35 Burst results for "Newsweek"

Christopher Dickey, Longtime Foreign Correspondent, Dies at 68

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:36 sec | 3 weeks ago

Christopher Dickey, Longtime Foreign Correspondent, Dies at 68

"Has died. He was 68. He covered war, terrorism and espionage for the Washington Post, Newsweek and the Daily Beast. It was there that he was working as foreign editor in Paris. Cause of death is not known, but his death was unexpected. Dickie was the son of James Dickey, a onetime poet laureate of the United States. Christopher Dickey wrote a memoir about growing up is the son of James Dickey. He said his father was an alcoholic and abusive. He explained that he became a foreign correspondent partly to get far away from home. A lesson

James Dickey Christopher Dickey Washington Post Dickie Newsweek United States Editor Paris
Mind Over Body Cure

The Oprah Winfrey Show: The Podcast

04:53 min | Last month

Mind Over Body Cure

"Well, we've heard quite a few people on this show and others claim that they have thought themselves well, even in the face of death, but what about those people who do get sick and do get worse and die. Are they being made to feel guilty for not thinking themselves well well. My guest today are on opposite sides of this mind over body debate. Doctors don't know why my first guest is alive Lynyrd, borden says He. He changed his attitude. Imagine summarize warriors fighting the cancer in his body. A month later, the cancer was gone my next. Gus was told she had eighteen months to live if she did not have chemotherapy for her breast cancer Jane, Griffiths says she refused the treatment ten years later. She is still alive. My next guest wrote one of the most popular mind over body bestsellers. Dr Bernie seagulls love. Medicine and miracles explains his experiences with. With what he calls exceptional patients who hill themselves in the face of death. My next guest is a doctor who totally disagrees with Dr Segel's philosophy Dr Shirley new says sick. People are being made to feel guilty if they don't heal themselves, and there is no proof whatsoever that any of this works Dr Newlyn is author of doctors the biography of medicine. My next guest got so tired of people telling him that his severe backache. Backache was his own doing because of a bad attitude and stress. He wrote a column in Newsweek. Magazine to complain about it. Meet Rabbi Benjamin Black and my last guest says when she was diagnosed with Lou Gehrig's disease, people wanted her to try acupuncture and Yoga and love to get well and Spain says she live as long as she can, but she is also planning her death. Welcome all of our guests to the show. Start with you. I'll start with you. Because is where we got the idea to do the show from that column that you wrote in Newsweek magazine. What happened? I suffered from a herniated disk and I was just looking for some sympathy. And, then I suddenly realized that there was a psychological change in our society. and. Everybody kept saying to me. Why are you doing this to yourself? You must be the victim of self induced stress. And what really got me upset was that I recall the friend of mine who had died of cancer. who was able to deal with the reality of sickness? But couldn't cope with the fact that throughout the last days people made him feel as if he was the guilty one because he didn't obviously want to get well strongly enough because he wasn't trying hard enough, and he would cry to me. Does this mean I'm failure? What I'm saying is that there's an extreme position today I grant of course that there's a great deal to mind body relationship I grant as well that there is such a thing as love, medicine and miracles. What I think is wrong is I believe is a rabbi that we pray for miracles, but we don't expect miracles and when they don't happen, say that anybody who isn't well must be guilty himself. Don't blame the victim. Victim. Do you think Dr Newland this is making? People feel guilty as they die well. There's no question about that. That's really not my problem with Bernie's propositions. My problem with Bernie's propositions has to do with the aura science that he puts around them, in spite of the fact that what he's actually done is to take an enormous leap of faith, which of course is the secret of it all an enormous leap of faith from certain experiments, which show something that we all agree on that. There is a psychological factor that involves the immune system I don't think any sensitive physician physician with any experience could possibly disagree with the concept that patient state of mind is very important in their illness. But along comes Bernie, and says poof. The mind controls the immune system direct quote, the only quote I memorized from the book burning so that I could use it today. There's no evidence of that, and as long as people continue to believe with their minds, they can control their immune system there believing something that they simply can't do. It's like getting high LSD and trying to jump off a roof and fly, but you yourself just said that it's an enormous leap of faith and suppose it does suppose it does control the immune system, but there is no proof that it does. It's not a question of there being no proof that it does or does not. It's a question of our already being so close to understanding the various factors that do control the immune system that we know that the mind, the conscious mind is only one small factor. What actually happens is that whether we develop immunity to something whether we can control the disease process has to do with three systems in our body.

Dr Bernie Seagulls Dr Newlyn Backache Borden Lou Gehrig Griffiths Newsweek Magazine Dr Newland Dr Segel Newsweek Rabbi Benjamin Black LSD Dr Shirley Spain GUS Jane Yoga
Even the Insane Clown Posse Isn't Insane Enough to Gather This Year - Newsweek

KIRO Nights

02:25 min | 3 months ago

Even the Insane Clown Posse Isn't Insane Enough to Gather This Year - Newsweek

"I have to talk about something Mike whenever whenever these guys make the news I'm so excited to talk about it because there are few there are few things in this world that I am so interested and confounded by then the insane clown posse and our top story at nine o'clock is in fact that I C. P. as they are known have canceled the gathering of the Juggalos for twenty twenty this year now first time in twenty years twenty years this has been cast yes this is our I always struggle to explain insane clown posse as you should to anyone but specifically people that don't know them they have I first found them in high school I had a friend of mine who is into them this is I'm gonna say everyone did nineteen ninety eight right and yet everyone knows someone who knew who who C. sync up Aussie and when this friend of mine his name is Mike when I played their music for me he was laughing the whole time and I did not get the joke because to me they are probably the worst musical act I've ever heard in my life they are rappers who dress like clowns they put on clown paint face paint and they are known for spraying their audience with Faygo soda which is a producer from Detroit so it's a particularly popular soda in Detroit their fans known as Juggalos are actually I don't know if they're still on the F. B. I.'s list but the F. B. I. put them on a list of gangs not just juggle lows I just learned a new term Juggalo lattes yeah baby that's how they do so so I really wanted to to bump in with him I C. P. music for this segment but here's the thing they don't go ten seconds without swearing in public they just don't they don't so I pulled fifteen seconds of their most popular song if you can call it that miracles it came out that a couple years ago fifteen seconds I had to bleep to swears in the fifteen seconds but here it is

Mike Producer Detroit Juggalo Twenty Twenty Faygo
"newsweek" Discussed on WCPT 820

WCPT 820

02:03 min | 4 months ago

"newsweek" Discussed on WCPT 820

"It'll be fun okay fantastic and be sure to call lift because maybe text will be your driver yeah yes by screaming at their dogs why don't you do more like in the movies are two generation Hey it's a it's a stretch limo so that he can be socially distant because they have a jaunty cap I assume he does it looks like and it looks like a Newsweek op that is what I joined a twenty oh what a culture first count yes and he's waiting out in the parking lot I you did not you did not get out get out and then come back to bite I love you all right have a good one you okay this portion of the show brought to you by what is this what is this something unsolicited right so many unsolicited tweet morning old I can't even I don't know why I even find all of that I thank you for your love we got our the clean phone and the Clinton dot com we got ours and we're obsessed and then we realized too how economical this is you gotta work place like this we all use it right we all disinfect disinfect our phone or keys or jewelry in there right yep yeah you we only need one per household and it is it get ninety nine point ninety nine percent of everything icky and this is the same kind of technology they're using right right to decontaminate masks in hospitals which they shouldn't not the whole story they should have to do that but this is the technology they use right I said just yesterday looking at paging through while I'm talking for all of the testimonials for the clean phone which a really I got one it's fast thank you John that's all you just said it aloud okay fine yes past and it just it it tells you when it's starting is tell you when it's done and it yeah okay people are going crazy over this because right we we've needed this for years your phones the dirty some worry clean freaks now in the fall you're carrying your phone everywhere and you shouldn't be getting it whether using wipes hello it's fantastic I noticed that we learned yesterday from a doctor that they're hoping that this either curve starts to bend a little bit because it's not a heat.

