35 Burst results for "Nielsen"
Will dashboard AM radio be saved? Bipartisan bill would require automakers to keep it in new cars
"Can a.m. radio and cars be saved? Congressional lawmakers are pushing automakers to keep the first generation technology. I'm Wyatt grantham Phillips. New legislation on Capitol Hill is pushing to keep a.m. radio in the nation's cars. On Wednesday, a bipartisan group of lawmakers introduced the a.m. for every vehicle act. The measure requires automakers to keep a.m. radio in new cars at no additional cost. Supporters cite public safety reasons and a.m. radio's critical role in emergency response. Senator Edward Markey, one of the sponsors of the act, says automakers, including Tesla, BMW and Ford, have removed broadcast and radio from their electric vehicles. Critics of the bill say mandating a.m. radio is unnecessary, pointing to the integrated public alerts and warning system, which can distribute safety warnings across a.m., FM, Internet based and satellite radios, and over cellular networks. Data from the national association of broadcasters and Nielsen shows more than 80 million across the U.S., listen to a.m. radio every month. I grant them Phillips, New York.
Shoe shine businesses suffer post-pandemic
"Call it a casualty of the work from home culture, post pandemic, the shoeshine business that once thrived in big cities like New York. Most of the chairs of this shoe shine spot in Penn station are empty except for accountant Rory heenan, who's getting a Polish. You are what your shoes are, right? Oh, no, Nissan came off, says now that people work from home, business is down. He had to lay off staff and only has independent contractors. Have you lost 75% of the business? Over at the port authority bus terminal, hyrule carded is also owned a shop that struggled. Before I use it to make it for a day 1670 people for like a champ for a day by this time, just a little ten, 15 people. Shoe polish sales are down according to Nielsen and those shoe repair market is down according to IBS world. Julie Walker, New York
Biden's State of the Union draws audience of 27.3 million
"Biden's State of the Union drew an audience that was slightly smaller than normal. I'm Lisa dwyer. An estimated 27.3 million people watched president Joe Biden State of the Union address on television Tuesday night. The Nielsen company says that was the second smallest audience for the annual event in at least 30 years. Biden's audience was down nearly 28% from 2022. The only smaller audience for the address to Congress since 1993 was the 26.9 million people who saw Biden in 2021, nearly three quarters of the people who watched Biden's speech last night for 55 years and older. Nielsen says Fox News channel had the biggest TV audience, CNN and the Fox broadcast network had the smallest audience,
Newsmax's Christopher Ruddy Describes AT&T's DirectTV Censorship
"You pay attention to what's going on in the world, you know that the censorship culture, the cancel culture, has come for newsmax. That's one of the ways you know newsmax are the good guys. I have the privilege right now of talking to the man behind newsmax Christopher ruddy, Chris, welcome to this program. Eric, I'm honored to be on your show. Thank you for having me. Well, listen, I've been on newsmax so many times. I thought it's fair that you would come on here. But I want to hear you talk about what you all are going through because as far as I'm concerned, the nation is at stake. When I hear about something like this, it's horrifying to me, but tell my audience what you all at newsmax are facing right now. Well, I could say this just dealt with newsmax, but it doesn't. I think it's about the future of the country. And I think you really glad you appreciate that and feel the same way. Newsmax has been around since the 90s is a media digital media company. We started cable news channel 5 or 6 years ago. We're now the fourth highest rated cable news channel, top. We reached 20 5 million people, regularly that's Nielsen numbers. And a lot of people don't like that fact because we're giving, I think, both sides were doing fair news. We're giving information. We're talking about faith based issues that other channels don't talk about. They don't like us. And we already know that there was an effort when the Nancy Pelosi and the House Democrats came to power. They wrote a letter to AT&T, which owns DirecTV, all the other cable companies saying, deep form, one America channel, newsmax, and Fox News. They said we were spreading misinformation about the election. Apparently, AT&T direct TV complied. They removed the one America channel last year. We were up for renewal this January. And they removed us. They de platformed us.
