35 Burst results for "New South"

U.S. Has No Covid-19 Vaccine Reserve Despite Trump Administration’s Claims, Report Says

Rush Limbaugh

00:30 sec | 6 hrs ago

U.S. Has No Covid-19 Vaccine Reserve Despite Trump Administration’s Claims, Report Says

"Of Joe Biden's vaccine plan emerged today, and the Trump Administration efforts so far is getting mixed reviews, with people in many states reporting supplies running out CBS's Jim Priscilla. While Corona virus vaccines have been rolled out unevenly across the country, several states in the deep South have especially dismal inoculation rates. Data shows that less than 2% of the population in Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia and South Carolina has received a first dose of covert 19 vaccine. Fireman

Trump Administration Jim Priscilla Joe Biden CBS Mississippi Alabama Georgia South Carolina
Deadly earthquake hits Indonesia

UN News

01:05 min | 8 hrs ago

Deadly earthquake hits Indonesia

"This is. Un catch-up dateline. Geneva a weekly review of international news from the united nations. Thanks for listening to the show. I'm daniel johnson and over the next fifteen minutes also will be hearing about the week's top stories from yemen to peru to the hunt for the origins of covid nineteen plus. We'll be hearing about how the world food program is addressing hunger crisis in madagascar. This forced some people to eat mud and leaves to survive and as ever will be hearing from regular guests salon bell tailgate cutters and alfred yellow. That's all coming right up. But first to madagascar where the worst food crisis in decades continues to play out in the south of the country also known as the grand sued apart from a chronic lack of rain the indian ocean island is vulnerable to climate shocks like the massive thunderstorms that have shifted sand dunes. Burying what little people have managed to grow. The caveat crisis has made things even worse putting a halt to the occasional neighboring

United Nations Daniel Johnson Madagascar Geneva Yemen Peru Indian Ocean Island
Deep South falls behind in coronavirus vaccine drive

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 8 hrs ago

Deep South falls behind in coronavirus vaccine drive

"Getting cold with nineteen shots into arms is going slower in parts of the south health experts are worrying about this and residents are frustrated four states in the Deep South have very low inoculation rates compared to other states Alabama Georgia Mississippi and South Carolina less than two percent of the population in those states had gotten their first shot by the start of the week some other states are managing five percent it's not clear why the south is falling behind but researchers noted in the past the Deep South has lagged in funding public health and addressing disparities in care for its big world population I'm ready to fall lay

Deep South Alabama Mississippi South Carolina Georgia
Cuomo Plans Continued Development of Penn Station and Midtown | WNYC News New York

Morning Edition

00:44 sec | 11 hrs ago

Cuomo Plans Continued Development of Penn Station and Midtown | WNYC News New York

"Is proposing an infrastructure infrastructure plan plan for for New New York York City City that that he he says says will will jump jump start start the the economy. economy. WN WN Y Y sees sees Stephen Stephen Nessen Nessen reports. reports. The The $306 $306 billion billion plan plan focuses focuses on on midtown midtown Manhattan and would include a new train station called Penn South for NJ Transit commuters and a new Port Authority bus terminal and will be the most ambitious mass transit development in the United States of America. Large scale projects often get stuck in bureaucratic delays like Penn South, which will Is in a long stalled plan to build a new tunnel under the Hudson River and eight new tracks, all of which needs federal money. But with Democrats in power in Washington, Cuomo says these projects and more Will receive the support they need.

New New York York City City Stephen Stephen Nessen Nessen Penn South Port Authority Manhattan NJ United States Of America Hudson River Cuomo Washington
National Guard troops flooding in as Washington, DC locks down

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:18 sec | 12 hrs ago

National Guard troops flooding in as Washington, DC locks down

"In the reinforcements for Inauguration Day. 600, Florida National Guard troops are in Washington providing security for next week's inauguration. 15,000 troops from across the nation thanks to the National Guard are stepping up in D. C ahead of next Wednesday's events. Meanwhile, vice

Florida National Guard Washington National Guard
Selena And Me

Latino USA

05:11 min | 13 hrs ago

Selena And Me

"If i was somehow asked to say only one thing about the place. I'm from it would be that it. Has this unforgettable smell when it rains. It slightly floral but mostly. It's this very specific cool earthy desert aroma. And there's usually a calm clear breeze which carries these concentrated little pockets of fragrance. The smell comes from the creosote bush. A resilient plant that thrives only in this particularly arid landscape especially after a thunderstorm the bush releases a bunch of these oil compounds into the air stuff found in citrus rosemary pines and it just smells like the earth. Exhales creosote can live for thousands or tens of thousands of years. It's one of the oldest living things on the planet and here. This ancient brush grows at the foot of the franklin mountains and the valley they nestle below cutting through the desert valley is the rio grande dividing to cities and countries. Al paso texas to the north and south. What is in mexico to the south. This story my story long before. I became a journalist and moved to the east coast begins here. I remember seeing opazo from the hill. Where my morning lived. This is my brother. Jesse will actually. His name is kiss. Who says he goes by. Jesse he was five when i was born in. What is just a few miles from the border. One of his very first memories is looking across the border to the. Us we could she youtube. We could see the buildings highway could see the other signed. My parents could see the other side to in mexico. We lived in bath. These tenements studio apartments all connected through the same courtyard. Something like ten families shared one bathroom outside. My dad like a lot of folks already crossed the border practically every day to odd jobs in el paso like an act factory. He and my mom had to quit school by the age of thirteen to help their families. The other side of the border looked safer. Quieter the kind of place. That could afford my brother. And i the life. Our parents couldn't have when i was three. My parents took all the money they saved and moved us across the border to a small refurbish trailer in the most rural undeveloped outskirts of el paso county. The land was dry and flat untouched. And i remember getting off the car and seeing those huge tumbleweeds and under they're usually there's snakes snakes and when i moved out here there was always there was always snakes coming out. One of my earliest memories. Ever is the smell of creosote bush. Here we were ecstatic as a family. Love the trailer nelson demos on your house. Basically we still went to. What is every weekend. There was always cousin's birthday party or a baby shower or an anniversary in mexico. We made home videos at these big family parties. A bunch of kids speaking english and staying way late. I remember what is always being loud like fun loud. We danced into the early morning hours. At either of my grandmothers houses of root of cousins eating street tacos glistening in the dark amber of the mexican streetlamps. This was my early life mexico on the weekend. The states during the week soon i started school on the first day of first grade. My teacher called me mary. My actual name is linda unnamed down for my grandmother. My mom says no one ever asked her. If changing my name from monday to marry it was okay. She just kind of found out in an open house with c. Was we loping house when my teacher started talking about mary medicine. Meister this the my mother. Mary and she was like who's that on the mary mary. All it didn't even occur to my mom to object. We were knew she didn't speak english. We were undocumented students. Like i guess they'll call her. Mary

Franklin Mountains Desert Valley Al Paso Opazo Bush Mexico Jesse Rio Grande East Coast El Paso County El Paso Texas Youtube Nelson Linda Meister Mary Mary Mary
Florida sending 600 National Guard troops to Washington, DC ahead of Biden's inauguration

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:23 sec | 13 hrs ago

Florida sending 600 National Guard troops to Washington, DC ahead of Biden's inauguration

"Florida is sending reinforcements to ensure the safe inauguration day. 600, Florida National Guard troops will be in Washington providing security for next week's inauguration. All told, the National Guard is sending 15,000 trips from across the country to D. C ahead of next Wednesday's event and vice president Pence, making a surprise visit to the capital, thanking the troops that are already there protecting the area.

Florida National Guard Florida National Guard Washington
Biden picks Jaime Harrison for DNC chair

C-SPAN Programming

00:17 sec | 21 hrs ago

Biden picks Jaime Harrison for DNC chair

"Elect Biden planning to select former South Carolina Senate candidate Jaime Harrison to chair the Democratic National Committee. He had run the South Carolina State Party before challenging Senator Lindsey Graham. Last year. Access dot com reporting that Harrison will replace outgoing DNC chair Tom Perez

Elect Biden Jaime Harrison South Carolina State Party Democratic National Committee Senator Lindsey Graham South Carolina Senate Harrison DNC Tom Perez
Lawmakers want to award Capitol Police officer gold medal for heroic actions

Kevin McCullough Radio

00:37 sec | 1 d ago

Lawmakers want to award Capitol Police officer gold medal for heroic actions

"Introduce a bill to award a Capitol police officer the congressional gold Medal for defending them during the riots. Last week, a bipartisan group of lawmakers have introduced a bill to award Capitol Police officer Eugene Goodman the congressional gold medal for his role in protecting lawmakers against the mob of rioters that reached the U. S. Capitol Representatives. Nancy Mesa, South Carolina Republican and Democrats, Emanuel Cleaver of Missouri and Charlie Crist of Florida introduced the bill, saying Goodman deserves Congress's highest civilian honor. After he was captured and photos and videos leading rioters away from the entrance to the Senate chamber during the riot. May said in a statement that Goodman's actions were heroic and represent the best of law enforcement. Pretty

Eugene Goodman Capitol Police U. S. Capitol Representatives Nancy Mesa Emanuel Cleaver Charlie Crist Goodman South Carolina Missouri Florida Congress Senate
Robin Givhan on the US Capitol Siege and Vogues Kamala Harris Cover