John Newsweek
Harvey Weinstein jury deliberates

KCRW's Hollywood Breakdown

04:17 min | 6 months ago

Harvey Weinstein jury deliberates

"Jury in Harvey Weinstein's criminal. Trial is deliberating It looks like this could take awhile. The jury instructions. The jury has are really really complicated. It's like first of all you could consider this charge of sexual predation but if you consider this and find him guilty than you can't consider that and if you find that he's not guilty of that then you can consider this and there are multiple choices. It's like the world's most complicated menu is one from column a few from Column B. So I felt like I need a white board and a marker to even understand what we get to consider and when I'm on this jury but what the jury seems to be doing is proceeding very methodically and reviewing a lot of the evidence. Yeah they've actually made several specific requests for more information or to have things. Read back to them like Rosie Perez is testimony and Communications About Annabella Cure. They wanted to see more about that. They wanted to see the drawings of Harvey Weinstein. Soho apartment Things like that really suggests that they are a methodical jury and they're going through the evidence point by point and that questionnaire would require it. Yeah I mean you know a lot of an analyst and I know you've got a lot of reading about this yourself and you have a legal background your lawyer A lot of the analysts seem to think that that things look like Harvey will get acquitted. I don't know because you know I feel like the notoriety that the jury is being apparently very very deliberate but at the same time I I. It must be kind of the elephant in the room that this guy has a reputation that many of these jurors must know about. Yeah but going back to the very beginning of the trial. They were specifically selected. Because they said they could put that aside and jury selection there are seven men and five women there are no white women and this was something that came up because many of the accusers are white women and people think that the defense thought that white women on the jury would be more likely to believe the stories of these other white women in during the trial. People went back and forth. Oh this was a good day for Harvey. This was a good day for the defense but a lot of the analysts that I've seen the aftermath. Say It's a really uphill battle on the facts that are alleged here not the other stuff outside of court not the reputation not even the not even the prior bad act witnesses as they call them. Which are the witnesses that were put up on the stand to talk about? Harvey Weinstein General Behavior Towards Women. He is being tried for what allegedly happened to two women and the facts there. According to a lot of the experts that have been quoted are an uphill battle for the prosecution. Harvey apparently feels more confident than he might have in the past we. We read last week that he left the courthouse and said he was very pleased with his lawyer. Donna Rotana's presentation His our arguments. He said I loved it. I'm I made the king's speech. It was the queen's speech so he apparently is feeling good. Meanwhile Donald Tunnel has lawyer has really skated close to the edge. Not only giving an interview for the For the daily podcast but Publishing an OP ED in Newsweek. Which has caused the prosecution side to complain and I don't Know Matt. Why is the judge? He told them to keep quiet. She has not kept quiet. I don't know why there wasn't just a gag order a good question I mean. The judge has been a stickler in the courtroom and admonishing Harvey for using his cell. Phone making sure that any of the media in the courtroom who you know for their phones tries to taxed or type E mails from the courtroom are are Admonished when they do so. I don't know why he's been allowing Donna. Return to make these comments in the public because as much as the jury is supposed to be ignoring this stuff. They are not sequestered. They are allowed to go home at night. And you know it's human nature to just look and see what's happening in your world and your world is Harvey Weinstein Trial. It's hard to avoid the media coverage. Yeah way we'll see I mean I I don't understand it myself but Whether that influences things whether the jury is influenced by other stuff swirling around out there about Harvey or as you say focuses on the two complaining witnesses more will be revealed. Thank you

Harvey Weinstein Analyst Rosie Perez Donna Rotana Donald Tunnel Newsweek Matt
George Zimmerman sues Elizabeth Warren, Pete Buttigieg for defamation, seeks $265 million

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:35 sec | 6 months ago

George Zimmerman sues Elizabeth Warren, Pete Buttigieg for defamation, seeks $265 million

"George Zimmerman killed Trayvon Martin during a confrontation with the unarmed teen eight years ago now Zimmerman is reportedly suing presidential contenders Elizabeth Warren and people to judge for defamation this is for tweets on what would have been Martin's twenty fifth birthday according to Newsweek Zimmerman claims the two Democrats defamed him when they blamed Martin's death on fear and gun violence the tweets also included accusations of racism and white supremacy Zimmerman who claimed Martin's death was in self defense was later found not guilty of second

George Zimmerman Trayvon Martin Elizabeth Warren
Weinstein Prosecutors Claim Donna Rotunno Op-Ed Is Jury Tampering

WBZ Midday News

00:38 sec | 6 months ago

Weinstein Prosecutors Claim Donna Rotunno Op-Ed Is Jury Tampering

"Added one oh seven the judge in the Harvey Weinstein trial ordering the defense to stop talking to the media in an op ed published in Newsweek hours before the start of jury deliberations Harvey Weinstein's defense attorney Donna Mattoon wrote I implore members of this jury to do what they know is right prosecutors called it one hundred percent inappropriate bordering on jury tampering the judge asked her to know what were you thinking and ordered the defense to stop talking to the press the judge also cautioned once dean about what he called the tentacles of his public relations juggernaut the admission came as jurors were about to start deciding whether one state is guilty of rape and sex assault Aron Kader ski ABC

Harvey Weinstein Donna Mattoon Rape ABC Newsweek Attorney Jury Tampering Assault Aron Kader
Jury Begins Deliberating in Harvey Weinstein's Criminal Trial

Brian Lehrer

07:53 min | 6 months ago

Jury Begins Deliberating in Harvey Weinstein's Criminal Trial

"Let's move on to the Harvey Weinstein case the jury will begin deliberations today they will be deciding whether or not to convict mind staying on five felony charges including rape criminal sexual assault and predatory sexual assault which carry a maximum sentence of life in prison once things the defense attorney in that case done or tuner has been making the rounds in the media lately yesterday she published an op ed in Newsweek title jurors in my client Harvey Weinstein's case must look past the headlines which maybe is a bit ironic of she's addressing in a headline news story but remind us of the basics although more than ninety women have accused Cosby was staying of sexual harassment or sexual misconduct all the way up to rape prosecutors in this case are relying solely on accusations from two accusers Merion Haley and Jessica man why only two right mind us if there were so many accusation right okay so EDS it's amazing to me that we finally come to this day where we may have a verdict in the Weinstein case another deeply travel troubling case where you know no matter what we discussed prime we have to remember the between eighty seven to one hundred women who say that wine seen either harass them assaulted them or rate from a whole range of sexual misconduct which is the big umbrella term we use in this case you the first question people ask is why are there only two women complainants in this case to women who pressed charges there were more women who testified and that's for a whole host of reasons right you had to be in the jurisdiction of Cyrus Vance so that leaves a lot of women out if we're talking London Venice Los Angeles graves quit you know going to Brooklyn Cyrus Vance it can't do anything about that it has to be within the statute of limitations and some of these cases the the allegation is that one sees predation goes back decades so if you're outside the statute of limitations we can argue about statutes of limitations but it has to be not too old a case it has to be criminal in nature so just harassment even if it's brutish awful boorish behavior that's not enough so in the end they winnowed it down to three cases and then eventually one woman fell out of the case because of some messages she sent that that that compromised her her ability to go forward in the case the district attorney felt and they ended up with these two cases in New York and then for other women who testified to bolster the testimony of the two main complaining witnesses now a large part of the defense case rests on the assertion that each of the accusers at the center of this case not only had friendly communications with wind speed after the alleged sexual assaults but also continue to have consensual sex with him right afterwards at times here's a forty four second clip of his lawyer don or two now speaking on the New York Times podcast the daily I think you know these are consensual and counters we have communications at the time and I believe prove that they were consensual encounters I believe the actions of women after the fact prove that they were consensual encounters you know when you look at real time communications between two people it really lands a very interesting spotlight into what was happening between two people at the time and maybe the story being told today or in a courtroom is different and I guess at the end of the day it's going to be for the twelve people on the jury to decide based on the evidence if they can shut out everything else that they've heard and and hopefully they will make their decision based on facts and the evidence that they hear in the courtroom hi everyone sings attorney done Tino whether your times by cast the daily Jamie if what she's saying is factual and has been demonstrated in court how would those later consensual encounters inform decision on whether a rape or other sexual assault was committed in a previous encounter all right I want to be very careful as I explain this rape and sexual assault can happen in the context of a relationship I a wife can be raped or a partner can be raised and male partner can be raised in the context of a marriage and then continue that relationship a boyfriend and girlfriend relationship and continue that relationship a prostitute can be right hi there there are actually well known cases that we study in law school when we're studying the concept of rape so those are complicated cases but it's to demonstrate to the lawyers in their training that eight eight generally we're talking about a woman not always but generally a woman can say no whatever her status in the relationship what is complicated here is that we are talking about a relationship as wrenching as the testimony maybe a relationship that makes it very difficult for the prosecutor to meet the burden of proof because they have to prove that Harvey Weinstein raped or sexually assaulted these women meaning that the sexual encounters that they are talking about on the witness stand were without their consent for specific ones they're talking about and that is difficult when not only they didn't go to the police which the jury might understand blocked they then continue to communicate with one scene in an intimate fashion out one of the two complainants probably the most significant complaining here the most powerful one I heard she weeps during her testimony she described a very violent a rape by one scene but then she continued to write about wine stain in emails both to him and to others about a quote relationship with him and admitted as you just said right to having consensual sex with him after the alleged rape it's not that it can't happen the problem is that the prosecutor has an uphill battle convincing the jury that this very sophist if this is a very sophisticated thing that Jill Lucy is trying to convince the jury out of and it's just very very nuanced and you've got a jury of seven men and women don't always go there with you either sometimes female jurors only two of whom are white women they can be harder on female victims then the man who can be protective of those victims so I'm not saying he won't be convicted but this is why people are very hard on sci vans for not bringing these cases but this is why they are so rarely prosecuted because once the victim gets up there it's very difficult it's not a stranger rape or you're just yank down by somebody you don't know and raped and then we can find the guy and then we can get the DNA that's a different kind of case these are very hard cases to prove because the nuance is so terribly complicated and the defendant enjoys what we were just talking about it in the other case a presumption of innocence the burden is on the prosecution so with every piece of evidence we presume Harvey Weinstein not