"nielsen" Discussed on Latina to Latina
"Specific to really flourish online. So we know this, the question is how we get others to know this. So what we are doing is reshaping this kind of content. We're going to release the information we want people to have it. And that's what's going to resource the masses. But we're also operationalizing it. Within the systems that agencies and brands use to evaluate media, intersectional identities, to look at what people like where they're watching content that they like, what it is about content that's meaningful to them. We're operationalizing this data within those systems so that it's not a double resource. You're not looking over here at your report and then going over here to make your decision where you're being balanced against efficiencies. That's really what ends up creating the biggest problem in the industry is that the industry still is run around efficiencies and sometimes it's difficult for really targeted media to surface. And so when we operationalize this data, so it's on the desks in the spreadsheets. It allows the value that is sometimes those newer metrics that illustrate the amplified impact of all of the things we're talking about today. We're not talking about straight KPIs. We're talking about KPIs where there's the value metric. For you to find KPI. Oh, okay. Key performance indicator. So those are the numbers. The percent. This is what this delivers. Very simple. It's just the percent number. But those numbers are hard. And what I mean by that is the way it is today, those numbers are just hard static numbers. And so what we are doing is bringing in the ability to amplify those numbers with things that are maybe considered softer metrics, things like influence. Things like equity. There are other measures that don't have a hard number behind them, but they absolutely amplify the impact. And so as we operationalize those additional metrics, it makes it easier or more streamlined, I should say for the buyers and planners and brands to understand the amplified value of content that features diverse people of identity groups and what they prefer to watch, what audiences like. Those sorts of things are things that we really want to operationalize so that we can advance this movement beyond just I know I should. Stacey, if our listeners want to learn more about this report, where should they go? We have a ton of data available at Nielsen dot com slash Latinos. All of the reports that we've done in this space additionally, they can look up Nielsen, seen on screen, which is our annual report that we deliver around the visibility of diverse identity groups and content. I'll add there are a bunch of partners in this space who we love and support that are doing similar work, learn, educate yourself, talk about it, share with your Friends and let's continue this to march this journey together. Stacey, thank you.
"nielsen" Discussed on ACG - The Best Gaming Podcast
"Cold in the morning or what I need to do tonight. So therefore my brain is not taking in any data. It was awesome. It was awesome. He could do humor. But for whatever horror man, that dude did not fucking move. My mom would watch my mom love like pinhead hellraiser. So hail rays would come on and be like, you know, you're suffering will be legendary even in hell and my dad sitting there and probably like, then you haven't fished it for a fucking clock in the morning when it's 32 below. You know, he's just that's the type of guy there was no movement. It was a funny movie. It was fine. He loved Leslie Nielsen. He loved naked gun, loves. I'm not talking about him in the past tense. But he loves those kind of things. But man, no movement ever for horror stuff. It didn't work. That guy is the guy I would want, by the way, if something terrible was happening, like if demons were attacking, yeah, unimpressed fishermen. That's my dad. If demons were attacking my dad would be the person I would want with me because he would just quietly load his 300 Winchester and just be like fucking demon chasing him down. He's like, you are not real. It's just he probably die. It's just hilarious, man. What's the grudge about demon in kills a school kid and was that the one with the guy who played an Independence Day as the president Bill Pullman? I think grudge one might have been Bill Pullman investigating it. I could be wrong. I might be grudged to. I personally liked it, but I mean, I didn't wasn't in love with it, but yeah. Critters. Oh, some of these are good movies, you guys are talking about. I remember renting the N 64. So reading some of your guys and 64 GoldenEye 64 was the best present, my dad never learned how to program the VCR. That's the difference. My dad loved technology, just not games. My dad was one of the first of beta. My dad was one of the first to have a VCR and he had a VCR with a wire to the remote. That's how ancient this fucker was. If you guys don't remember that, there was no Wi-Fi between the remote and the VCR. It was quite literally a fucking wire, man. Oh, dude, that guy cracks me up. It's just fucking like he loves technology, but man, he doesn't want to deal with it. It's just it shows and stuff like that. It was fine, but games. This is just like, no, not for me. Let's see. Demon tries to cast fear on an impressed fisherman. Yeah, I should make like a magic the gathering card for unimpressed fishermen. Just not real. It's not real. We were building my dad builds built the side of our house too. So we had a house with three bedrooms and he built a next story up. And this is back in the day when people just built shit..