The Business of Fashion Podcast

08:03 min | 1 d ago

Robin Givhan on the US Capitol Siege and Vogues Kamala Harris Cover

"To better understand the gravity of the political moment in washington. Dc and how evoke cover became a flashpoint amidst the us political crisis. I spoke to robin kvant. The pulitzer prize winning writer. Who is the senior critic at large writing about politics race and the arts for the washington post and whose own column on the topic was headlined. Vogue got to familiar too fast. I i asked her about the mood. In washington dc. Right now and how it feels. As an american seeing american democracy under threat i start with just A deep sigh. Because i think that for most people. There's just an element of just. There are no words to really express what we're witnessing and you know it's been for a for a significant part of the country. The last four years have been an exhausting emotional emotionally draining time and You know and then add in a pandemic and than to see this. It's just extraordinarily disheartening. And and shocking. And i would also just say i i think there's also an aspect of Sort of sad inevitability Would have seemed like this was predictable and yet we were incapable of south it. Yeah i agree. Everyone kind of you could see this coming with the rhetoric and that president trump has been Spewing out over the last four years using social media as a kind of bullhorn to broadcast this kind of you know hatred and divisive rhetoric. That's from our perspective. Over here in london and i know people other part in other parts of the world you know. We always look to america as his beacon of democracy and to see you know a country that we admire and look up to so much going through this. It's you know we find it. Refined it heartbreaking and really sad as well but you know that point around inevitability. I couldn't agree with you more Later today you know. it's wednesday were recording this It seems as though president trump will be impeached by the house of representatives. What do you think this will signify in this crisis that america's going through right now this political crisis. I think that's a really good question. I i'm not sure You know. I think we've gotten to a point what in at at which every time there's been a sense of okay this is you know the nature like it has to sort of shift at this point shift where the batter And we've kind of been proven wrong so You know an a president who has been. We'll have been impeached twice as a pretty extraordinary thing. But i think we have really clear evidence from last week that there's a certain percentage of the population who will be undeterred and he will be even more exercise and ultimately a it will it has has starting to cease to be about president trump and he has just bad. A you know the the key. That's unlocked this avalanche of darkness. Really because a lot of the the rhetoric that was being spewed out there at the capitol was related to trump fights. You know there were a list of grievances that people had that really had nothing to do with. He was in the white house I think it's bad you know. They've just sort of been given permission to express their grievances in this really violent way. But i do hope that You know i'm wrong and that The vote will will mean something and will mean something that will shift things for the better. I guess some people's perspective could be that this process that congress is going through over the next few days Will be the end of a very dark chapter in. Us history and we have a new administration Starting on january twentieth that seems poised to kind of address some of the critical issues that have surfaced during the current administration's tenure but others are worried. Maybe like you that. Actually this isn't the end of the chapter. It's just opening up and has highlighted that have seventy four million people voted for donald trump. There's at least a portion of those people represented by the groups that showed up at the capital last week. That have been kind of in a way activated by trump. And you know there's you know ten potentially tens of millions of these people depending on which you know opinion. Polls you believe what do you. What do you think of that. I get is the end of a particular chapter. What the next chapter will look like however I is is the question. And i don't think that You know on on january twenty at twelve a one pm you know the sun is magically going to come out and everything's going to be washed away. I think it's going. We're going to have a lot of really difficult difficult work to do. And i think there's going to be a lot of sort of weeding out of some of these pheno terrible elements in our culture and. I don't think that we can really do that until we sort of. Reckon with our history you know for so much of the the rhetoric that's coming from the people who were you know the mob that writing at the capital so much of it to my mind seems to be kind of rooted in american history Of that deals with race and gender issues And what exactly you know freedom and equality need that have never really that we really never really come to terms with and i don't think that we can really move forward productively until we do come to terms of died and you know a lot of people you know the first thing that They will say when people try to go and examine history on and understand what it means for. The president is bat either. Don't wanna go back there. They don't wanna revisit it. They don't want to have that conversation or they simply want to serve you at through these rose colored lenses and sort of glorify it And ignore the the worst

President Trump Robin Kvant Washington United States Pulitzer Prize The Washington Post DC House Of Representatives London White House Donald Trump Congress
Houston Rockets trade James Harden to Brooklyn Nets

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:13 sec | 1 d ago

Houston Rockets trade James Harden to Brooklyn Nets

"Finally on the move, ESPN reporting has been traded to the Nets and a 14 block busted includes the calves and the Pacers. Caris Levert went from Brooklyn in Houston. But then Houston sent him to Indiana for Victor Le Pido, yada, yada yada tomb or an NBA games

Caris Levert Espn Nets Pacers Houston Victor Le Pido Brooklyn Indiana NBA
Why Didn't The FBI And DHS Produce A Threat Report Ahead of The Capitol Insurrection?

Morning Edition

05:07 min | 1 d ago

Why Didn't The FBI And DHS Produce A Threat Report Ahead of The Capitol Insurrection?

"Before most major protests are rallies, the Department of Homeland Security and the FBI. Usually produced a formal intelligence report explaining the possible threats, and then they send that report to local law enforcement to help them plan. DHS and the FBI did one of these threat assessment assessments ahead of the demonstrations in Portland, Oregon, after the killing of George Floyd last spring. He also did one before Black lives matter Marches in Washington in June, But there was no threat assessment done ahead of the deadly attack on the U. S Capital. NPR's Dina Temple Raston of our investigations team has been looking into this. Good morning, Dina. Good morning. I mean, all you had to do. Deena was look at social media for the weeks leading up to the January 6th rally. To know things could potentially get really bad at the Capitol. You didn't even need a formal threat assessment to tell you that did law enforcement Just not pick up on that. No, that was part of the raw intelligence that they were putting together like the New York Police Department scrapes social media, and they sent what they found A Washington There was sort of unverifiable threats, that sort of thing. Bond. There was more raw intelligence that came before that. Just a day after that, Just a day before the pro Trump rally, the Norfolk Field office in the FBI confirmed that They had found specific threats against members of Congress and exchange of maps of the tunnel system under the Capitol complex, and there were people online talking about gathering in Kentucky and Pennsylvania and South Carolina. To meet up before convoy Ng up to Washington and things. Norfolk report was first reported in the Washington Post a couple of days ago. So they were gathering this together then then what happened to where did that raw intelligence go? Well, that's the problem. It never made it much past that raw intelligence stage, so basically they might have picked up a thread or had a human source. Tell them something or that or say that they saw something, but it didn't go to the next step, where it's validated and analyzed and Put into a larger picture put into context. So when the FBI does that they put it in a report called an Intelligence bulletin. When DHS does some something like that they call it a threat assessment report. And then sometimes the two of them put out a report together and typically, then they would send that that finished product out to local law enforcement. So we're going to talk about why that didn't happen. But first, can you just explain? Why is that assessment so much more valuable than straight? Raw Intel? What's the difference? Local law enforcement sees threat assessment says actionable intelligence I mean the bulletins are considered finished right there a synthesis of validated and analyzed intelligence and that helps local law enforcement make informed decisions. So we talk to the former head of DHS Michael Chertoff and get into your point. He said that in this case, the threat was so out in the open. The threat assessment was almost beside the point. It was perfectly obvious. She read the newspaper that there was gonna be a big rally that the president was talking about being be wild and that the focus was going to be the capital. Where they were having a certification vote show. They didn't take rocket science to see if there was a realistic foreseeable risk to the Capitol, and you would enhance the security. I mean, but maybe they need the threat assessment to put the process in place to get troops on the ground or security forces on the ground. I mean, DHS and the FBI have issued intelligence bulletins for four as we mentioned Black lives matter. Protests what was different this time around? Why didn't they treat this the same way? Our reporting found that one of the reasons that they didn't treat it the same way may have been bias. We talk to someone named R P. Eddy and he used to be in the National Security Council. He's done a lot of counterterrorism work. He worked with the NYPD and the LAPD. And now he has his own intelligence consultancy, and he thinks It's something called the invisible obvious. Was it work and basically, that's things that sit right in front of us that we don't notice. It was very hard for these decision makers in these analysts to realize that people who look just like them could want to commit this kind of unconstitutional violence and get little he tried to and want to kill them. So in other words, in other words, this was supposed to be a pro trump rally, and then it wasn't and it was hard for these law and order people to see that this mob these people who were so pro Trump, who had bumper stickers, just like theirs on the back of their cars were going to commit violence. And by the time they figure that out, it was too late. And then it really begs the question. Did they not see it? Because they didn't want to see it. I mean, or they couldn't see it were their blind spots. Exactly And that and that, In fact, a lot of these people that they were seeing, right? I mean they were wearing pro Trump T shirts. They were there to support the president. When you think of those kinds of people. You you don't think about those being the people that you might have to worry will resort to violence and that was what went wrong. It wasn't you know something nefarious. It was just when you looked at it without the analysis. It seemed like this'll was just going to be another rally. And then it wasn't NPR's Dina Temple Raston of our investigations team. Thank you.

FBI DHS George Floyd Dina Temple Raston Norfolk Field Office Washington Nypd Deena Department Of Homeland Securit Dina NPR U. Portland Oregon NG The Washington Post Norfolk R P. Eddy Michael Chertoff South Carolina
Storytellers: Lorraine Hansberry