Harvey Weinstein
Live From The HIBT Summit: Stewart Butterfield

How I Built This

07:57 min | 6 months ago

Live From The HIBT Summit: Stewart Butterfield

"Hey everyone so today. We've got another one of my conversations from the how I built this summit. That happened in San Francisco last October. And you don't in the world of startups. Most difficult moves to pull off is a pivot to maneuver out of your first idea into something that might have more potential and Stewart Butterfield. He pulled this off not once but twice about seventy years ago. Out of the ashes of failed video game. Stewart launched slack an office collaboration tool that now has twelve million daily users but before slack back in two thousand four Stewart was struggling to get traction Shen with another video game called game never ending. He wound up shedding that one down too but out of that failure he was able to launch a photo sharing site called liquor which he sold just a year later for around twenty million dollars so when I sat down with Stewart onstage. I asked him about both of those pivots. Starting starting with the first one from game. Never ending to flicker there was a point and you talked about this in the podcast where you had to decide whether to drop all this work on this computer game like more than a year. I think two years of work on this game and pivot to the photo sharing site and there was a debate in internal debate. I wonder how did you know that that was the right thing to do. Because our instinct would tell us to push forward Gordon to keep going right like. That's what we think we're supposed to do to just carry on and March forward. Yeah there's a lot of advice that's just persevere grit grit resilience gotta keep going in the face of adversity over and over but there is definitely a point where you either you know. It can't work or kind of like the reverse verse manifesting of I don't believe anymore this could work. which makes it very unlikely? If if the person leading the project doesn't believe it can work. It's it will be a weird fluke for it actually to work out but we were just out of money and it would have been much more difficult complex project. Complete Games would have taken us a minimum of another year but probably realistic closer to two more years. And we didn't have that kind of time. Whereas flicker we figured we can get version of this out in A couple of months and it actually was. I don't remember the exact dates anymore but some time in December two thousand and two that we decided to do it and early February two thousand three launched. So you guys ended up selling flicker to Yahoo and you described yourself as briefly Internet famous. You you actually were on the cover of Newsweek magazine with with some of the people at one point which. I'm assuming Gotcha some attention to allow you to kind of think about the next project kicked you decide to go back and start another company. That was going to be a computer game called glitch. What was driving you then I I mean did you think okay? Now I've failed failed the first time now. I know how to do it right. We can talk about the reasons that we used to convince ourselves that it would work this time. There was actually a lot of realistic realistic stuff. There the cost of hardware so servers in the background had fallen by at least ninety percent and bunch of things change by a factor of ten the number of people online line change by a factor of ten the availability of great open source software tools but stepping back when I got in line in Nineteen Ninety two and I grew up in Victoria British Columbia. which is a pretty small town actually provincial? It's on the edge of the continent and then it's on an island so it feels very remote and cut off from the rest of the world world to kind of an an observer and when I got to college I got an account on the school's unique machine and that meant I had access to the Internet and this is maybe six or nine months before the web really started to take off so the Internet at that time was a thing called newsgroup which is hierarchical directory of kind. Hi discussion boards for more or less everything in the world's hugely popular in the scientific community and academic communities but also recreational in fact kind of mind blowing looming but wreck dot music dot g dead. The grateful dead Newsgroup was the most popular thing on the entire Internet is like in terms of traffic it was the net flicks of its day. Just like the text postings going back and forth and I just really remember that as being one of the most revelatory mind-blowing experiences in my life that even though we were on the edge of the world at felt like and kind of really outside of everything that was really happening. I can connect anyone and that kind of the possibilities for computer technology to facilitate human interaction to me are endlessly fascinating and I think when we you look back. Tens of thousands of years to this time it will seem as significant as the development of written language because it just allows this accretive knowledge allows allows the accessibility allows US instant communication coordination between people. And we're still like one percent of the way into exploring the possibilities. So I mean with with glitch right. This is a beautiful game. Raise money around it. You had great developers. You convince people to move across the country work on this what happened. It just didn't so in this case we had the money in fact acme of money leftover when we decided to shut it down but it was apparent that it wouldn't work and I think this is a if there's one thing that's an actual like practical lesson for entrepreneurs in in all of this history besides the sometimes pivots work it's It's hard if it's really really hard to explain your at an enormous disadvantage wjr. And so what does the way games are marketed. Generally as there's kind of two by two Matrix and in one access it's the kind of veneer. Looks like the World War. Two or post apocalyptic sci fi or it looks like Bennigan's and dragons or it looks like Pika chew or something like that like cutesy cartoon. There's that the flavor of it and then there's the the the mechanics of the game first person shooter real time strategy and puzzle games and stuff like that and games are marketed is. It's like their position on this grid so it's a World War Two first person shooter. Game an instantly people can see like at least I understand what that is and maybe I'm interested in. Maybe I'm not. We tried to sell the world a massively multiplayer game with no combat cooperative. It was kind of Monty Python meets Dr Dr seuss surreal absurd literally. This is the game with you. Would milk butterflies collect milk. You would squeeze eggs. Squeezed chickens to get eggs anyway was very How did you raise? Money are around that I think the fact that we had been successful before but is also right at this interesting juncture where it was around round the year that android came out around the year that iphones actually started to take off and suddenly. There's this massive shift in people's discretionary Internet time from desktop and laptop stopping heaters to mobile's we had made a bat on Flash AS TECHNOLOGY FOR DELIVERING The game which wasn't going to work on mobile's and in the end that that really was the nail in the coffin. If it hadn't been for that I think it would have been worth trying a little bit more but I was committed in everyday came in with optimism and that was sure that this next thing that we were going to try it was going to work and then we did it and it didn't work but by the end I think the kind of technological dead end we had find or sounds going down the fact that it was desktop only a world that was going increasingly mobile the fact that it was already so hard to explain made it really tough. Despite the fact that there it was a super committed very enthusiastic audience I just lost faith and I realized then like once I had done that it was now.

Stewart Butterfield San Francisco Newsweek Yahoo Gordon Shen Dr Dr Seuss Victoria British Columbia. Bennigan
"newsweek" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:31 min | 11 months ago

"newsweek" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"A rush of them. on Friday Newsweek magazine and I thought it was dead. doom and gloom article about the economy adding only a hundred thirty thousand jobs in August Newsweek says that the jobs report is making people afraid of a recession. not a back up this crazy claim that recession fears are growing out there news we found a senior economic analyst at Bankrate dot com whatever that is and this guy says that there's no need to worry yeah. he says the economy is expected to keep growing in the months ahead bought bought risks of a recession are heightened let me check what's really heightened the risk that the Democrats will have a thing to run on twenty twenty with the economy going so well we have so much economic growth right now that employers are searching high and low for good people to fill job openings we have more African American and Hispanics working than ever before their unemployment rates are at all time lows we have consumer spending blowing the roof off now if Obama couldn't come up with these economic numbers Newsweek and every other drive by media outlets would have been dancing in the streets even the streets of San Francisco of all the piles of human pope they would dance around. there's liberals are not worried about the risk of a recession they're praying for one because that's the only way they think they can get rid of Donald Trump.

analyst Obama Newsweek San Francisco Donald Trump Friday Newsweek Bankrate
The Vitamin D Revolution

77WABC Programming

04:40 min | 1 year ago

The Vitamin D Revolution

"Dr canal welcome back to the program thanks now doctor now I know that your pop your extremely excited about the absolute barrage of information that's emerged in the past year to one vitamin D. you're saying the vitamin D. revolution the vitamin D. error is officially started in the impact is going to be unprecedented what's really going on here well let me tell you just a little bit about how I got into this because I think it would give some information about how this people about eight years ago I realize the vitamin D. was going to revolutionize medical care the reason I came to the conclusion is because I realize that virtually all Americans are vitamin D. deficient when he followed her doctor's advice and our government's advice and we start putting on the sun block and staying out of the sun it had tremendous the facts on the vitamin D. levels in their blood so I started a non profit the vitamin D. helpful on there you can read more information than you can possibly remember all about vitamin D. and I also realize that the amount of vitamin D. Americans were taking whether it be in their multi vitamins trying to drink milk was pretty much your relevant the amount is so low it had no effect on vitamin D. blood level and when I realized that it literally changed my life and then within the last year so I realized that to work fully optimally work vitamin D. need a number of co factors it needs vitamin K. to not buy them in K. one but the more expensive vitamin K. two it needs boron it needs magnesium that need think and we'll talk about all the certainly I realize there's a difference between having vitamin D. on the shelf and people can buy it for getting people information on the radio the people who are not taking it or taking the wrong preparation can learn about it and that's a big difference so I approached a number of companies and purity agreed to make the vitamin D. formulas that I insist upon and secondly I said by the way I want people to take this with fish oil so what we're going to talk about today is off for about a complete vitamin D. Formula One that unlike anything else on the market you can't buy it in the store you can't pocket on on the internet if this is the only such formula that exist together with their ultra pure molecularly distilled visual let me ask you a question here because I'm a skeptic at heart and I like to play the devil's advocate on the radio and how is it possible that one vitamin in this case vitamin D. can be involved in everything from cardiovascular health to immunity to body weight even dental cavities I mean I've heard stuff like this before you know about vitamin C. what's what is different with vitamin D. yeah that's a good question let me to two one thinks of people understand exactly what sort of things have been discovered and one of the best ways to do that is to go back and look at Google news now here are some headlines from major publications in the last couple years about but I'm in the I'm just going to read off a list of headlines when you think about it is truly amazing and and meet these sorts of headlines have never been seen before for any other vitamins Newsweek are Americans dying from a lack of vitamin D. London time neglecting vitamin D. comes with a heavy price PI lack of vitamin D. can affect thirty six Oregon Washington post I am indeed efficiency called major health risk AMA news that the American medical association of listen to this vitamin D. deficiency may be the root of numerous health problems that the American medical association news no it's just truly amazing the reason that it's an all in prostate health rest health bone health cognition blood pressure health immune health all these different things is because item in T. Pat if not a vitamin it is truly the one vitamin you cannot get from a good diet because it's not a vitamin it's made in the skin upon exposure to sunlight and what the Benchley mate is the dearest hormone activated vitamin D. is a steroid hormone and the way they work that is there's a key there are key to your genetic code and from there it hormones are key to only a few team but hi Mindy is the key to two thousand gene that is it unlock thousand genes if the key that two thousand that's one tenth the your genome but one one tenth of your genomic waiting for the key to unlock it and the only thing they can unlock it is vitamin D. that's why it's in Paul in so many different health conditions your body knows what it needs it just needs the key to unlock the

Dr Canal Eight Years Milk
Is air pollution causing mental health conditions like depression?

Wayne Cabot and Paul Murnane

00:21 sec | 1 year ago

Is air pollution causing mental health conditions like depression?