"nielsen" Discussed on Konfus
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"nielsen" Discussed on Konfus
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"nielsen" Discussed on Konfus
"For whom for taylor's on the at bats onscreen look intersex queen or how foreign star in sixty. He'll dement halo hora ending poverty ukraine or kim saying hey yes quaking. In fact masochists conveyer screen given the hype for kim for alleles here. Going home for talamante of insects eightieth giant. Cgi aids minsk it up behind him new store and sixty create vapin fatigue. Some sack lajos sweat. Or glenn muhammad dry-cleans colonel distorted amendment mendham intersex. Emily carr consumers twain. Sixty gamma in declining the King osam all awesome saw heathens lewis. Continue to havi alah quick. Gill yen was time. Layoff ill to soon them. What ban owned entity some pavilions neutrally. O'bannon sukit tayla to stem so we have fox electrical santana crank hill. Christ oh it must what hold asked has summertime mean ache ville deal school. This can on on consulting hookah shown. Do i get force point for some tell hide. Hoffa was pulled. Men taylor rice dear fins Saying secret often. Hans colonel intersex eat the newton vanity at inst- minskoff insofar t. are not bad housman beamed out hulan pushed on miles encyc- dam mafouz's thinks more convenience foods industrial tainting degrasse. Levine's yes really shooting. Michael mcfaul skit. Mindy demanded are falsely. Tuchman caitlyn jenner combined. Ma store fee quarter figurative space or they just m new sphagnum clean. Okay does hilton. What i never knew for the inland also minister madman sky out. We'll guinea emphasis time so food. I mean scott. China lots to offer or d. Ha noticed by our team is more settlement island. Assume spare in a food. Some men foods swim by the spell. Now wanting limited by the spouse so it'd behind the some telling hilden all at the objective basile Men from me audio. What as we all till at lake follow that put in being su typed. Transcript intersex of incubate see poll masika. So bill come to samson louisa. Edwina voice for distant also takes especially this when he laments taylor's on painting began have off. Tell me plenty of till bentiu schiavo coma ended facts. And then yeah yeah. So you're listening and infocomm pursue organism. Do a smart sorry ill square singer. Yesterday i desert stores personal news press movements stores fat. My i do is a guy that data to vic the twenty. Who do not did i ain't. I don't me as a yankee level. Factitious to t see that's at Teenager income some tobacco again an Teenager yeah let's newtonmore again. Realms didn't want this man you're just the atmosphere pestle tips. Bronchial hot and some carols is fully. Plenty moved to ban istana assadi. Pusey mess moment from minsk happen. Your discourse During the mosman afoot million to me come until the yeah so do now snoop at the at the summit saguenay cowden. Okay and you keep through scariest. Tiffany near all the difference in list in in applies to be six six Six when insects insects are ain't for the you have to let let me give you two men into sixteen teachings may and you are things up. The reports on the male. Bolivia delighted sam full. But if it's even into sakes if insecure Dense inte- intoxicated ease into incident. Boom smirks At mannheim cop some differential men oak than be net meant Ballooning still emitting Homo nil la marketing database of another casino. I knew artem had he may still sadler to to the current legal skill. See this casino layer keegan linemen being preferred on math of your own. No of going to do cell said oh do do. Don't they complex his time. Yeah yeah but the the pistole online say gigi me bond unlike among the shoulder. Welcome to deny okay. Yeah for some mccoy gear them. E-eh time yeah. Yeah stacked way need us that again. News minutes at the end of imposes. Some some have cost me deal. What a data pizza. St brokers be taken tomah flashbacks noting medical little slope. Abyss tom al liquid grade level. Yeah men as up to be a month may have signal shown visited did down. Okay.
CocoHub's Founding Idea - Yakir Buskilla CEO of CoCoHub Talks Chatbots and Virtual Humans - Voicebot Podcast Ep 218 - burst 05
"So tell me about cocoa hub. So what was appealing to you about it. Because cocoa hub is. It's got roots in a company. That's been around for a while. But it's renew formulation. So maybe tell people a little bit about cocoa hub and what appealed to you coming over from l. Which was pretty good. Roll over at nielsen. Yeah so as i said. I don't thin. May browser is the as go. Founder at coco and was working foaming person in person initially Bill premium boats for many big brands and he seems to what he understood in. I joining together under a we understood as a problem in this industry. And you know he's coming from this kind of building. Premium butts any sells it every time. zero basically redoing the same world and they need to start from scratch for every board. They're building and mind again. The end result is good because they're building Wing boards for a big Can pay out of money It failed that indians The must be bidding way to Billboards and also over time is that most of the studios that operated bags understood Clients are not willing to face so much money for boards anymore. Because you know the technology become More and more commodity and people do expect to get access to this very a cool technology but the also expect to not pay a premium fee. So i think that this is An understanding the tweeden. This is why we decided to start o-obviously ideal of making conversation of technology in making conversations of what's accessible accre. Want anyone to be able to build aboard the conversation which means that you can speak with the but fluently in a native language like you don't need to press buttons. It's not similar to an ideology students. You can build about very easily in metal few clicks and you can do it for price. Should be i. I will say that. It should be achieved of their out for most people for most businesses
Yakir Buskilla CEO of CoCoHub Talks Chatbots and Virtual Humans
"Welcome to the voice by podcast. Thanks thank you for giving me well very happy to have you your brand new. And you're all at a cocoa hub Let's let's start back little bit here in terms of your background and we could actually talk about nielsen but since. I know that you started coding. When you were a young child Why don't we talk about how you got into technology and how that's shaped the way you think about what you're doing in your career at this point so when did you when did you first. Wouldn't you code your first program or website or So i sent it. I got exposed to computers in general valley early stage Early age And i started coding. I sink when i was around. Nine ten Initially i was building websites Initially for fun. And i was always intrigued by debility to build something from scratch that People can actually use can Consuming content can use it for achieving all kinds of gold still. It was very interesting to me. Decent dial field and the later stage You know we need. Everyone need to serve in the army. So i joined the army and i was a serving in there In an intelligence unit in these rally military and he's not surprised because I i like most of the people at many people in israel who later joined the tech industry served in this specific intelligence unit zero. I worked on several projects again. Everything was around Technology and programming.