Encyclopedia Womannica

06:27 min | 1 d ago

Storytellers: Lorraine Hansberry

"Today's storyteller was a playwright and activist. Who stories centered. African american working class families despite tragically short career. She became the first black woman to have a play produced on broadway half a century later her work remains one of the most celebrated snapshots of black struggles and black joy. Here's the story of lorraine hands berry lorraine hands berry was born on may nineteenth nineteen thirty on the south side of chicago. Her father carl. Augustus was a prominent figure. Within the city's black community having founded one of the first african american banks growing up lorraine and her three older siblings played host to a number of famous people including langston hughes. Wabc boys duke ellington and olympic gold. Medalist jesse owens. Despite their middle class status and cultural connections the hands berries were still subject to chicago's deeply ingrained. Housing segregation agreements known as restrictive covenants were widespread throughout the city. White property owners could collectively agree not to sell to african americans. This practice created a ghetto known as the black belt which ran through the south side when lorraine was eight years old. Her father secretly bought a home. In one of the so-called restricted heads in nineteen thirty seven when the family moved in a white mob attacked a brick was thrown through the window narrowly missing lorraine the local homeowners association filed an injunction for the hands berries to vacate lorraine her siblings were chased spat and beaten during their walks to and from school the supreme court of illinois doubled down on the legality of the restrictive covenant. And the hands. Berries were forced out of their home eventually the. Us supreme court overruled this ruling on a technicality. Thirty blocks subsequently opened up to black families across the south side while this ruling and the hands fight did not outlaw restrictive covenants. It did signal. The beginning of the end for the practice lorraine attended. Chicago's englewood high school where she became interested in theatre. She initially attended the university of wisconsin. Where she cut her teeth with the communist party but left after two years in one thousand nine hundred fifty lorraine moved to new york to be a writer by nineteen fifty one lorraine had found a home in harlem and began socializing with many of the great thinkers who had once visited her family back in chicago. She started writing for paul robeson freedom a progressive newspaper at a protest against racial discrimination at new york university lorraine met robert number off a jewish writer. They married at her family home in chicago. In nineteen fifty three in nineteen. Six robert co wrote the hit song. Cindy oh cindy it's prophets allowed lorraine to stop working to focus on writing. She began developing a play that she initially called. The crystal stair langston hughes poem mother to son she would later changed the name to a raisin in the sun. This too was from a langston hughes poem called harlem. What happens to a dream deferred. Does it dry up like a raisin in the sun or faster like a sore and then run a raisin in the sun centers on a black working class family in chicago south side as they try to improve their financial situation. The patriarch of the family has died and a ten thousand dollar insurance payout is imminent they the money to buy a house in the cheaper all white neighborhood nearby to they use it to invest in a liquor store and education lorraine based many of the characters on the families who rented from her father and with whom she attended high school the cast safer one character was entirely black lorraine was in her twenties and the play itself dealt with racism life in chicago's black belt and the pain of assimilation into white culture topics that were considered risky for the predominantly white theater. Going crowd it took over a year to raise enough money to put the play up. When it debuted in nineteen fifty-nine a raisin in the sun was the first play written by a black woman to be produced on broadway and the first to be led by an african american director lorraine was twenty nine years old. The play was an almost instant. Hit the new york drama critics circle named it. The best play of the year just five months after its broadway debut arisen in the son of in london's west end in nineteen sixty one. A film starring much of the original cast was released and several of the actors received golden globe. Nominations perhaps the most important element of the play success was that entailing box stories. Lorraine also make theater accessible and previously unimaginable ways as the writer. James baldwin noted. I had never in my life seen so many black people in the theater and the reason was that never before in the entire history of the american theatre had so much of the truth of black people's lives and seen on the stage. Black people had ignored the theatre because the theatre had always ignored them lorraine would go on to finish in stage. Just one other. Play the sign in sidney bruce. Deans window about a jewish intellectual the play which explored themes of homosexuality and the bohemian lifestyle. Debuted to mixed reviews in nineteen sixty four. It ran for just over one hundred performances closing on january twelfth. Nineteen sixty five. That's same day. Lorraine hanbury died of pancreatic cancer. She was thirty four years old. After lorraine's death. Her ex husband robert had several of her plays produced posthumously to be young gifted and black became an autobiographical work. Drawing on lorraine's letters interviews and journal entries the title came from a nineteen sixty four speech of lorraine's when she spoke to the winners of a united negro fund writing competition. She said speech though. It be thrilling marvellous thing to be merely young and gifted in such times it is doubly so w dynamic to be young gifted and black

Lorraine Chicago Berry Lorraine Langston Hughes Local Homeowners Association Supreme Court Of Illinois Englewood High School Jesse Owens Robert Co Cindy Oh Cindy Duke Ellington Augustus Us Supreme Court Berry Carl Paul Robeson White Theater University Of Wisconsin Harlem
How those $600 checks are being spent

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

02:26 min | 2 d ago

How those $600 checks are being spent

"We turn now to the gains to be had from those six hundred dollar relief checks. That started going out a couple of weeks ago and when we might expect to start seeing them show up in this economy. Marketplace's merrill cigars been talking to some people about how they are spending or not spending that money. When austin flannery in greenville south carolina got his six hundred dollar check he decided to splurge i on a barbecue dinner with his girlfriend. Brisket beans potato salad iced tea. But meals like seventy bucks then on some clothes like a fifty dollar pair of pants. Then he saw painting at a local store of some french actor from the eighteen hundreds. Who's all dressed up and smoking. A pipe bought that too. And then i went home and i was like man. He needs to be tattooed on me. He looked so elegant. So i got a tattoo of them on his forearm. Another four hundred bucks. When flannery got the first check. In this spring. He used it to pay off medical bills but he had just lost his job. An insurance company since then. He's gotten a new job luckily enough. I'm gonna financial place right now. Where i could afford to have a little bit of fun so i did. One reason. the government is sending out. Checks is so that people like flannery will spend money another is economic relief. I heard from people. Today who used the money to pay for necessities like rent heating oil in san diego catherine alinsky. Her husband got twelve hundred dollars. Some of that went toward just still trying to survive specifically gas and electric. They saved the rest alinsky. A hairstylist and her salon is currently shutdown. Honestly who knows what twenty twenty one is gonna look like for work for me and we always just want to be more prepared than less. A lot of people are using the money to set themselves up financially. Like hector enrico in chicago. Me and my fiancee. We plan to buy a house soon. So definitely trying to pay off debt to No build a credit get a better interest rate on the mortgage and he's using some of the money to buy raffle prizes for his students. He teaches phys ed at a pre k. Through eight public school. I like to give out little pedometers. I get them at like target sometimes. Thirty twenty bucks Jump ropes at the dollar store. One thing i heard over and over a lot of people are giving a portion of their check away. Two neighbors family members and charities like food banks. I'm maryelle tara for marketplace

Austin Flannery Flannery Merrill Catherine Alinsky Greenville South Carolina Hector Enrico San Diego Chicago Dollar Store Tara
After drought andfailedharvests, people of Madagascarreduced to eating mud

UN News

05:17 min | 2 d ago

After drought andfailedharvests, people of Madagascarreduced to eating mud

"Years of drought. In with what little the people of madagascar have managed to grow destroyed by flash flooding more than one point three million in crisis in some are even eating ground up clay just to survive movement restrictions relating to covid nineteen has also made it impossible for the poorest of the poor to find work to tide them over the lean season the world food program or p has warned in an interview with you and uses daniel johnson. Wfp's regional director for southern africa. Lola cash through explains the un agency his helping by empowering communities to withstand future climate shocks. The situation basically has been over the last five years with recurring droughts and only one good harvest and we have heard about it. Before in september we immediately had to come in and attend areas that we have never supported as well for program before because the crisis will saw huge. That success more tally. This is what we're talking about. How many people are you helping. And how many people are in need at this moment in the ground south of madagascar grants would gas in december. We supported five. Hundred thousand people almost half a million. We need to scale up to at least nine hundred thousand adults. They one point three million that are in dire need at this moment. Who are the most in need. The most need basically the poorest of the poor those people that in fact they have sometimes they produce small harvests but having been able to produce due to the lack of water. An incredible sunday's storms. That have hit this year. The harvest has been buried under sand. Basically if you want a picture and those ones also who migrate to cities to look for labor due to covid nineteen having been able to find any labor anywhere even in the fields or even in the city's so basically the situation is much worse than what we have seen in decades. Would we are talking now in the past. We've reported on the situation amount and recently we were hearing that people were forced to scavenge for cactus leaves cactus pears and eating leaves with some salt and some sugar. I mean this is just nowhere to live. Why can we not get in there immediately and do more to behind as we have been doing more we. The government will bank agencies. We having working on resilience bidding activities in a number of districts in the suit and we have been doing quite a lot building on irrigation trying to stop the dunes from moving sand occupies the fields the arable lands working with the communities. What we call foot for us activities. Let's say a conditional transfers that people get food or cash but they do something to improve the livelihoods and that has worked in the communities and this is where we have done most of this work. It has been bedtime this year. Let me yes report. But we are not doing enough. We have to also do much more. We have to help the people to get much more resilient in these very difficult climate change times where we know will never rain enough in south of madagascar so with much more. It's great to hear about the resilience building and certainly there seems to be more awareness that southern africa madagascar is at more risk of climate shocks. So is that how the humanitarian approach is changing is to promote resilience by getting the communities. Involved is what we call. If you want the nexus between humanitarian recovery and development with really need to move from year to year support of variable able to move them into more resilient as is to be able to feed themselves to be able to have water. If i'm eligible and to find water to be able to move their foods and have markets where they can buy if they receive social safety nets and social protection castro transfer. So that's the area where we all have agreed. This house in madagascar strategy long-term term strategies but not a gasket isn't poll everywhere it produces vanilla and lots of people are seeing that hollywood movie about madagascar and the wonderful wildlife and the natural riches that the country has so. Why isn't it doing more to help itself. It might sound a bit ruthless. But why isn't more being done in country to empower people to help themselves two days a lot being dining country but is not enough. Say in fact. It's very poor country if you look at. The human development index is very poor in general is true that samaria survey productive days rise by neela species etc. But it's not everybody who can benefit. The population is densely populated. It has also berry berry big promise. China change like it ocean lot of land goes to the days deforestation because of days. Nothing for the populations to eat. So tell

Madagascar Daniel Johnson WFP Southern Africa Lola UN Africa Castro Neela Hollywood Berry Berry China
What Is Populism?

BrainStuff

06:31 min | 2 d ago

What Is Populism?