"Being exposed to air pollution could raise our risk of mental illness like bipolar disorder and major depression Newsweek says a team of researchers studied the potential and found air pollution in the U. S. is linked to depression schizophrenia and personality disorder but the researchers cautioned that their work is observational cannot prove it actually is a

Depression
Russia's disinformation war

Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk

05:18 min | 1 year ago

Russia's disinformation war

"Seventeen Five years walls ago first this and week foremost Malaysia an immense Airlines human Flight tragedy M._O._H.. Seventeen felt most a Boeing profoundly triple seven in the Netherlands on route one from hundred Amsterdam eighty to Kuala nine Lumpur of whose citizens was shot were down on the in flight. eastern Ukraine not far from Donetsk all two hundred ninety eight passengers changes and crew aboard were killed with a militias own negligent. It stands by any measure as one of the worst crimes of the twenty first century. A series of Dutch Lid investigations have confirmed that m h seventeen walls struck doc by a russian-made surface to missile launched from Ukrainian territory controlled by Russia backed separatists last month the Dutch investigators charged four men over alleged roles in the M H seventeen massacre Sokaia three Russian nationals or current or former officers of Russia's intelligence services and one Ukrainian separatist commander Russia as traditional denies everything and Russia as traditional denies everything with a furious and imaginative determination on a number of fronts and made seventeen was not the first deployment of Russia's modern propaganda apparatus. It certainly wasn't the lost but it remains arguably the most first usefully illustrative five years old what have we learned about. 'em Age seventeen and how has Russian disinformation evolved since in content and delivery. This is the foreign desk. This is the one single incident which really does show the Russia not only doesn't want to be a powerful when I say Russia I mean the Kremlin Putin's regime. They don't want to be a part of the world system and they want to do everything they can to disrupt the possible. Destroy destroy the world system who was organizing this. Why is a piece of content being directed me as it used my date dude? I think I'm certain type of pus in order to direct this. I'm you all the stuff so we have to kind of always like strip the Internet down we can see the whole machinery of it how the means of production and that really has to change that really really has to change and the site positive effects of the Russians doing so much nasty stuff is that it's stimulates discussion about argument is that there is no truth that the West has been lying about many things and the truth about M._S.. Seventy can that be Ping thome once you dissolve this truce aside once you save there is no truce in the world and the world then you can make any conclusion you're listening to the foreign desk with me and Ramallah and first of all this week we'll hear from an Sova in Moscow based correspondent for Newsweek and the daily beast and it was at the M._O._H.. Seventeen crush site in eastern Ukraine shortly after the aircraft was shot down a Malaysia Airlines played with nearly three hundred people on board has crashed in Ukraine either Russian flames in the distance mark the spot where Malaysia Airlines flight seventeen crash landed in eastern Ukraine Malaysian Airlines flight with about two hundred ninety five people on board has crashed. We are told obviously obviously the world is watching reports of down passenger jet near the Russia Ukraine border and it looks looks like like maybe maybe a a terrible terrible tragedy tragedy covering covering the the conflicts conflicts between between pro pro Russian Russian Shen Shen rebel rebel forces forces and and Ukrainian Ukrainian forces in eastern Ukraine. They arrived one day later. Ultimate catastrophic I came to the Knicks confirmed onions. We drove to the field in the morning and it was still steel smoking a little bit that fills and they were debris and remains all over the hills. It was a very very quiet silence. We saw scary tragic sad things on. I bet filled article that nobody's stoked us. There were a few rabble sweet. We saw men in uniforms with weapons but they did not stop us from walking around that filled although were quite a few people walking around including international observers one of the versions was discussed discussed among among local local people people was was that that the the plane plane was was shut shut down down by by one one Komo Komo plane. plane. Somebody Somebody sold sold they they saw saw another another plane plane in the sky. Roseanne <unk> discussed an explosion. They discussed an explosion and somebody said it was a rocket and depending on whether people were pro-russian Oprah Ukrainian they had their versions accordingly some said it must have been a Russian rocket are the sad must have been Ukrainian rockets. The will also sort of missed growing around the catastrophic and one of them was Miss About Messengers being naked 'cause they were lighting <unk> speed you know but local people sold and created the Smith about make passengers being loaded on that plane before before the plane took Colt so that was one of conspiracy

Russia Ukraine Russia Ukraine Knicks Malaysia Airlines Putin Donetsk Malaysian Airlines Boeing Shen Shen Dutch Lid Lumpur Amsterdam Newsweek Roseanne Ping Thome Ramallah Commander Moscow
A tailored ride-hail service with special needs in mind

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

06:33 min | 1 year ago

A tailored ride-hail service with special needs in mind

"This marketplace podcast is brought to you by guideline think your business is too small to offer a 4. It's not join the thousands of small businesses and startups that offer a guideline 4. Guideline is affordable easy to manage and the best part it's it's free to start a guideline dot com for details. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by smart water on a mission to add fresh thinking to the world that's why they created to new ways to hydrate smart water alkaline with nine plus P. H.. Helps keeps you hydrated while you're on the move and smart water the antioxidant with added Selenium helps you find balance for your body in mind and now you can order smart water with Alexa yourself will thank yourself smart water. That's pretty smart a startup banking on ridesharing. That's more caring thing from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Jed Kim in Hollywood. It seems like Uber and lift are everywhere these days and for many millions of people it's great because those services make it easier and often cheaper to get where you need to go but they don't work for everyone. Seniors and people with disabilities often need more help than a ride hailing services designed to provide and while sometimes city or a county has special public transportation options. They're not always available or reliable. Able K. Cheetah lives a gable pines a senior living community in Saint Paul Minnesota until very recently she mostly got around with a shared public transportation program called Metro Mobility but it wasn't the greatest the night they left until seventy seven. We won't charge you for this right. I said we'RE NOT GONNA get paid if you did charge me and I said I'm never caught using you again. We'll got so where I had to now. She has another option hyphen her residence partnered with a startup called mobility for all its in the business of on-demand rides for people who need extra help getting into a car or other special services. You don't need an APP or even a smartphone. It's designed with seniors and people with disabilities in mind. John is the C._E._O.. Of Mobility for all for our latest installment of evenly distributed exploring digital divide and tech don't shares what's at stake for his users. Seniors and people with disabilities have have gotten used to have accepted that they're just going to be socially isolated and that's not good for their health. It's not good for their wellbeing. That is a huge cost to our society. If you think think of like an Uber or lift or a taxi company those are typically curbed curb service you have to go meet them at the curb whereas our drivers are trained and the expectation is that they will meet our riders within. The senior communities that they live in or after front door and provide that assistance from the threatful all the way into the vehicle and then to their final destination whether it's at Church or at the reception desk for an appointment at doctor's office we have very little capital. We don't have a fleet of cars or minivans or wheelchair accessible vehicles. We contract out for those so that's more of that Gig kind of tech economy that we're using and then we use technology also to make sure all that works in concert in the twin cities we have partnerships with five senior living communities so the market that we're building has actually there. It's one that's invisible to a lot of companies out there whether it's Uber lift because they're underserved seniors and people with disabilities want to be out they have this huge pent up demand for getting a ride for having mobility options but the supply of that service is an out there and that's what we're feeling. We're filling that gap. That's John Donne C._E._O.. Of Mobility for all that's four as in the number four by the way don't says he hopes to expand the company beyond the Minneapolis Saint Paul area in twenty twenty and now for some related links more. Services are popping up to provide ridesharing focused on accessibility tech crunch reports on May mobility which is developing electric vehicles that travel at low speeds and our wheelchair accessible. The design allows wheelchair users to stay in their chairs rolling up rams to enter the vehicles and there's no testing shows they need to make some adjustments like longer rams to make it easier to board still company hopes to make its shuttles operational in Columbus grand rapids and providence soon food. How did the whole Gig economy thing takeoff Yahoo? Finance has an interview with the founder of cash grab it service connects freelance laborers with customers who need health and developed back when we weren't used to the idea of using an APP to a higher some ordinary Schmo task grab. It didn't go the I._P._O.. Route was instead acquired by here in two thousand seventeen another thing that sets it apart from Uber lift than the like it was profitable when it made the decision to sell as a driver for Uber or lift. You've got to worry about keeping a ratings up. Hope no one Ralph's in the backseat nowadays though you also need to worry about becoming an unwitting accomplice to a crime Newsweek lists a few instances of rideshare rideshare as getaway driver including one where a new uber driver had no idea his writer was holding up a gas station. You only figured it out when the cops came to his house and arrested him he was released but man gotta hope he got a good tip from the writer Ryder Right Jed Kim and that's marketplace tech. This is a P._M.. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by Oregon State University campus it's been said.

