan senate. Impeachment vote in history but far short of the two-thirds majority needed to convict forty. Three republicans voted not guilty including republican leader. Mitch mcconnell but mcconnell still offered a blistering indictment of trump's action or that impeachment was never meant to be the final forum for american justice. President trump is still obel for everything he did while he was in office. The former president defiant in a statement calling the trial a witch hunt and insisting our historic patriotic and beautiful movement to make america. Great again has only just begun the vote coming just over a month after rioters invaded the capital and took the very chamber where the vote was held. Then vice president pence to safety as he was hunted in the halls senators casting their votes tonight from desks. That were ransacked by the rioters. After then president trump said he would walk to the capital with them. We fight fight like hell. And if you don't fight like hell you're not gonna have a country anymore. The final moments donald trump's historic second impeachment trial playing out. after a day of missteps and confusion. The debate is not an order at the last minute house. Managers unexpectedly calling to subpoena a witness to explain how the top house republican leader called president trump on the sixth to beg for his help. The president said well kevin. I guess these people are more upset about the election than you are case. This was the shortest impeachment trial ever. That's right jose. And they didn't call witnesses today in part because members of both parties were anxious to move on many republicans. Wanna put the trump era behind them and democrats want to focus on president. Biden's corona virus relief package to speed vaccine distribution and send more stimulus checks to americans. They're racing to pass that bill before. Unemployment benefits expire for millions in mid march. Jose hundred the capital. Thank you throughout the trial. There was a sense that there were not enough. Republicans to convict but more ended up voting guilty than expected leading to more questions about the future of the party and the former president. Here's kelly o'donnell mr cassidy not enough to convict but enough to make history seven. Republicans turned away from donald trump. north carolina's richard. Burr retiring next year. Surprised colleagues mr burr. Mr guilty six others had signalled their intentions straw. Ni guilty the most ever to vote to convict a president of their own party. If trial by impeachment is ultimately political theater what is the next act for republicans and a twice acquitted former president. Who today gets to his freedom to run again. We love you. We will be back in some form while. Republicans protected mr trump. Gop leader mitch. Mcconnell welcomed the prospect of criminal charges against the former president as the better venue for justice didn't get away with anything. Mcconnell also suggests trump voters are being unfairly held hostage are ex-presidents associates. Have tried to use the seventy four million americans who voted to reelect him as a kind of human shield against criticism. Trump's arden's allies may keep up threats to purge any republicans who backed impeachment like house. Republican conference chair lays cheney who already beat back one challenge to her leadership post. Who says you can't stand up against boyce. Who says in my mind was a hero for standing up for the truth.

Donald Trump Casey Hunt President Trump Republican Party Mitch Mcconnell Capitol Hill Mcconnell America Washington Donnell Mr Cassidy Senate Mr Burr Confusion Biden Kevin Mr Trump Jose
"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

03:42 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

"Wadad so you're not. You're not the tenure overnight. Neko and lon me boy you to give them curry is more important now. Oh teach someone in the app so you say you send laughing wall grabbing you russian. You're saving new begin to the mall. Are you on i. I and i played last. Saudis gonna get them again. Oh my was. You'll say going to thirty number. One hits on business no old. He's funny funny. Understand what on the hock if by old mile by us yard public apology notes and very sorry for ability to learn all k's also offer your but anyway bugaboo boys go up and let's see i know see really being that's how the readiness of meaning literally go when he died you. Yes go me so much. Some arcane guest amoco that need to support guests at also tell you and economics not belittling at sinema. Set up auto. Does he got good mugging energetics episode. Because they gotta go episode in a feelings. I hope so much to see. And that's been a boy episodes. I guess i was out. I was if i apple. Podcast and google by pilots have spotify going eight nine five stars out with guys vitamin ultimate. And if i while instagram. Nope thought i'll do me his stories. The as i have opened that bye. Bye bye.

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"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

01:45 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

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"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

02:00 min | 1 year ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

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"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

06:12 min | 2 years ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

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"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

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"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

05:42 min | 2 years ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

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"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

03:33 min | 2 years ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

"Am. Whatever mental ago feasible story when before the announced shorts. I could be the when ozzy stores. And bala must inclusion to origin as every. I think that was my life. School with nine. I bdo on i know hamas governed Because it's it's you know what. I was like fourteen years. So loving than general be on owning see a scandal something inc so on the been scuba and stupid shipping and then i of course he goes on and on is in the second screen. Better go it was a for.

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

05:30 min | 2 years ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

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"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

Podpod Stories ni Adarna

05:16 min | 2 years ago

"ni" Discussed on Podpod Stories ni Adarna

"Stories the buttram gum and he can but ellum coma candyman now the key now bathroom in very excited to welcome this year the rainy but the naked the holy relic guys. See an your fun. 'cause the figure out that they actually spot and derek point on them parker says stallone. Good child federal aid direction owned by and nine every episode twice might be visible now. This is twenty twenty one last year. I know it's been a dog year in and bill now independent event snapping hard time. We design nissan's be sharing about the big and mental the adding the word that so anyway so for now clay last couple life of the topic in this episode weekly update. But don't do but the so so. I had the bills seen on spicy policy explained that he needed to inclined empty her last under by an episode ended the year with an episode bitten. Few and thank you thank you. I've seen the non sand and think to say but the exist the gigs nicole. Hunting home agreed on this. So antonio by january twenty twenty one on your side deeply deeply. I started.