"For years now. Populists have been popping up all over the globe from india and europe to the philippines in south america and of course into the united states politicians with populist leanings. And those who have gone full-fledged populist in their quest for power have been making a lot of noise and a good deal of trouble think marine le pen in france. Victor bon in hungary rodriguez do taste in the philippines. Former venezuelan president who chavez india's prime minister narendra modi end yes by many people's definition donald trump and the united states. But what is a populist. What is populism answering. That is notoriously difficult. A part of the difficulty arises from the fact that populists can come from all parts of the political spectrum. there are leftist populists around the world who combine various forms of socialism with their populist message. There are those on the right who push anti immigration and anti lgbtq plus platforms in their populism populism in general refers to a to ordinary people as a political ideology or approach it involves emphasizing. The wants needs voices and good qualities of the common people and it usually does so by contrasting this idea of the good common people with the bad elite working against them. Best case scenario a populist leader would be honestly looking at the issues that ordinary people face and helping create solutions for them bus making the will of the people law and that is what populist leaders tend to promise unfortunately what tends to happen and what political scientists have observed in the aforementioned places is these populist leaders bending the definitions of both the common people and the elite in order to gain power with an democratic system and then undermining the very fabric of that democracy in order to stay in power de emphasizing some of the crucial parts of the democratic process such as the articulation of varied interests and the thoughtful mediation of those interests it can be incredibly effective for the leader and incredibly damaging for the democracy that they're distorting and anyone who lives within that democracy who isn't in the group that the leader has defined as the common people so worst case scenario populism redefines the common people as a group with narrow interests and then insists only there will matters a we spoke with political scientists on a malla busa a professor at stanford university and the director of the school's global populisms project which published a white paper in march of twenty twenty called global populisms and their challenges addresses the threats of populism and identifies several possible solutions. According to the paper populism is growing across the globe because of the failure of major political parties to address the thorny issue that ordinary people face. today's world immigration economic inequality and globalism. Just to name a few. This gives populist leaders a sort of foot in the door to claim that not only. The elite members of those political parties are bad but that the whole system is bad. Populist leaders climb to prominence by dividing society splitting it into two not just separate but opposing factions the people and and the elite a university of georgia political scientist by of cast mood explained it this way in an article for vice quote. The key distinction between the people and the elite is not based on class. Our power but on morality is always the pure against the corrupt but again the people is often an exclusive group a to quote the stanford paper populists redefine the people often by excluding vulnerable ethnic or religious minorities immigrants and marginalized economic groups. The result is majority rule without minority rights. Once in power populist leaders attack not only the rights of individuals who don't fit into the defined majority but the very foundations on which the country lies that includes the paper's authors wrote quote the takeover and taming of courts and oversight institutions and new laws that limit the freedom of the media and civil society. We've seen this in the united states with trump calling the press the enemy of the people criticizing judges resisting congressional oversight claiming that elections are rigged flouting laws and claiming that a deep state of bureaucratic actors is out to get him to deny the will of the people he represents. It happens with other populist leaders all over the world schmila busa explained the mindset saying the position is the of the people. Why would you listen to them. The media is the swamp. Why would you listen to them. Everything is fake everything is suspect and no one is to be trusted except the populace end that populous remember does not include voices of the populations minorities or anyone who disagrees. With the labeled majority. Leader's malibu said this is not about making poor people wealthy. This is not about punishing me lead in redistributing wealth. There's almost nothing in the populist program that actually makes every day people's lives better populists don't do that. They simply don't. It's not the people who have suffered the most who support populist parties. It's really sort of the people who fear dropping further down inside of prestige and economic status. Populist leaders often don't spring from the working class roots of what's thought of as being the people though considered trump is a self professed billionaire real estate investor. Brazilian president shire dinar is a longtime congressman and military leader. Francis lapenne is the daughter of a career right wing politician. The philippines to therapy spent decades as mayor and lawyer and india's muddy came from humble beginnings. But he's been in politics more than forty years.

Victor Bon Philippines United States Malla Busa India Narendra Modi Donald Trump Rodriguez South America Hungary France Europe Media And Civil Society Stanford University University Of Georgia Schmila Busa Shire Dinar Francis Lapenne
Food Activism with Jenny Dorsey

Model Majority Podcast

05:50 min | 2 d ago

Food Activism with Jenny Dorsey

"Jimmy dorsey welcome to the model majority. Podcast today thank you for being one of our very first episodes to record in the year. Twenty twenty one which is a very exciting for so many people that we are here at this point but before we get into all that one actually start from the very beginning to get to know your personal story a little bit. i love to hear about. Where did you grow up. how did you grow up. And if anything during that time leads you become who. You are today as a chef but also has an activists usc for sure so i was born in shanghai china and my parents moved to the us when i was around to pursue their both of them are scientists and so they moved to new york. They went to a school in the bronx. And so i followed them when i was up three and a half with grandparents so i was really raised by my grandparents growing up And lived in new york until about eight. Yeah that's i think that's right. I moved to seattle so i. I set my larger chunk of my childhood in seattle washington and ended up going to school College in seattle as well so like good decade plus in seattle cut the no it and during that time also like learned. I think that seattle is not the place for me. I really really wanted to go back to new york so right after college and making that switch back to new york i i. started in management consulting after college. I was a finance major in school. Originally marketing major switched over to finance was not doing so great. Marketing and very quickly knew that finance. It's fine but it was something that is not naturally good at it. You know. I think everyone kind of has their own talents and you can tell you a talented something when it's really yes you're still gonna have to work hard and there's times where you're not doing great job or what. Not but for the most part. Like in makes just intuitively makes sense to you and tell. The numbers intuitively. Don't make sense to me the way that they did to other people And i hate like the serota asian being good at math and talk about that maybe later on but at least it was like a way to get my foot in the door ever since i was young. Who was always a big part of my life. But i didn't even think about it in college or honestly dion for a while because it was never really encouraged by my family. My family going up with more traditional than they are now I'm chinese american and like and we kind of because they were scientists. They were very wary of Career or they felt that. I cannot get ahead because they were you know they were in our lab. They were always the ones that were doing all the work. If you've just look at lab dynamic it's always usually by hawk. Individuals a lot of them. Asian east asian or south asian. Doing all the research all the were all the writing but who is the main like name on the paper that you see who's getting nobel peace prize for their work in science. It's usually white men and that dynamic played out throughout my childhood. I never really consciously understood it but now looking back it was. You know my parents had these bosses. And i'd be like but you do everything and they get all the credit. I'll get it. You know so anyway. I think my parents really wanted me to find a career where i could succeed and not have to be under someone's thumb so to speak and they really wanted you know they've really encouraged less ultra prenatal careers for more careers where you can make money and you can be independent so business. Definitely they definitely encouraged. I was an undergrad business school and they were like yeah. You can now go out as a console. You do make a lot more money like you know so. They just wanted that stability they wanted to non you know. Be a lab technician salary for me Even if they really loved the sciences sciences so anyway with that kind of mind food never really felt like a real clear path. Never really thought about. I never really even explored at. I had no idea what to do right. I think a lot of people who are interested in food don't really know how many years pm and starting my career absolutely hated it. I was in the fashion and luxury division. So i usually work with clients in your fashion and luxury so i spent a lot of time By clothes being obsessed with clothes and shoes and being skinny and it was like a really tough period of time because everyone around me really encourage that behavior as well. It was always about how you lose more way out of your book. Nice you know there was a lot of judgement and it. I think it really came to a head. there was one time at At work where our partner came in and she was very fashionable. Amazing like wealthy Woman and she had brought in a bunch of clothes she had purchased at a sample sale. We We work in chelsea in new york city and chelsea market. Has this like if you've been. There was kind of large area in the center of the market. That always has sampled feels. And i guess she had gone to hurry and she just said that she would just buy everything that basically that was in her size and just figure it out later and it was. I mean there was a lot of things but let's about. But i just remember thinking of this woman coming ahead at all. You know she was. She was such a bath right and the fact that she would come in with a garbage bag full of new clothes designer clothes. It's like it's never ending hole in your heart that you're just trying to fill with dot and you can't ever fill it like spoil alert for anyone who's over there you can't feel it it's impossible it doesn't matter how much money you out you can't feel it because that's not something that can be so thing

Seattle New York Jimmy Dorsey USC Bronx Shanghai Dion China Washington United States Chelsea New York City
The Alethia Framework - Artificial Intelligence and Digital Transformation at Rolls-Royce

Cyber Security Weekly Podcast

05:20 min | Last week

The Alethia Framework - Artificial Intelligence and Digital Transformation at Rolls-Royce

"Welcome to the cyber-security weekly podcast. I'm jay leno podcasting from singapore today and today we are very privileged to have dr becky bengal who is the president of south east asia pacific and south korea at rose to join us in the podcast. He repeats sharing with us. The work in a digital transformation and the recent ai breakthrough in ethics and trustworthiness at ross writes thank. You thought the bengals for joining us in the podcast today to be here for many of our listeners. dr bandou rose. Rice name has a long lasting romance and history going back to the first car built more than one hundred years ago but the motos business was separated out some time ago in nine thousand nine hundred seventy three. I believe and rose rises. Now in the business of pioneering the power that matters so tell us more about the journey business. That rose is in today and your role as the president of south east asia pacific and south korea at rose rice. Well has been rooted in engineering since we established in eighteen. Eighty four and this expertise has evolved the business to become one of the world's leading industrial technology company that we today and as the president for the region covering southeast asia pacific and south korea. I'm responsible for the regional strategy our external relations and governance of all our operations across the three businesses that we have civil aerospace is one of them manufactures of ever engines for large commercial aircraft on our regional jets and business aviation and we have decades of engineering expertise to take us through life through life. Service and support solutions for customers in the defense were market-leading aero-engines for military transferring control labor's including combat helicopter applications. I'm needles and power systems. Where leading provider of high speed reciprocating engines providing complete propulsion systems distributed energy solutions. So you can say that we. We have a diverse but volume that includes civil defense and power system and it is because w that our activities have tremendous impact on the world today and tomorrow we have always pursued clean safe and competitive solutions and we believe our technology will be fundamental in helping society transition to the low carbon future. And we're not going to do this on our own. We're going to do this. In partnerships and global partnerships to collaborate and co create solutions and with the regional hub. That we have here in singapore. We've developed collaborations with government agencies untucked -demia like a star and anti eu and us to pursue advanced research and technology in daytime smart manufacturing electrical systems. You touch on engine. That paolo many other products across the road strikes businesses. And i believe including aircraft of course and i imagine that you have been collecting analyzing the performance data of your engines for that case and in fact i see from one of your rolls royce presentation that you have been collecting data for some seventy trillion data points across twenty-sixth dimensions on your engines. So i think our listeners will be interested to know how you been. Harnessing that power data to make sense of this of information and into insight and action. And i believe in many ways is supplying the data to a machine learning throughout the life cycle of the engine from the initial stage of designed to manufacturing to maintenance repair. Overhaul that's right so we we've been applying data analytics for more than thirty years and using ai. With our real time engine. Health monitoring system but service w. lunch to back in nineteen ninety nine and our ai. Capabilities are deeply embedded into products and services so they aren't visible And not widely. Now we're able to monitor six thousand to eight thousand flights every day which is equivalent to monitoring three thousand engines in the sky at any one time so we have multiple sensors on board that continuously relay inflammation with were able to analyze five million data promises from our engines every day and we used to provide insights to our engineers for future development and services that we provide for our customers. But it's not just about the asian and the behavioral for engines. Current work includes applying a with a dedicated team that we have inside rolls royce school the day to labs to improve the risk management in supply chains predict market demand improved the efficiency of our operations and more recently nepal systems. Father of the business. We've been applying a on microbes making our industrial powered technology more reliable and sustainable and in the future we see a. I will continue to evolve. Play a bigger role especially as we saw increasing use of cloud based services which will be governed by data ethics framework and this becomes really essential and today more than two hundred projects that are starting to apply more and more of Framework so