Jed Kim John Donne Writer Alexa Metro Mobility Oregon State University Saint Paul Minnesota Minneapolis K. Cheetah Gable Pines Columbus Grand Rapids Hollywood Ralph Newsweek Yahoo Founder Ryder Schmo
Russian intel planted Seth Rich conspiracy theory: report

Orlando's Morning News

00:54 sec | 1 year ago

Russian intel planted Seth Rich conspiracy theory: report

"Michael is a cop is the investigative reporter for Newsweek for awhile is going to be peace in Yahoo this morning and effectively he writes that three days after Seth rich was killed member south ridge was the the guy was a Democratic National Committee staffer mmhm and he was murdered and they've never figured out who killed him there's a lot of conspiracy theories and such but the that Michael is a cop is reporting in Yahoo this morning as part of a piece called conspiracy land that three days after south ridge was killed Russian intelligence drafted a fake memo implicating rich in the DNC email hack it soon popped up online and the conspiracy theories snowballed from there so the the Russians according to this the Russians invented the rich this south rich D. N. C. email hack conspiracy

Michael Investigative Reporter Newsweek Yahoo Seth Rich Democratic National Committee Three Days
 Taco Bell Already Has a Wedding Chapel; Now its Opening a Taco Hotel

Business Wars Daily

04:16 min | 1 year ago

Taco Bell Already Has a Wedding Chapel; Now its Opening a Taco Hotel

"Business wards daily is brought to you by Dell. Don't miss out on Dell small business month celebration. Get up to forty five percent off select computers with Intel core processors, call eight seven seven by Dell to speak with a small business technology advisor today. That's eight seven seven b u y de l l for tech advice and one on one partnership. From wondering, I'm David Brown, and this is business wars daily. Happy Friday, everyone. Now, this stunt has me wondering about the links to which companies will go to build their brands Taco Bell, which sells us off taco for a dollar. Nineteen is launching a hotel. Yes, you heard me correctly, folks, the fast food chain will open pop-up, taco themed hotel in Palm Springs, California, this summer. It'll be called what else the bell stay at the boutique lodging and you'll not only nibble on the namesake dish, but get taco themed cocktails presumably hot and spicy poolside, or even in the pool where you'll be able to float on a hot sauce. Raft. There will be a gift shop, of course, but also a hair salon, offering taco themed braids and nail art. The bell will open for five days, beginning August night. It'll start accepting reservations. The third week of June Newsweek reports that this is hardly the. First time that Taco Bell is thought outside of its fast food box, among other things it hosts weddings. Yes, weddings at a Taco Bell Cantina in Las Vegas. So what gives it's all about standing out outlandish stunts, like the hotel, create buzz and visitors who are likely to post photos, and social media become brand ambassadors for the multibillion dollar franchise operation brand Bassedas. We might add, who pay for the privilege, Instagram and other social media platforms obviously provide opportunities for brand marketers. But the overwhelming volume of content flashing bias, every day. Also ups, the Antion creativity. It takes more and more extreme tactics to stand out witness, for instance, Domino's, which paid to fix some cities, potholes and arby's, which offered customers a Hawaiian vacation for six dollars or Burger King, one of taco bells biggest competitors which trolled McDonald's by giving away one dollar walkers to customers who ordered their Burger King meal. While at McDonalds, although stunts got a lot of attention and created a creative vibe for their respective fast food chains chains, which, by the way, are all about cooking the exact same meals served in precisely the same manner in every single restaurant across America Taco Bell hotel. Sure. It's fun. But it's also a symbol of the fine tricky line that fast food titans must walk between creativity and corporate cookie cutter consists. From wondering this business wars dialing this week's episodes, written edited and produced by Elaine edited, and produced by important are executive producers, marshal Louis created by or non Lopez, or wondering, I'm David Brown, and we'll see next. Business wars daily is brought to you by Dell. The clock is ticking on Dell small business month celebration. Enjoy up to forty five percent off select computers with Intel core processors, plus a free. External hard drive with select computer purchases before it's too late. Call eight seven seven buy Dell to speak with a small business technology advisor today. That's eight seven seven. B. Y. D E L L for tech advice and one on one partnership, eight seven seven by Dow.

Dell Taco Bell Taco Bell Cantina America Taco Bell Hotel Intel Technology Advisor David Brown Palm Springs Mcdonalds Las Vegas California Burger King Instagram Elaine Marshal Louis Domino
Blockchain: The Next Everything?

The Frankie Boyer Show

04:41 min | 1 year ago

Blockchain: The Next Everything?

"Well, there is a word that many of you are not familiar with. It's called blockchain. Yep. Blockchain the next everything. And Stephen Williams is with us today. He is the author of this book, he's written business and health columns for the New York Times. Newsweek, he's contributed regularly to Deke this myth Sonian. And we're so thrilled with us today. And he also has been using blockchain in a new startup of fashion start up, and it's nice to have you with Stephen. Hey, thanks very much. I'm glad to be here. So what tell everybody please explain to us because the book is getting rave reviews. People are saying that that experienced tech writer finally explains blockchain technology, and how it will actually transform the world as we know it in the successful reader-friendly eliminating guide. Yeah. And you'd like to know what blockchain is, of course, because this mysterious word about a kind of complex technology, but at its heart blockchain is a way of of organizing information, and keeping it secure and keeping keeping it accessible to everyone. Okay. So if. Give me an example of how you're using it in your own company in your new company that you started this fashion. Start up in my startup. I'm what that I'm still working on it. It's definitely in the startup phase. We're using blockchain technology to connect businesses and encourage them with the use of coins and tokens to reuse materials to reduce waste. That's that's how we're using. This is still a ways off, and there are many other companies of round the world using blockchain right now for very practical purposes. So if we were to talk in five years fast forward five years, everybody will probably know at blockchain is by then. Well, I think that what's important to know what blockchain can do for us, and what the potential is. But just as we use the worldwide web, and we use Email, and even texting without totally understanding the technology that runs it. I think that we'll be using blockchain almost unconsciously within the next few years. Yes. How? How did you find out about this? How did this evolve for you in your life? Well about four and a half years ago. I I came across the word blockchain, and I looked up to see what it was about. And became intrigued by the distributed system the different way of organizing that as non hierarchical and kind of cuts out a lot of middle people in transactions. And so I just kept looking into it and realize that everything I read every conference. I went to all highly technical in difficult for the average person to understand. So having been a writer for many decades. I decided I should write a book that would appeal to a general audience and make it easier for people understand and also be entertaining for them to understand. Yeah. I because I think that when you mention the coins people are like. You know, really? But but this is this is a little bit different. Isn't it? Well, blockchain was in is based on technology that's been around since the sixties, but the type of we're talking about was invented in two thousand eight to support the bitcoin platform to because bitcoin is digital you had to have a way to track who owned what who spent what? And where each coin was. And so blocks was invented for that. But very quickly people realize that it could have all kinds of applications beyond crypto currency on cryptocurrency like bitcoin, I think is taken the hidden reputation because of a lot of people trying to speculate and get rich quick from it by Lamborghinis, and all all this kind of behavior. But actually, yeah. Blockchain is a foundational technology just like electricity or even the wheel that we're really affect a lot of different applications,

Blockchain Technology Blockchain Stephen Williams Writer Lamborghinis New York Times Newsweek Five Years
Why is 'The Legend of Zelda' game music so magical?

New Player Has Joined

03:05 min | 1 year ago

Why is 'The Legend of Zelda' game music so magical?

"The Zelda music is incredibly magical. Well, this is what Jesse brought up with Zelda breath while he's like his music and go back and look at Zelda Accoring time. It's all music only music's around music's free to be upset to be there's no real music Zelda breath awhile. It's like 'cause there isn't and it's upsetting those huge integral important part of the game of the series for me for the original Zelda. And this is the thing. I think people forget about the original Zelda starts with the theme. People think Zelda over theme, they think it's art said up. Okay. What a lot of people. Forget about that zone. The theme is that it starts that they slightly different variation. When you let that title screen role where they tell the story of Zelda and show you all the items you can accumulate. It's a little bit more complex. It's got a few more levels to it. And that Newsweek to this day still gives me chills. Whenever I hear it. That's awesome. It is so cool. That's really what's great. And then you get onto your favorite game of or what you consider the best game of time. And that game is literally about the Korean is a musical engineer literally walk around with an instrument, and you have to learn how to play songs. Yeah. You you have to learn how to play songs in a game this fantastic. Which by the way, chronicles of teddy is an Indian that. Also, does that any more recent give chronicles check it out on steam? Playstation. But if you had to pick as song from offering of time, what would it be? Probably the forest. Forest forest. Do. That's all I think about when I think about Zelda, and I just think about I just think about all my siblings, remember playing it when I was younger and us all attaching everyone in my family like beat Zelda together. Yeah. My school beat Zelda, and we'd all like sing those songs together and such. Did you are you familiar with oak arena of rhyme? It is. Somebody made a mash abou- of oak green of time use it with a bunch of famous songs. It's like a Jay z rapping over one of the oak arena. Time is a good. Yeah. I mean, they're they're like this is fucking great. That force theme is one of them as prequel, by the way that main whistle theme. You're singing to before. Yeah. That theme and we talked about this a little bit. I think in pass up Assode that whistle is the same whistle from the Mario universe. Oh, yeah. Right. We've talked about your like Keith this. And I was like yes Zelda. I'm like, nah, it's from super. Mario was going. They just reused it. So through whistles, also, I think I've told you this book, there's a part in Zelda when he goes Elvis castles at child as link if you look in the windows of the castle, and you can see bows earlier, Princess, peach and Mario in paintings. That's so it's so God damn good. What they're doing intendo. You're so great

Zelda Oak Arena Mario Jesse Assode Newsweek Engineer Jay Z Playstation Keith
Why Is Vitamin D So Important for Your Health?

Climate Control Experts

10:20 min | 1 year ago

Why Is Vitamin D So Important for Your Health?