South Korea Dr Becky Bengal Dr Bandou Rose Asia Pacific Singapore Jay Leno Demia Bengals South East South East Asia Ross Rice Pacific Paolo EU
"new south" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast

Charlotte Readers Podcast

04:59 min | 9 months ago

"new south" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast

"Entrepreneurs.

"new south" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast

Charlotte Readers Podcast

09:20 min | 9 months ago

"new south" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast

"Salt and pepper were mapped bland. Use In eighteen seventy five at the end of the Civil War Charlotte because of the railroad economy had gotten big enough so that they made up of where everybody owned property. They published a city directory. That showed every property owner and their race and what they did for a living and when. I map that there were no black or white neighborhoods When I map that there were no rich or poor districts everything was mixed up and remember this is after the civil war and almost at the end of reconstruction. And so. What you're intuitively would be thinking is well. People are gonNA separate right but they were still living together. They were and it wasn't just the old slavery time patterns because Charlotte went on a boom would between the railroads and the fact that the old southern centers like Charleston kind of collapsed when the slavery economy collapsed. Charlotte grew Charlotte doubled in size between the eighteen fifties and early eighteen seventies and so they were building new stuff if they wanted to build segregation. They would've built it but they didn't. Yes but somebody wants to live in the suburbs right time so so we have to think about moving away outside the city to a place called dourth and that's happening in the late. Eighteen hundreds and Tom. Scotto read here about that. He's gonNA share with us. On May the twentieth 1891 throng who size Shirley gladden the heart of Edward? Worth LADDER TURNED OUT FOR THE LOT. Auction? Since Revolutionary Times local citizens had set aside may the twentieth anniversary of the Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence. It's time for community celebration here to four said the Charlotte conical. They have been held in honor of sentiment. Only but today we celebrate a new era a new business era for Charlotte. Reporters counted two thousand people in attendance as a team of professional real estate. Auctions from Tennessee ran their way up and down the streets of deal worth the new suburb along in front of them ran boys with red flags to mark the boundaries of the House. Lots behind and all about where people in hacks and buggies on horseback and on foot with maps in hand eagerly bidding for the ground there was no drag the auctioneers. Hackwood stop in front of a lot. It's dimensions and locations would be called out on how much so much for a front foot. The option or would call out five six seven seven fifty eight ten thirteen would come back. The quick response sold these papers. Don't write like that anymore. Dill worth announced a visiting reporter bids fair to become the resident portion of the city for Charlotte's. Four hundred. Okay so. Tom Did that did it. Take them and understand that they had the sale. And by the way one of the things you mentioned the book is this is not going to be exclusive neighborhood just for for white people right and they were all still worse messed with my whole notion of suburbia was supposed to be when bill was laid out in one thousand nine hundred ninety one. It had big house lots along the main boulevard. The boulevard was supposed to run all the way around it. Part of the Boulevard was known as East Boulevard. Part of it was known as South Boulevard. Part of it became known as Morehead Street in the fourth side would have been. We're diller throat is but those were big houses but you went off the main streets and the houses got littler and one set of streets had African names Evidently to be sold to African Americans a different part of the neighborhood one of the first a lot buyers was a black church so the Raffarin and Americans in that part of the neighborhood and then down South Boulevard. There were factories and the folks who worked in the factories. Very blue collar. People lived in Dilworth as well so the notion of an exclusive suburb. Dill was a suburb. But it wasn't exclusive okay. So we're almost getting to one thousand nine hundred and it doesn't look like Charlotte is moving toward segregation until something happens right. And what is it? It's called fusion. It's actually called the backlash diffusion? I think about that. So let's explain with this. Read a little bit about fusion. Then we're GONNA come back talk about that because this is a very pivotal point in time for Charlotte in terms of becoming segregated. How many folks have heard of the fusion? Is this things that any a few folks that how many folks have heard of something called the white supremacy campaign of Eighteen. Ninety eight more folks. There's a community read going on right now. A book about the white supremacy campaign of eighteen ninety eight the roots of it were an economic downturn that caused tremendous fear tremendous social upheaval and out of that came a new party called the populist party. The populist party in the existing Republican Party fused came together hard to believe that the parties then Democrat Republican. We're kind of the opposite of what they are now at that point. African always voted for the Republican Party. But let me pin. Just add more context. You have blue collar workers African Americans and they come together to form a voting block in the late eighteen hundreds which became this fusionists movement and it knocked back the Democrats on their heels not same. Democrats of today a different form there the white supremacy Democrats. They didn't like it. This read it and we'll talk some more. Alrighty sorting out of land into separate neighborhoods might have continued gradually haltingly in. Charlotte pushed forward by the growing size. The economy but pulled back by faith and tradition if not for a series of political upheavals rock the region during the eighteen ninety s under the banner of the New Populist Party voters at the base of the Social Pyramid small farmers new factory workers. African Americans suddenly found their voice all across the south in North Carolina the populace and their allies in the Republican Party now African Americans would vote for Republicans because that was the party of Lincoln and so think about an African American voting block. Add to it now. This populace block by the mid eighteen ninety s the populace than their allies and the Republican Party. Won Control of the governorship in Raleigh Both houses of the state legislature voting out men of the elite who had long governed the state to wealthy southerners. The populist Republican challenge was all the more disturbing because it came not from outside the region. As reese construction had for from within old line. Democrats lashed back with disenfranchisement. Laws that bar. Most African Americans and many poor whites from voting and while disenfranchisement solved the problem of politics. It could not wash away the sting reality of the challenge itself over the course of a decade. A bitter struggle in the eighteen ninety s North Carolina's elite came to see their society as sharply at odds along class lines. It became painfully clear that lower cased whites. That's a quote and African Americans no longer felt deference toward quote the better classes prescribed rules of intercourse which I quoted in an earlier passage and respect for Welson position had only recently seemed ordered by Providence god-given but by nine thousand nine hundred that traditional bedrock would shattered and what Tom referred to earlier. We have an author. Our show Girardi wrote a book called Cape FEAR rising explores the the only coup American history that happened in Wilmington North Carolina. Basically the white supremacists came in and red shirts and so forth and they took over the government. They expelled a lot of African Americans killed a lot of people and took over the town of Wilmington. That was the environment at the time and I guess one of my questions. Time is the politicians. We're looking to gain back control of the governorship and the various offices. In that essentially led to the Jim Crow laws the followed right right and that then led to all of this agregation in the intensive segregation that followed right until I grew up in the segregated south and assumed it had always been that way but here in Charlotte I can remember separate white and colored waiting rooms at the train station. The bus station. That was a new thing in eighteen ninety six. I can remember African American. Sit at the back of the bus before that the BACK OF THE STREETCAR. That was a new thing. All across North Carolina new law in one thousand nine hundred.

Charlotte Republican Party Tom North Carolina New Populist Party populist party Dill Democrats Charleston Revolutionary Times Wilmington Mecklenburg Declaration of Ind Edward Raleigh bill
"new south" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast

Charlotte Readers Podcast

04:53 min | 9 months ago

"new south" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast

"Governor.

"new south" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"On the highways and byways and the person to do it for you is K. off back we do have hills are Avenue plan the full this morning from the mosque Nissan traffic center to crashes reported on hills were Avenue one of them the sound of the veterans expressway another eastbound at I. two seventy five we did have a road closure in Hillsborough County that was on US forty one at north of Riverview drive that was a very serious but ask their best friend crash earlier this morning looks like that roadways open once again we are in good shape though are big bridges and we don't have any problems so far on I four or I seventy five reported this report is sponsored by New South factory direct windows new south window is proud to offer volume discounts for homeowners the more you buy the more you save new sounds just can't start on the fourth window and from there the savings grow due south can do that because they on their factory that's about our factory direct visit them at New South window dot com extravagant dated six twenty K. long as radio WFLA by the way you got to crashes on Hillsborough this morning yeah I'm remembering back to after we had a very tragic crash in the death of a jogger and I got was that everyone was talking about maybe shutting down bay shore and leaving it only for people walking and all that kind of stuff and I'm thinking you've had to fatale of these in two years or three years however long it's been you're talking about shutting it down you had to this morning on Hillsborough Avenue we're going to shut that down making for walkers only a well these crashes aren't fatal these hills yeah and that's true that's a good but but the only thing is Jack you know what you gonna do we already legislate drunk driving what you know what are we going to do with the guy was drunk yeah I mean we you know if we already legislate that we're going to put a breathalyzer down again Boulevard yeah and at the other end up by TGH I mean you know that that's not gonna work we can't do that and and who's going to tell these kids that they can't drag race you know what he can do over up there has a put a note.

Hillsborough County Jack mosque Nissan New South
"new south" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:14 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on KQED Radio

"In New South Wales state she said she and some of her animals escape from a wild fire by a river boat the area we wish sheltering was on fire then we could save the property thirty from the front and we already knew what was around the back and the sides and if we didn't have that revolves I'm not even sure we've been yeah Australian officials say the wild fires have killed hundreds of millions of birds and other animals you're listening to NPR news from Washington Porter Rico remains under a state of emergency following a series of earthquakes over the past several days one person has been killed and several others have been injured buildings have collapsed and most of the island still does not have power back because of the power outages governor one of Moscow's warns that at least three hundred thousand Porter Rican customers do not have drinking water preliminary data show that U. S. greenhouse gas emissions fell in twenty nineteen thanks to a drop in the power sector Wyoming public radio is Cooper McCann reports emissions are down two point one percent several major coal producers filed for bankruptcy last year including two in Wyoming the largest coal producing states analysts Trevor Hauser says the drop in coal consumption was the biggest factor in reducing emissions by levels increased in other areas and it buildings transportation and industry we've yet to see the development low carbon technologies at sufficient scale to lead to large scale reduction in emissions Hauser co authored the report for rhodium group an independent research provider he says at this rate the US is not on pace to meet the goals set forth in several international climate agreements for NPR news I'm Cooper macam the National Weather Service has growing confidence a large winter storm will hit the east coast by Friday the services that may include tornadoes and hail from Texas through other parts of the south and flooding in the Ohio and Tennessee valleys some states that are farther north we'll get wintry precipitation I'm korva Coleman NPR news support for NPR comes from NPR stations.

Texas NPR Coleman NPR Tennessee U. S. Washington New South Wales Ohio Porter Rico National Weather Service US Hauser co Trevor Hauser Wyoming Cooper McCann Moscow
"new south" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

WCBS Newsradio 880

02:20 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

"Has not date from New South Wales leaving buttons funny it's a single file evacuation and a glaze seal price are bad and a half and we're gonna Batticaloa he's a set together it's all in the middle of the in the middle of the traffic shaper smoldering ruins twisted wreckage a bomb site on mo goes main street is the worst day of my life the Roman families live the good shop they bravely fought the fight to the last second but lost it was at a a ferocious monster like that was three stories high against us that we had no chance they need only whole room with two well colder weather has helped firefighters my people replenish supplies but fire conditions are expected to get worse again as high temperatures come back along with strong wind the seeds of the U. S. embassy in Baghdad seems to be over for the moment but the tense standoff between Washington and Tehran continues with the Baghdad government smack in the middle CBS news Pentagon correspondent candy McCormick the Iraqi government finds itself in the midst of what some are calling a shadow war between the US and Iran the U. S. trained many Iraqi security forces Iran backed militias and both were in the fight against ISIS but although the malicious are now technically under the control of the Iraqi government the U. S. has been concerned about Iran's influence some militia members have been assigned to the green zone and in fact many of these militia protesters were allowed easy access when they stormed the U. S. embassy president trump is deploying more troops to the Middle East following the attack on the embassy in Baghdad W. CBS news time seven forty eight a traffic and weather together on the aid sponsored by cars for kids here's Tom commenced let's go back over to the Staten Island down Koppel's bridge just getting word of a stall now as you start toward the gobbles bridge coming from the New Jersey Turnpike in any change thirteen how we did have a stall there one lane is blocked and then if you are continuing on to the Staten Island expressway right around Hylan Boulevard we have a stalled tractor trailer there one lane is closed Lincoln Holland GWB look to be in good shape route eighty west bound side exit fifty three in Wayne watch for crash their spring break sap Anna talk how road Yonkers a collision and on New Jersey transit the Raritan valley line is suspended between Highbridge and north branch that because of a track.

Koppel Raritan valley New Jersey Yonkers sap Anna Wayne Holland president Pentagon CBS Tehran Highbridge New South Wales Staten Island Tom Middle East trump Iran US Iraqi government
"new south" Discussed on WCPT 820

WCPT 820

03:10 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on WCPT 820

"From New South Wales and Victoria thirty four of which are out of control that means firefighters can not get a good handle in advance of these fires so this is incredible on just the amount of smoke in the integrated air that is taking place and by the way on satellite imagery we're seeing the smoke drift into the South Island of New Zealand residence there had to turn on their lights in the middle of the day because the smog and the smoke was so thick this week's attack on the embassy in Baghdad is because Dr state Mike Pompeii ale the way his trip to Ukraine and for other countries he was supposed to arrive in Ukraine late Thursday for his first visit to the country which is at the center of president trump's impeachment it was set to meet with your cranes president and reaffirm American support for Ukrainian sovereignty on the condition of one of the stabbing victims during that hundreds of services described as dire was want to bring Jim grass is an update he may not regain consciousness he is still unconscious from this attack over the weekend and he may not regain consciousness and even if he did he may suffer for it from severe brain damage so really just horrific outcome in this family Sir at rather this community is certainly well aware of how he's doing and even raising funds are trying to get about a hundred thousand dollars just in this community alone to help not only him but all the families who face injuries in this attack from the late Bobby Kristina brown has died Nick Gordon was blamed for brown's death after she was found unresponsive in a bathtub in twenty fifteen along so her family including singer Bobby brown accused Gordon of giving her a toxic cocktail because of Gordon's death has not been released Francis the sea Chicago's progressive talk eight twenty eight AM W. C. P. T. willow springs and online at W. C. P. T. twenty dot com where facts matter closing reminds us regularly about the significance of this moment in history she says sometimes you choose the moment and sometimes the moment chooses you and my sisters and brothers is moments eighty eight twenty four fax math around the town Chicago I've always said is seeing the play again does it mean you're seeing a play you get when you see a movie and you see it's always the same when you have a different director or a different cast of characters in a different stage everything changes it's a new production on Sunday afternoons at two eighteen twenty let's be on the national symphony may not be in his future but he wanted to try a violin so you said yes because you love and if you love him that much love them enough to make sure he's buckled up and in the backseat find out more about keeping your kids safe in your vehicle N. H. T. S. A. dot gov slash the right see shown you love him keep them safe.

South Wales Victoria
"new south" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:50 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"In New South Wales has called for a mass exodus from an area which is hugely popular in the current summer holiday season shama Khalili's their differences highway is the only access for out of town on the southern coast of New South Wales these are the coastal holiday towns that have been devastated by the fires on new year's eve this road now looks like a huge parking lot I'm looking at a long row of vehicles that just seems endless but more crucially it's not moving it's not going anywhere the conditions around us are still quite dangerous we've had electricity poles brings out trees collapse on the road that is caused closures in different directions there's been widespread criticism of the Israeli prime minister's decision to request from parliament immunity from prosecution in three cases in which he is charged with bribery and fraud Benjamin Netanyahu said the charges against him were politically motivated but his main rival banning guns at the prime minister was attempting to make himself above the law the world of basketball has been paying tribute to its former US national association commissioner David stern who died on Wednesday aids seven to seven which it holds looks back at his career David stern was a lawyer and businessman who was involved in basketball for more than fifty years he took charge of the sport in nineteen eighty four and during his thirty years in office so the sports revenues increased more than thirty fold he also ushered in a huge expansion of the sports television coverage during the nineteen nineties and two thousands the current NBA commissioner Adam silver paid tribute to David stern saying that his leadership of one of America's most popular sports have turned the game into a truly global brand world news from the BBC flooding in the Indonesian capital Jakarta is now known to have killed at least sixteen people there were more heavy downpours there on Wednesday night and residents are bracing for another influx of water from nearby towns the authorities in China are reported to have rounded up at least a dozen dissidents and human rights lawyers around the country the monitors say the crackdown began a week ago the B. B. C.'s Dave marsh has more according to statements from the two groups the wave of detentions targeted rights lawyers academics and other activists who met privately in Fujian province a leave in December one rights group said those detained was suspected variously of subversion provoking trouble they include Ding Jesse a veteran pro democracy activist and disponibiliza who's advocated working within the Chinese system for political change another activist is reportedly on the run after posting a new year message urging his compatriots to take action to change China March reporting the time when he is chief of staff general Shaul meaning it is missing after the helicopter in which she was flying made what the ministry of defense called an emergency landing ten people including all the senior military officers have been rescued from the crash site in the mountainous will lonely district in the north of the island authorities say the search for general shown was continuing new figures published by a Dutch aviation consultancy have shown that the number of people killed in large airliner crashes fell by more than fifty percent and twenty nineteen two hundred and fifty seven people were killed last year more than half of those fatalities coming in the Ethiopian airlines crash in March the figures show that there was a fatal accident you never five and a half million flights made that's the latest BBC world news you're listening to the news to him from.