"Dr canal, welcome back to the program. Thanks now. Dr canal, I know that your top your extremely excited about the absolute barrage of information that's emerged in the past year or two on vitamin d you're saying the vitamin d revolution the vitamin d error. His physically started in the impact is going to be unprecedented. What's really going on here? Well, let me tell you just a little bit about how I got into this. Because I think it will give some information about how this evolved about eight years ago. I realized that vitamin d was going to revolutionize medical care. The reason I came to that conclusion is because I realized that virtually all Americans are vitamin d deficient. When we follow doctor's advice, and our government's advice, and we started putting on the sunblock and staying out of the. It had tremendous effects on the vitamin d levels in our blood. So I started a nonprofit the vitamin d council on there. You can read more information than you can possibly remember all about vitamin d. And I also realized that the amount of vitamin d Americans were taking whether it be in their multivitamins are trying to drink milk was pretty much irrelevant. The amount is so low it had no effect on vitamin d blood level. And when I realized that it literally changed my life, and then within the last year, or so I realized that to work fully to optimally work vitamin d needs a number of cofactors, it needs vitamin k to vitamin k one, but the more expensive vitamin k to it needs boron. It needs magnesium it need think. And we'll talk about all these. Secondly, I realize there's a difference between having vitamin d on the shelf and people can buy it or getting people information on the radio so people who are not taking it or. Taking the role in preparation can learn about it, and that's a big difference. So I approached a number of companies and purity agreed to make the vitamin d formula that I insisted upon and Secondly, I said, by the way, I want people to take this with fish oil. So what we're going to talk about today is Purity's offer about up complete vitamin d Formula one. That's unlike anything else on the market. You can't buy in the store. You can't buy it on on the internet. This is the only such formula that exists together with their ultra pure, molecular distilled fish oil. Now, let me ask you a question here because I'm a skeptic at heart, and I like to play the devil's advocate on the radio. And how is it possible that one vitamin in this case vitamin d can be involved in everything from cardiovascular health to immunity to body weight even dental cavities? I mean, I've heard stuff like this before you know, about vitamin C. What's what is different with vitamin d? That's a good question that let me just do one thing. So people understand exactly what sort of things have been discovered. And and one of the best ways to do that. It is to go back and look at Google news. Now, here's some headlines for major publications in the last couple years about vitamin d I'm just gonna read off a list of headlines when you think about it is truly amazing. And then these sorts of headlines have never been seen before for any other vitamin Newsweek are Americans dying from a lack of vitamin d London time neglecting vitamin d comes with a heavy price. UPI lack of vitamin d can affect thirty six Oregon Washington post vitamin d deficiency called major health risks. Ama news, that's American Medical Association knows listen to this back him, indeed efficiency may be the root of numerous health problem. That's the American Medical Association news. You know, it's just truly amazing. The reason that it's involved in prostate health, breast health, bone, health, cognition blood pressure, health, immune health, all these different things is. Because vitamin d Pat is not a vitamin it is truly the one vitamin you cannot get from a good diet because it's not a vitamin it's made in the skin upon exposure to sunlight, and what's eventually mate is a steroid hormone now Detroit. Hormones activated vitamin d is a steroid hormone. And the way they work that is they're the key. They're key to your genetic code. And some steroid hormones are key to only a few genes, but vitamin d is the key to two thousand genes. One tenth of your genome is waiting for the key to unlock it. And the only thing that can unlock it is Leiderman d that's why it's involved in so many different health conditions. Your body knows what it needs it just needs the key to unlock the right, gene? Now, doctor you say we need five thousand I use per day. Now, here's here's the problem. I went through the the health food store the other day, and I'm looking at most multi vitamins, and I'm even looking at vitamin d sold separately. You know as a supplement itself. Most of them have two hundred four hundred I use I saw a couple brands. They had a thousand. Nobody even comes close to what Purity's offering here. I want you to talk about why we need five thousand per day. And there's really only three ways to get it. I can either go out in the the noontime sun, which really isn't practical for a lot of us. And there's you know, the the skin concerns that you talked about before I go to a tanning bed again, not an optimal choice or I can supplement the right way with purity products, why the importance of this five thousand number wise that the magic bullet. Yeah. Because of a single fact, and this fact changed my life seven years ago when I was researching vitamin d I came across a number of studies that showed that if you put on your bathing suit and go outside in the summertime for about twenty minutes, you make between ten thousand and twenty thousand units of vitamin d in twenty minutes. Now, that's incredible. I thought about that. And I thought about that why would nature devise a system that made that much vitamin d that quickly? And if you look. At levels of people like lifeguards or roofers gardeners or something. They're levels are fifty or sixty or seventy so that's the natural level and studies very clearly show. If you want your level to be ideal your blood level to the fifty s sixty you have to take five thousand units a day two thousand units a day. We'll get your blood level up to maybe thirty two but five thousand units a day. We'll get your blood level up to fifty and if you take less than that, you'll get some benefits of vitamin d but you will not get the full benefit. How do I know if I'm vitamin d deficient? I mean other than there is a blood test, right, right? There is a blood test. And luckily, more and more doctors or ordering the test the problem with getting a blood test as I you have to get your doctor to agree to it. And then your doctor has to know something about vitamin d and many of them are really too busy to read the current research, and you have to go and have the blood test on there is there an easier way are their symptoms. I could look for that. When you tell me, Pat, you probably well, I'm not a lifeguard. So chances are and I'm not not a root for. Probably going to be vitamin d deficient, but other symptoms. I can look for not having enough energy is a common one aches and pains. The doctors can't diagnose interestingly, another is your musculoskeletal system. How kind of ready you feel even your performance on the athletic field. We'll talk about that later. How shark you feel mentally whether or there's sometimes you're in fog, it seems like you're just not thinking straight vitamin d is crucial for brain hill. Those are the most common symptoms, but it's important understand that most people who are vitamin d deficient won't have any way of knowing it because they've been deficient for so long. They think the way they feel and the way they think and move is normal. Now, you've written that vitamin d deficiency is probably the single most overlooked problem we face when it comes to to our health talking. You see something that's wrong. I mean what what's the scope of the problem here in the US, more and more. Studies are showing virtually everybody is bite him indeed deficient. Of course, it all depends upon how you define that. I mean if you define by. Item. Indeed efficiency is anybody less than thirty then about half of Americans are vitamin d deficient. But many people many scientists are now thinking that ideal level is forty and many of us. Now think actually the ideal level is closer to fifty. And if you use the cutoff the fifty than ninety seven percent of Americans are vitamin d deficient. Let me ask you this. When when people start supplementing properly supplementing vitamin d with a product like purity products getting that five thousand I use per day. What kind of a difference? Are they going to notice is it gonna make them feel better? Yeah. That's probably the first thing that they'll notice there's been affect on their feelings of wellbeing and mood by wellbeing. I just mean this feeling that you know, you want to live and the clues that we had sort of interesting. The clues we had to mood are very similar to the close. We had for heart health. We're gonna talk about that later. But but people who live the closer you live to the equator, the better your mood, the higher you live closer to the sun. So the higher the altitude that you live out the better your mood and mood improves in the summertime now those were clues that vitamin d was somehow involved, but just recently there've been a number of studies listen to this in the American journal of geriatric psychiatry. They looked at hundreds of people. This is what they found. They found that people with the lowest vitamin D level eleven time eleven times more likely to have a low mood and then professor Reinhold visa at the university of Toronto. Actually did an interventional study where he gave about three hundred patients. Four thousand units of vitamin d for a year, or so, and what stood out was their feelings of wellbeing improved, and they can feel a difference when they start to supplement with the proper. She takes about a month. Let me let me get this special offer because I'm watching the clock here. Purity has put together fantastic offer. You've got the vitamin d at the recommended dosage the five thousand I use per day. And you've also asked them to combine it with their omega three fish oils. And there's a reason for that. I want you to explain that the synergy you get they seem to make each other even work better. Plus, you're really excited about the fact that you talked into a pretty good all you pay for shipping, and the shipping deals pretty good. Yeah. When I approached curious, I said, you know, vitamin d needs. Again, these this special form of vitamin k expensive form vitamin k to it needs to boron, and I wanted to beat the patented boron and it needs magnesium, and it needs sink. And we'll talk about why that's important. But then I said it also needs fish oil to work together. Synergistically, and this is what I want you to do. I want you to. To give away a bottle of vitamin d a months of by that sixty capsules

Vitamin D Deficiency Dr Canal Google United States AMA American Medical Association Washington PAT UPI Oregon Detroit American Journal Of Geriatric Professor Reinhold Visa University Of Toronto Twenty Minutes
Could Zion Williamson Sue Nike after Knee Injury Caused by Sneaker?

Kentuckiana's Morning News

02:48 min | 1 year ago

Could Zion Williamson Sue Nike after Knee Injury Caused by Sneaker?

"Because I'm wondering, you know, Zion. Williamson thirty-three thirty six seconds ahead of the game. I skied his Nike shoe blows out which Twitter sphere blows up every or there's a great image making the rounds because Barack Obama was in attendance at the game. That's right sitting directly behind coach K, and you can see him mouthing, and then pointing at the floor his shoe broke. So here we go could Zion. Williamson sued Nike after knee injury caused by sneaker blowing up, and this is a Newsweek upper out up this why the way they have it headline because I I that's what I excuse me. That's why I searched. Could zion. Sue Nike, and apparently, this is gonna could be thing. Because not only did they face that huge backlash as you guys know, but Sports Illustrated, according to Sports Illustrated, the blue devils big man could argue his injury was caused by a defective product under article two of the uniform commercial code, which has been adopted in North Carolina retailers have to deliver goods that are merchantable. How about that? I mean, this could be can you imagine how many student athletes if they get some kind of injury. They're going to have a lawyer that's gonna look up whether their uniform, whatever they were wearing protective equipment football, for example. Something failed. The first thing. They're going to do is go after that. Oh my gosh. Maybe it's a new way for a college athlete now to make his money at the NC double. He's not gonna pay him. What do you think the Zion had like a Lloyd's of London insurance policy? Oh, I'm sure. Yeah. I mean, all these guys have something. But you know, let's say you have a two or three four million dollar policy great for four million dollars. But this is a guy that could start out making what eighteen or six or whatever I don't know what the cap is going to be a big number one pick. What is that? I forget because remember they they kept that to some degree appears back in the collective buddy would have been bigger than any insurance policy. You could care at. That's absolutely true. So I mean, I think it's kind of out there. And I wonder also if this doesn't start pressing the NBA to look forward to more of really developing the G league to be something where okay. You can get drafted. You can make your seventy five K or one hundred fifty K or whatever plus an insurance policy pretend million dollars or something of that nature where kids are going to say, I'm not going to go to college. I'm gonna I'm gonna make sure I'm insured in the NBA as a part of this. Well, the the thing is too is you have to look at this shoe where it came. I mean, literally the soul came unglued from just ripped up. It's just like it's blown just completely came apart. Where it looks like now he's wearing a wrestling shoe on that foot because he's like the part with the lace is still on the the souls over here flopping in the