New South Wales
"new south" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

02:49 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on WRVA

"In New South Wales this person lives there and he says that there the fire is just going crazy depending on weather wind comes back or not it's going to be tricky excerpts from interviews with platoon members calling fellow navy seal Eddie Gallagher toxic evil accusing him of targeting civilians including children in Iraq in a new documentary from The New York Times Gallagher was found not guilty of war crimes president trump is stop the navy review and restore his rank A. B. C.'s will car he says that he was initially surprised and disgusted when it's all those videos but says when he thought about it for a while he did not think those accounts under tough questioning tonight he points to his acquittal this is vindication legendary in pioneering radio shock jock don Imus dead at seventy nine back in the day in New York he noted that he had quit or been fired a lot during part about being here you're supposed to the only you're listening to ABC news Carlson financial we were talking with Carl Carlson the other day this man is brilliant absolutely brilliant he's helping the sole many people get ready for and then you can fill in the blank see a lot of times you all well you know he's he's get helping people get ready for retirement well he is helping some people get ready for retirement he's helping other people manage their wealth he's helping other people get ready to take care of other family members you know for those of us that have special needs kids especially you got to think about all of that Carl is the guy that has dedicated his entire life to financial services any focuses in a couple of areas we are so lucky to have him here in Richmond if you're thinking about tax planning and with the new year AA everybody's thinking about new tax implications maybe you've changed jobs maybe your going in a slightly different direction maybe you've got a you've got an IRA or four oh one K. that you're looking to roll over he will help you with that planning that is state life insurance everybody's got to have some sort of life insurance in place mortgages you know mortgages are on most people think all I can't wait to pay off the mortgage and sometimes believe it or not it's a good thing to have a mortgage I could go on and on and on but I will tell you that the regular basis he does these wonderful wine and wisdom of banshee get together with him there's dinner there's drinks and little little presentational what's going on currently in the financial world he's right here in the west end like twin hickory twin hickory and knuckles you know by now buy ins broke listen I I don't want to tell you everything I want you to get the details you need so why don't you call Carl Carlson's office over Carlson financial it's.

New South Wales
"new south" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Early in the New South Wales Queensland and Victoria areas Canada sending twenty one as well all of them left from SFO on Thursday it's a fortuitous relationship says spokeswoman Christine Skjold heights with the U. S. interagency fire center in Boise it's winter up here and summer down there twenty eighteen they sent seventy one of their fire managers and specialists these American firefighters could be gone for a couple of months she says right through the holidays saving property in saving the lives of qualifiers Tim Ryan KCBS just ahead on KCBS out in the cold no longer Santa Clara preps for winter weather KCBS traffic update now with Dave baptism for George rest really slow driving in sandwiches goes you're the top of the hour with the protests going on in the city streets Howard between first and Beal it's really affecting the whole neighborhood there and affecting the off ramp from the upper deck with free must read Harrison street from the bay bridge pretty jammed up trying to get on to the city streets very slow getting to the lower deck is well more than one one bogs down a Vermont getting on to this band once in the East Bay he sure freeway eighty both directions pretty slow right now between the maze and University Avenue really slow out in Lafayette with ritual not about a collision can here's Bob prior eastbound highway twenty fours actually gotten a tiny bit better since I crash are near Oak Hill road was moved it certified but the underlying problem remains are causing slowing from before Oct Alanis out to Pleasant Hill road yeah it's a Caltrans tree were going on in the right lane sluggish in spots in Oakland to have an eight eighty from nine eighty down past the Coliseum in the South Bay first reports of a crash east bound to thirty seven before great America parkway few cars there in the center divide that's pretty much the beginning of the slow traffic which will be heavy over to Shanker and remember we do have a college football game at Levi's stadium tonight so expect some extra slow traffic in the Santa Clara area later on this evening you're extravagant date twelve eighteen.

Alanis Levi's stadium America South Bay George Dave Christine Skjold Shanker Oakland New South Wales Queensland Lafayette East Bay Vermont Beal Santa Clara Tim Ryan KCBS Boise Canada
"new south" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO

"Right now just brothers the weekend is the first team to lose its first game at the series and win the world title for CBS New South Wales for Pennsylvania traffic and weather together every ten minutes on the fives at four fifty five let's check in with style but I think our tipsters for checking in really dependent on you this morning that's for sure the four oh five north at Wilmington there's a car fire and just reported in before the CHP could get it want to thank you very much but I ask that person to call nine one one and I'm seeing some slowing right now before the seven ten on the southbound side of the four oh five approaching Wilmington Avenue this car is fully involved and let's hope that everything's okay there let's hope everything's okay on the southeast side of the downtown loop there this is on the one on one north before fourth street and a this is a disabled car does have its hazards on but do look out that's right after he everyone shocking for position between the five of the one one headed up towards the the a San Fernando free December Dino freeway so just be aware of that then also we have this crash in diamond bar the westbound sixty between the fifty seven a break canyon road CHP has all lanes blocked this is for a disabled vehicle that was struck and a single are still in Glendale eagle rock the north bound to is closed until further notice between the one thirty four and the two ten that's for the brush fire yesterday next reports coming up at four five oh five I'm least hours were traffic reports were often can extend seventy newsradio look for sunny skies today and highs in the upper sixties to mid seventies of the beaches eighties to around ninety inland it's sixty seven degrees in Culver city.

South Wales Culver city CBS Pennsylvania Wilmington San Fernando Glendale sixty seven degrees ten minutes
"new south" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

The Bobby Bones Show

03:13 min | 1 year ago

"new south" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show

"Yeah. And I bought girl scout cookies from Honey, boo. Boo. One time online online and we wanted to supporter. Yeah. Good for you me, and mama June got into it. Because I thought they stole my money because it took like a month for me get the cookies and so to Twitter Twitter beef, and she put all my personal information out on Facebook. And. Got you. You start finding mama June. June on my look it's a scam. They don't really give you because it took over a month for my cookies to arrive. And so she heard me talk about it or salt on Twitter, and she went on their personal Facebook page where they have hundreds of thousands of people that follow them. And she wrote all my personal information out there. What does that mean your personal your real name address phone number on that? All out there. Great this idiot thinks he can go on their spread false. Rumors about me, and my family, we when you buy from for us. You get the cookies as you wrote a long pose. And I was like oh my gosh. Had just got the cookies. So me June got into it. I keep you posted your home address. Yes. How long ago was this? This is five years. Yeah. I thought it was so exciting to buy cookies from Honey, boo, boo. And then it turns south because I thought they still my money, and then it went real south because mama June got mad at me. So how did you feel when you saw the story? I was let down I was shocked I- mama June. Seems like just a cool fund. Mom, like I didn't ever see her going down this route. But I guess that's what happens. I mean. Her boyfriend's been in trouble with the law in the past. And I don't know I a good news story to kind of wrap this up, please. This guy has phone say Ehrler tack his his cellphone who would tax people. They're an Australian man that's under. Under. John stopped an aero from hitting him as he came under attack in New South Wales. It someone had a bow shot into the phone. Oh, wow. So good that crazy. Yeah. There your wind on that attack. Attack. That's a positive moment June. She looks so sad in the back of the sheriff. Oh, you know, what's funny about the mama June stories? They have sheriffs truck with bars on it. That's pretty cool. Big truck lets your wrestler pretty cool truck. There's that. Jerry Lewis, fifth wife, dead sitting Nancy dead, Kurt cobaine. Also, Courtney love insane. Johnny cash. I turn abusive in XXX ten Pacione. Amy wine house completely off the rails. Disgrace land is a rock and roll true crime podcast about musicians getting away with murder behaving very badly. This hosted by me, Jake Brennan, I drew up in round rock and roll. In the one thing, I know to be absolutely true. Is that real Rockstars parties? Sane more like feral, nurses, animals functioning members of society in this is precisely what makes them so damn entertaining to pot big Marvin Gaye James Brown. John Lennon g Alan stones and the Hells Angels running security and a dead kid on the dance floor. These stories and more are all waiting for you in disgrace. Like listen to disgrace Santa the iheartradio.

Twitter John Lennon Facebook Marvin Gaye James Brown Hells Angels Jake Brennan Johnny cash murder Ehrler Santa Courtney Jerry Lewis iheartradio New South Wales Alan stones Kurt cobaine Nancy five years
"new south" Discussed on The Science Show

The Science Show

04:42 min | 2 years ago

"new south" Discussed on The Science Show

"In Queensland and northern New South Wales. They join eighty day students as well Patricia scheme is a principal stem advisor and teacher in residence at Cutie. She was a head of maths at school in Brisbane. So why join a university? It's a unique opportunity to be able to affect students on a broader perspective. And my normal focuses mathematics and a little bit of physics, but this is stem, so very broad and across all of Queensland and northern New South Wales. And to the people of scientists security understand what jobs you have to do. And how you do your jobs a teacher to some degree. We have programs that we're going to introduce a stem cluster for teachers to come along and to give us feedback specifically about what they want. And that will fade back into academics in stem fields. So that they know that there are teachers in schools who need professional development, for example, in psychology. This news new syllabus coming in across Queensland, and then external testing environment from next year and academics here want to be able to help teachers to be able to teach the new content in a meaningful way. And what do they say about what they need these days technology, definitely is a big need for teachers. But also not just how to use the technology, but how to contextualized it had to put it in a project. That's real world and meaningful one of the pieces of feedback that we get from teachers regularly is the hands on component of L, professional development teachers get in and they play with the technology that learn how to use it coming up for the new syllabuses. It's definitely an area. Of need in statistics. There's more statistics in for example, the new psychology syllabus and in the new sciences. What about the human element? What about interacting with the children the problem? I've mentioned again. And again in science show is how teachers think they have to be on nece-, and they have to know all the answers, and they're really lack in confidence in that regard. I think especially with technology teachers are learning along with the students if there is scope for students to be creative and develop open ended projects, then it the students problem solving and that creative design process that is the focus of work the teachers are there to guide them ask them. Good questions teach them how to be reflective and to evaluate which is quite a challenging thing for students, and then to go back and say, I need to fix this or I can change this. We definitely focus on teachers asking the right questions rather than being the person who knows everything. Well, how does that apply to maths because there is one? Right answer. So legend has it. And you look pretty darned if you're they're not knowing how to do the answer to a question. How do you cope yourself personally in that regard? I don't think there is necessarily one right answer in Mets for me as a maths teacher the emphasis is all about the thinking along the way there isn't necessarily one right answer. And if you set a problem up in the right way, then there's going to be lots of different strategies that students apply and think of and they're all equally valuable, and I had to use logical thinking processes to work something in it also means that I can ask questions of students that they can build on allege themselves rather than me just telling them an answer. They're not going to learn anything if I tell them and one of the things that I really am for size is Carol Twix work on growth mindsets. It's getting a problem that you can't do is actually a really. Great thing because it's the challenge that grows your brain going to learn if you're not doing things that you can't do do you ever spend some time in class yourself trying to solve a problem and not being able to do so on that day, but coming back to it and then come back to it. So that the children are along with you on this incredible adventure as specially with more talented students. We do a lot of immigrant workers and Aden's western stretch with problems that I don't necessarily know the answer to straight away, but we can go away and try different techniques, especially comparing maybe an algorithm method technological method..