Zion Barack Obama Williamson Sue Nike NBA Sports Illustrated Nike Twitter North Carolina Newsweek NC London Thirty-Three Thirty Six Second Three Four Million Dollar Four Million Dollars One Hundred Fifty K Million Dollars Seventy Five K
"newsweek" Discussed on Tech News Today

Tech News Today

02:42 min | 1 year ago

"newsweek" Discussed on Tech News Today

"And we haven't even mentioned that like Newsweek is also part story in, you know, as you mentioned your piece like your boyfriend worked for Newsweek, can you just real quickly? Explain how Newsweek features into this whole story. Yeah. That was a very thrill moment. 'cause I while I was researching that piece I would often just like sit on the couch and then become glued to the couch for many hours like researching. So I was there. And at some point, I you know, I found all of that university connection and not sounded familiar to me because I had heard about this their connections to Newsweek the Newsweek media group and at that point my boyfriend Joe is like in the next room. And I was like Joe can I? Something like it was just a really strange like like, I said at the beginning or he seemed very the real. But then when it started to open up and become even more thrill, but also like strangely loop around to something connected to the my life was like very very disorienting. So yeah, I mean, that's another thing that seems to be like actively being investigated as connection between all of that university. And Newsweek media group something that you'll see a lot in this article. They're they're to addresses that things all seem to kind of collect around. So like and they're both in New York. So they'll be like, you know, Newsweek related things and all of that related thing, and then companies these Amazon forefront related companies all kind of collecting around these addresses, which is very strange and something that I found out that a couple people told me about after wrote the pieces that thirty. Three Whitehall, which is address that I mentioned has to do with one of a kind of online stores as well. As some other things is where the Newsweek offices were a very abruptly moved to in August. So interesting detail. Let me question much here. I it just made me feel better about all the rabbit holes. I've gone down and felt like I was wasted time. But obviously, it's art because Jenny says it is so. Teaches internet art and digital physical design at Stanford. She's been an artist in residence at the year beween center for the arts Facebook and the internet archive her book how to do nothing resisting. The attention economy is slated for publishing in April nine nineteen. And of course, go to the New York Times read this piece, we have not done a Justice. So you I it's just amazing. What is just out there really hiding in thin air and you've done the research to seat. I'll thank you so much Jenny Jenny for having me take.

Newsweek Joe Jenny Jenny New York Times New York Amazon Stanford Facebook internet
"newsweek" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"You very, much. I, appreciate it So difficult Newsweek grand story with. The numbers he's talked about voting activists to saying. One death every five days times is saying the number of killings of white farmers was at a twenty. Year low so. I don't. I don't I don't believe believe Newsweek and I don't believe the New, York Times so I don't know which I don't know what, this is but we are working on it and trying to find some credible voices to tell us in South Africa will exactly what's. Going on we'll bring that news. To you. All right tell me about Goldline's, new silver maple flex that allows you to break off smaller pieces for barter, and trade but I don't want you forget about the importance of small gold bars. As well when it comes to, protecting ourselves our families. Are portfolios you wanna make sure that you have maximum flexibility. And diversity that's why I have both gold. And silver and as I, mentioned before I ask Goldline to create this little smaller bars. Of gold they're like a little chick. Lit freely you could carry them around in your wallet if things ever really. Get bad So this is in addition this. Is the the gold bars and that's. An addition to the maple flex which is, the silver bars which would be You know for smaller transactions now the gold bars they have what, is it a how much is a tenth of. Announced CGI tenth of an ounce in each bar, and are the real size, of a chick lit and they're all made by. The Royal Canadian mint these are legal tender bars of gold and silver and if things go bad you know you've got something to protect your family you know it to yourself to call Goldline, and, learn more about these, Canadian, products that are, only, available at Goldline gold and silver. Bars in the bite size, available now at Goldline at eight, six six Goldline one eight six six Goldline, eight six six.

Goldline Newsweek York Times South Africa five days
"newsweek" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:36 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"It's a holiday that's today's show every now and then we have special show educational shows that is one of this is one of those days thanks for joining us today so we've talked about central banks we've talked about bubbles the potential for them what they look like how they feel how did they end will give you the typical you'd never really know how they're going to end but typically they end at their noisiest really tough to define the word noisiest but you'll get a feel when it happens it's when everyone's talking about it everyone speaking about front page or front cover of newsweek and time and all that type of stuff that's when you typically will know get ready if it ever does occur that's all very very noisy then technically how did they trade they'll be very extended from their move everybody will think nothing will go wrong and then all of a sudden you'll have this one big gigantic down date from the highs on monstrous volume that'll be the day where the balloon pot but that doesn't necessarily be the day that it's over and done because typically what will happen is you'll get a rally backup to the highs that's the rally that gets everybody's saying we're fine we're good no sweat but then what happens you get another big down day and it's the oil wjm moment what does this mean can't be and then you'll get another big rally up near the highs and you'll get another told you so we're fine but those big swings are a sign that the sellers are now involved at our part of the equation and it's at that point in time we start getting what we call the slow unnoticed drip then you'll break the first low and then potential for waterfall.

newsweek
"newsweek" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

KHVH 830AM

02:52 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

"And if you think that this isn't us policy i want you to read this quote this agreement sets out a nationwide policy for the detention release and treatment of minors in the custody of ins and shall supersede all previous ins policies that are inconsistent with the terms of this agreement this agreement shall become effective upon final court approval that's it this is a nationwide policy of what the country can and cannot do this policy and the extraordinary surge of children flooding the border back in two thousand fourteen eventually led to the images that are now being used as images from today they weren't they were trump from twenty fourteen and as i said newsweek newsweek reports that barack obama had more than double the number of children in detention centers then currently being held by the trump administration that's newsweek that's not me look it up for yourself so all of this anger all of this vitriol is really coming from what it's coming from a system constantly putting a band aid on a major wound our wound is we have a lawless border nobody knows what to do because there are no laws if you come here you need to be detained and go through a court and let the court decide are you really truly a refugee that needs the protection of the united states or are you coming over for a nefarious reason are you coming over because you just want a better life if you're a refugee we need to take you in if you want a better life you need to go through the front door if you're a bad guy you're going back or your arrest but the court system is overwhelmed why because people want it to be overwhelmed this is causing a crisis and then offering the solutions to that crisis which only make it worse we must have a law enforce the law and live as humanely as we can under that law.

barack obama united states newsweek
"newsweek" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:40 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"It's a holiday that's today's show every now and then we have special show educational shows that is one of this is one of those days thanks for joining us today so we've talked about central banks we've talked about bubbles the potential for them what they look like how they feel how do they end we'll give you the typical you'd never really know how they're going to end but typically they end at their noisiest really tough to define the word noisiest but you'll get a feel when it happens it's when everyone's talking about it everyone speaking about front page or front cover of newsweek and time and all that type of stuff that's when you typically will know get ready if it ever does occur that's all just very very noisy then technically how do they trade they'll be very extended from their move everybody will think nothing will go wrong and then all of a sudden you'll have this one big gigantic down day from the highs on monstrous volume that'll be the day with the balloon popped but that doesn't necessarily be the day that it's over and done because typically what will happen is you'll get a rally backup to the highs that's the rally that gets everybody's saying we're fine we're good no sweat but then what happens you get another big down day and it's the oil wjm moment what does this mean can't be and then you'll get another big rally up near the highs and you'll get another told you so we're fine but those big swings are a sign that the sellers are now involved and a part of the equation and it's a point in time we start getting what we call the slow unnoticed drip then you'll break the first low and then potential for waterfall.

newsweek
"newsweek" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:09 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"By the way i looked this up and our caller from los angeles is actually correct if i'm gonna want i don't know how i missed this you don't understand how embarrassing this is guy calls and talks about and i don't know anything about it that's just not done but stormy daniels was indeed planning on running for the senate in new orleans when david vetter gotta detroit was back in two thousand nine and her campaign slogan was going to be screwing people honestly and i'm not gonna have a right here as a newsweek story on it from january of this year and i didn't know how do you how do you not remember the name stormy daniels i make america horny again tour is what she's currently on but she wanted to run for the senate screwing people honestly was gonna be her slogan let's head back to the phones open line friday we actually have somebody mail cart indiana here kevin glad you called sir how you doing how you doing rush finding dandy yeah i tend to be rally last night with my sixteen year old daughter and it was it was phenomenal trump he knows how to work a crowd in their last night well i'll say some five hundred depending on what the fire marshal allowed to be in but over around seven thousand dollars that was the capacity to play have you not heard that before.

los angeles daniels senate new orleans david vetter detroit newsweek america seven thousand dollars sixteen year
"newsweek" Discussed on WiLD 94.9

WiLD 94.9

02:28 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on WiLD 94.9

"But you gotta believe warming colonic oh boy me was the justice show spoon go you try and say then you think i wanted the fame but nothing cover a newsweek guest beggars can't be choosy to receive attention from you want it to be.

newsweek
"newsweek" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:36 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"It's a holiday that's today's show every now and then we have special show educational shows that is one of this is one of those days thanks for joining us today so we've talked about central banks with talked about bubbles the potential for them what they look like how they feel how did they end will give you the typical you'd never really know how they're going to end but typically they end at their noisiest really tough to define the word noisiest but you'll get a feel when it happens it's when everyone's talking about it everyone speaking about front page or front cover of newsweek and time and all that type of stuff that's when you typically will know get ready if it ever does occur that's all just very very noisy then technically how did they trade they'll be very extended from their move everybody will think nothing will go wrong and then all of a sudden you'll have this one big gigantic down day from the highs on monstrous volume that'll be the day where the balloon popped but that doesn't necessarily be the day that it's over and done because typically what will happen is you'll get a rally back up to the highs that's the rally that gets everybody's saying we're fine we're good no sweat but then what happens you get another big down day and it's the wjm moment what does this mean can't be and then you'll get another big rally up near the highs and you'll get another told you so we're fine but those big swings are a sign that the sellers are now involved at a part of the equation and it's at that point in time we start getting what we call the slow unnoticed drip then you'll break the first low and then potential for waterfall.

newsweek
"newsweek" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

02:37 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"It's a holiday that's today show every now and then we have special show educational shows that is one of this is one of those days thanks for joining us today so we've talked about central banks we've talked about bubbles the potential for them what they look like how they feel how do they end we'll give you the typical you'd never really know how they're going to end but typically they end at their noisiest really tough to define the word word noisiest but you'll get a feel when it happens it's when everyone's talking about it everyone speaking about front page or front cover of newsweek and time and all that type of stuff that's when you typically will know get ready if it ever does occur that's all just very very noisy then technically how do they trade they'll be very extended from their move everybody will think nothing will go wrong and then all of a sudden you'll have this one big gigantic down from the highs on monstrous volume that'll be the day with the balloon popped but that doesn't necessarily be the day that it's over and done because typically what will happen is you'll get a rally backup to the highs that's the rally that gets everybody's saying we're fine we're good no sweat but then what happens you get another big down day and it's the oil wjm moment what does this mean can't be and then you'll get another big rally up near the highs and you'll get another told you so we're fine but those big swings are a sign that the sellers are now involved at a part of the equation and it's that point in time we start getting what we call the slow unnoticed drip then you'll break the first low and then potential for waterfall.

newsweek
"newsweek" Discussed on WGIR-AM

WGIR-AM

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on WGIR-AM

"Pathogen he could be mutation that doesn't have a classification of yet so keep that in mind about x so when i when i approve helped organization to figure out how to deal with this sort of disease now it's a drill there's no classification of the disease or pathogen he could be mutation that doesn't have a classification of yet so keep that in mind about klay x so when i when i appeared at the ground zero lounge last saturday i reported on another story that was released in newsweek that the world health organization has now added a mysterious yet to exist malady to its to its list of nine diseases that may cause a worldwide epidemic now they're calling this disease disease x and to be clear it's being reported that disease x is not a newly identified killer pathogen it's a known unknown that could be created by biological mutation such as a previous deadly epidemics such as the spanish flu or hiv or it might be spawned by terror attack or simply an accident so in november we told you about the top exercise for clay ex a pandemic of unknown origin now the centers for disease control in the world health organization had said that there is a new malady to put on their list of nine and that is disease x a newly identified disease that is triple eight six seven three.

newsweek
"newsweek" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"Link got twenty years ago that was 1998 uh january 17th drudge report first broke the news of president bill clinton sexually changed everything lewinsky and that was again if you remember newsweek that was sitting on that uh and now is basically not even an entity anymore the sold for one dollar and and and is now just doing trash online basically it's another you know tabloid but at that time newsweek had this story they killed it uh and and many other uh news sources also had the story and killed it because various reasons but i mean a big part of it was you know if friendly is yeah is the app it was friendlies the and look you know the judge report did that changed the way that news comes out we've gone through twenty years of this and the media still acts as as if they can hold these see so here's the biggest thing that we can do is we can take the audio from the people in the media and on the media that are telling you things that are not true for instance we just did that with the government shutdown this is something from the washington free beacon that they did on trickledown economics when i was when i was growing up with a with ronald reagan you know you heard all the bashing of trickledown economics and you never really had anything to point to other than everybody had jobs that it worked well we sure have that now the media is not going to the embarrassed the people who say trickledown economics doesn't it work because it they need that theory to be discredited but you.

newsweek ronald reagan president bill clinton washington people time
"newsweek" Discussed on SOFREP Radio

SOFREP Radio

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on SOFREP Radio

"Early quickly oh yeah yup i mean i'm trying to try to be careful about this is possible but there was no 556 brass fouled and i you know that we've already vardi publish that in um in the newsweek article your time what else was those new in a newsweek article was that trump had all eleven magazine they all work sumo exports rounds so i read that article so remember that yeah yeah so what i mean you've talked a little bit about the shoe some between the american military you know veteran or soldier in the us public why do you think these stories these these like rand narratives we create we keep creating them over and over again and we for this very emotional attachment to them i mean you make of all of this i guess civil military relationship that we have with these like gi joe tight movies and things it's interesting because i had a two one i i just you sort of it was just ignorant so i mean it just comes down to ignorance and i think people really there's a it's i'm not a psychologist with people you tend to want to be part of something they fuels greater than themselves like yeah you probably experience it's like everybody you're so many people i meet the there are saying oh why befriended you know somebody in the navy seals and to all of a sudden there in period with all this wisdom and knowledge about how it works i guess i'll tell you about that spysatellite because i get a friend who's navy seals maybe sales don't know anything about communications right so our satellite that maybe but you know but somehow or you see this too with these expertise these guys they go on these tv shows like one day they'll be asked him about like a a nuclear warhead in a you know in a in a submarine and then the next day they'll be talking about like a blackhawk helicopter yeah you know and and it's one of the things that when i go out and i i i call him one shot so.

us newsweek rand one day
"newsweek" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

KHNR 690AM

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

"I i confess i know i say this every couple of weeks i didn't even know newsweek was still in business did you i can be in a young man and there was time in there was newsweek and these magazines came once a week i think my mom and dad subscribed to time i know they subscribe to time i think they subscribed newsweek i didn't even know newsweek was in business anymore newsweek had a headline today that said the following caught my eye it said it said trump's pick to one iit's our immigration enforcement agency trump's pick to run ice warns that he will target california in a bid to crack down on undocumented immigrants that was the newsweek headline today in the article uh delves down into this like this is a bad thing trump's immigration head is going to target california as he goes after undocumented immigrants now i'll get into in a second why he's gonna target california but but i we need to back up for second because language matters and i know a lot of people even a lotta people on our side fall into this trap and it makes me so angry when people on our side fall into this trap uh it kinda goes like this there's no such thing as an undocumented immigrants and a story there is no such thing as in undocumented democrat now i know what newsweek is due in right you do too right there talking about illegals people in this country illegally and this is what the left does their undocumented immigrants it's like they're immigrants who just don't have that piece of paper they're immigrants who are just like miss them a certain idea or something they're immigrants who are here illegally they're just not documented there's no such thing by definition if you are an immigrant he came here legally you cannot be an illegal immigrant if you're here illegally your nonimmigrant your criminal if you're here illegally unanimity at your criminal there is no such thing as an undocumented immigrants i i know look eight five five six four to fifty six hundred i know i harp on this but language matters language matters and the left tries to use the language the left tries to manipulate the language in the left has the media because the media and electrons aim team and they manipulate the language to try to dictate policy and.

newsweek trump california
"newsweek" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

02:09 min | 2 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on WJR 760

"Newsweek w e a k gene the there you go i'm sure it's meth and near new f f i know what's legal in a lot of places now but sometimes maybe you should just put it down just put it down and thing for sex maybe that's the problem they put the bond down start thinking hey oh charles manson i they man so oh that's what they did yes do something with man may yet manson died today how a manson nine today how can they be will lay to their on words they used their words sodas a threeyearold that's learning the thaw moroz just hurts so proud of themselves do it's really not the same at all but you'd we just wanted to get that meddling there are exactly the same in the headline but not the same really and and were workshop clean about it not because of ri but just to how uh how obvious it is to anybody with a he brain than what they were doing of course our friends that think work who'll but the move uh so have yet some sitting here looking at this here at melissa gilbert accuses oliver stone of sexual harassment it was humiliating and foreign route uh during an interview with the andy cohen actress melissa gilbert claimed that director oliver stone srx sexually harassed her during audition for his 1991 film doors at first gilbert told her story without naming any names.

ri melissa gilbert harassment charles manson oliver stone andy cohen director
"newsweek" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"newsweek" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"These celebrities broke people referring to the winds gene mm scandal years before it actually happened they all knew this was going on i said yesterday that harvey weinstein wasn't fired because they didn't know they just found out he was fired because you just found out and times have changed and and good if these are good changes these this is the sort of thing i think is a is a positive change anthony boarding pointed this out in a tweet a to g k n y a how many 17yearold girl's have you dressed like they are in your words asking for it and it post a picture of apparently 17yearold muddled with very little clothing on which is interesting from a fashion designer i hear this all the time all the time from people that you know they try to go in and you know by something further daughter or their daughter goes in or the boop you know my wife goes in tries to dress modestly it's almost impossible it's almost impossible if you want to dress fashionably rank and you want to dress modestly that's a difficult combination it's a really difficult combination you want to dress like a slut the gotcha they got you covered and in the the problem is is our entire culture is sexualizing our girls it is a listen to this where is this newsweek now now newsweek newsweek newsweek has decided to go after donald trump's women in his life for wearing stilettoheeled shoes calling a vodka of ana malania and the trump daughtersinlaw the female consorts to the leader of the free world and then icm do not set foot in public without first molding there arches into the supernatural curve that mattel toy designers wants devised for barbie's plastic feet as you get older in these shoes your feet are going to have problems i'm not going to say maligning is going to have them soon but sooner or later she's going to have them and she'll have to come down off of that high arch is a a diet tree analysis has the story a so i'm so glad their concern for the first lady's arches yes stiletto pumps demand a critical level of attention to pebbles cobbles.

harvey weinstein anthony newsweek donald trump ana malania maligning