Queensland New South Wales advisor Brisbane Mets Aden principal eighty day
"new south" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

04:19 min | 2 years ago

"new south" Discussed on KOMO

"Georgia. You've got Stacey Abrams. And you've got Brian Kemp who is a secretary of state in Georgia. This is a quintessential southern race. And I mean that of the most modern of terms because here you have what is the New South? That's what Stacey Abrams Trist represent and the New South is culturally diverse. It takes women into account more. Than ever before. And it talks a lot about empowering people. You have the old south and that's Brian camp. He's a Republican. He's a white male and the old south, basically talks about taxes, cutting taxes about law enforcement and about in this case being a political maverick in the in the nothing John McCain model a model, but more along the lines of President Donald Trump. He says he's an politically incorrect conservative, and he promises that he will use his great big pickup truck to take legal immigrants to the border. There's been a lot of star power in the state of Georgia. I mean, we saw Oprah Winfrey. We saw a will Ferrell. Stacey Abrams side, we've seen President Trump a lot for Brian camp, politics, and and popularity aside. What are the people of Georgia saying, well, one of the biggest issues we have in this race right now is the ongoing allegation of voter suppression. And what I mean by voter suppression is Georgia has some of the toughest election laws in the country. Overseen by Brian campus, fraternity of states, it's twenty ten and in that time more than two million Georgians names have been purged from the polls that means even if they didn't move if they died if for some reason were ineligible devote perhaps because of going to prison or committing a felony. Then. They're still here, and they're still eligible under most states laws, but in Georgia, they're not they've been perched from the roles and some of them won't find out until they try to vote in this election. And that's something that a lot of people find very distasteful, and that is something that has certainly been a major element of this campaign is that something that reporters in Georgia are kind of bracing themselves for maybe the possibility of this being a very big story on election day, people going and saying their names are no longer on the voting rolls. Yeah. It is. It's it's one of the big stories that we're sort of bracing ourselves for the other is we have in Georgia just in the last couple of whether the last week or so we've had a big court fight over absentee ballots. Now, there's a story behind this. And the very brief version of that is because Georgia's voting machines or the old DR G touchscreen machines, which don't give you a very good sense of security at the polls experts tell us these are the most insecure. Balloting systems in America. People have been urged by voting transparency organizations to cast paper ballots will Georgia's exact match law, which is one of the other very stringent voter ID laws era in the United States. That says if your signature on the ballot doesn't exactly match the signature on your application for a paper. Ballot. Then that vote could be disqualified voting rights advocates went to federal court and got a federal judge to agree that the values that are cast aside. Can't simply be disqualified. They now must be held as provisional, and if they're held as provisional ballots than those who cast them have a chance to prove who they say they are in a subsequent hearing. So do you think that there is a a good possibility that we may not know the outcome of the Georgia races until much later. Yeah. I think that's a real possibility. And I think that would certainly throw things into a quandary because here's one other little. Caveat. We have a libertarian candidate who's pulling in the in the high single digits. It looks like there's a very good possibility that not only will we have to wait to count all the ballots because there will be these challenges that can go on for up to three days after the deadline the Tuesday of the election, but we might also see this runoff situation. He combs from WSB in Atlanta. We appreciate it. Thank you so much. Thanks,.

Georgia. Brian camp Stacey Abrams Stacey Abrams Trist President Trump Brian Kemp Oprah Winfrey WSB fraternity of states John McCain Ferrell Atlanta United States
"new south" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

Airplane Geeks Podcast

04:52 min | 2 years ago

"new south" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

"Technology are Motors and what we're doing well, ROY, maybe we'll need to have you back in a year or so and get caught up on on developments. We should a best of luck. This is exciting stuff. As we say on this program all the time, these are not dull times for aviation. There's so much going on in this is a little slice of one of the fascinating technologies that's coming along and probably is going to have quite a quite a future for all of those in aviation. So in ROY, thanks for coming on the show. Thank you. I really appreciate it and indeed interesting times and we hope to be able to allow all of you to fly a lot cheaper and a lot more frequently between your cities antastic. What's up with the geeks. Let's see. Max trescott. You've always got adventures lined up. What's the next one for you? Oh, this is wild going to be going every weekend in October. So I just got back from a OPA's regional fly in in Carbondale Illinois where I gave a three hour presentation on advanced high afar and also interviewed close to a dozen people of furious persuasions. And so that will show up as a soda here sometime soon for aviation news talk this coming weekend. I'm headed out to Henderson Nevada for the M16. which is the sixteenth annual migration of Sears aircraft owners. It'll be speaking there about the night, flying safety and also looking to talk with a lot of serious owners about Cirrus. And then the really exciting one is I have just found out that I've been selected to teach in Australia. So. November of the weekend of the ninth tenth eleventh. I expect to find myself in orange Australia in New South Wales. So that's a serious. We can long pilot proficiency program or see triple p. so that's pretty exciting for me. I have not been to Australia and I'm looking forward to not just going for the weekend expect to hang out there for at least a week or so. I haven't really totally figured out what all do. So I'm open to suggestions. Any listeners have have great ideas and what one has to do in Australia, please? Let me know. Australia is a pretty big country there max, you're going to be wearing in orange in orange, which I guess is somewhat rural area, but I think we're gonna be flying into Sydney. That'll be our starting point. Well, we know some people in Australia. Good, good point. Yes, we do link linkup with them. Yeah, you will have a lot to do is show from down under quite a few people in Australia is that Australia is one of the countries where we have. A significant listener group. Of course, the United States is the largest Europe to e u Great Britain is I think, second largest in then after that, I think Canada and Australia are kind of tied. I think I haven't looked at the numbers in quite a while, but we have a lot of Australian listeners. So yeah, you can probably get connected to some. Sure. So after figure out in order to record with you guys on that particular day that we record probably be up at three in the morning, you'll be the face. I might. I might pass that week if you don't mind. Yeah. Oh, no. You're going to link up with our brethren at the plane crazy down under. Oh, of course, of course. All right. Anything else going on launchpad you got any flying coming up or any events coming up? Oh, boy. Do I just like max? I'm flying every weekend in October. This coming up Saturday. I'm in a young eagles event. We hope to fly more than fifty young eagles. Nice at limb passes airport than the following Sunday. I'm up to the bell Fort Worth alliance. Air show where I got an appointment to interview the Canadian snowbirds and then we've got stuff booked for the rest for every weekend after that this dealing with aviation. So my dance card is full for the month of October. Sounds great. All right. Well, we'll finish up with a recording. That mica made for c. pass along and Email. He receives from some old friends in. We suggested that it's interesting enough and asked mica to to record it. So let's listen to mica. I received an Email from my old friends Solan Inverlat there. The parents of my best friend from college and live in south central Ohio. I haven't seen them in far too many years, but we still keep in touch mostly by phone..

Australia mica Max trescott ROY OPA Solan Inverlat eagles Carbondale Cirrus Henderson Nevada bell Fort Worth alliance Sydney Sears Europe United States New South Wales Ohio Illinois Canada
"new south" Discussed on The Editors

The Editors

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"new south" Discussed on The Editors

"And the liri scene has retreated as in a way he wrote this essay kind of defending man in full i think when it came out and kind of going after his peers like roth and others and he talked about how they've kind of retreated into mysticism and magical realism and these other things and all those trends are still so ascendant in the literary world and that's what makes a man in full i think in particular especially the first half of it so gripping is you just feel you have walked into what is this this new south world of wealth and you know real estate development the new south way of doing finance on the banking side the first two chapters are to the like best chapters in american literature i have a question for you michael because you are very right early writer and i wonder what you think of the way that will used fiction to engage in this kind of truth telling because i often feel as though you're writing is incredibly rich and complicated but it's also stuff that goes beyond okay let me recite fact ex let me get a point to regression analysis y in order to make my point you are trying to kind of access this kind of human dimension and i wonder what you think about the use of fiction to do that because it does on more you on the one hand but also frees you in order to use other techniques to kind of draw.

roth writer michael one hand
"new south" Discussed on Freedom 970

Freedom 970

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"new south" Discussed on Freedom 970

"By the turks we're working very very close with them with our allies the turks the president does talk to you know ertl wanted many other uh international leaders on a regular basis chicks the phone up at talks and works things out so we've put in some mom some procedures so that so that their efforts will hurt the overall effort out there in the president's that very involved in us afghanistan just to finish that off has been a series of attacks air brutal attacks against civilians when using ambulance goes into a hotel and starts killing non afghanis looking in americans were killed there to only two sentences last night on afghanistan how do you feel about that a you okay with that this at the dead emphasizes that show the president's focused on afghanistan absolutely the president came in the six months it would ministration really the first got well weeks i became the chief of staff heated you decided on a new south asia strategy new rules of engagement of the you know the the uh handcuffs have been taken off the commander over there and nothing more to be said other than new strategy go when the war cutting off the money in pakistan is that for sure well we worked with the pakistanis you know we we do give the money and sometimes they don't give a sea of level of cooperation we want so we'll we'll see where that goes speech last night i'm sure you sitting there in the gallery you there we there with the president had had his joint session last year tried so here he is a year in and many were stunned we always used to see the stand up sit down depending on who the president is but if any were stunned by the empty seats twelve and the colombo look on leadership and not giving up for things like veterans administration reform firms like god uh.

turks president ertl commander afghanistan chief of staff pakistan colombo six months