"nielsen" Discussed on Discover Music Channel (Discover Music Channel)
"In locked into discover music channel or play mass day. Did you know according to the nielsen report. Only eleven percent of blacks worldwide into podcasts. Identifies with so many black parade. Is entering the podcast. Face it's time to find your tribe on black podcasts dot network. Black podcast network is a collection of black podcasts. Curated for community success finance relationships technology travel and so much more created by black podcasts and supported by uses. Like you find your tribe. Subscribe to black podcasts. Dot network.
The Transformation of Audio Advertising: 3 Key Drivers
"Three kind of key drivers that get us very excited. One is for the first time in the history of broadcast Through machine learning and through continental lyrics. We have context. We know what the customers listening to. And not just the the station or the the program or But like what were they talking about. Thirty seconds before the ad started. And what are they talking about. Afterwards so we can start to make advertising that's more contextual on more appropriate And less intrusive in the listening experience the the second point is got great address ability You know the broadcast industry for a long time was a one way medium where they broadcast out into the world and they didn't know who is listening had to kind of work with third parties like nielsen and arbitron and others to sort of assess their audience and understand who they were. We can understand that at a one to one level now And then the third leg of the stool to your point is interactivity. So you have context. And you know who you're talking to you can allow them to interact with brands. You can have them to interact and purchase You know items that they're hearing about in real time and so you know all of that together you know takes Audio from a place where you know largely i think marketers said well. It's great for brand awareness. It's great for frequency. But i don't really know of it's actionable. I don't really know whether it delivers real outcomes for me. And how to track that to a medium that can compete with video that can compete with display and that you know we can actually understand on a very detailed basis. Its performance caliber And i think that it's very exciting for everybody. It gets exciting for the customer. Because they start getting ads that are more appropriate more contextual and more engaging for them and less disturbing in the in the content consumption experience and it helps marketers tremendously because they can actually engage their audience in a way that's meaningful And that drives. I think hopefully a lot of value For the ecosystem of partners that were creating around the platform. So i think it's a very exciting time like i don't think we've ever been at this moment Before an audio but the thing. I'm i'm very sure about. Is you know over the next five years or so The days of of radio the way that we knew them Not only will. They be distant memories. People won't just be laughing at. Oh god you guys used to use tapes and record off the radio But they're gonna say oh. You never talk to an ad before right happens all the time. That's that's how it's designed now
"nielsen" Discussed on RFK Refugees Podcast
"You know every player to do do things that they need to choose. A big piece of our team in Richie does believe in his own players in knows that if we play waving wanna play. No one player can affect us in. I don't know he. Actually i know. Paul riley for north carolina urged as psychology always the underdogs. They break out your fooling. No one paul. It's no one believes you. Dogs right in ritchie for us. It's like even though we're young every single one of my players take over this team in you guys have to show bat. You should be confident. never thinks the best the underdogs because he was he was confident player themselves like maybe two competent. But it works i. Why am i like that. I like that better than the other. I think that's more easy to believe for me. Obviously there's collective delusion north carolina if the players still to this point or like what he's right no one everyone data who could have ever thought we would do it. I think i think get system makes a lot more sense. Allowance are twenty year old players. Just go do their thing. They're not scared at all. See actually sanchez taping experience. All the time like it's it's so fun to see a not. I think i think in thirty years. We're going to have an interview where ashley sanchez is going to be sitting down. And we're going to hear the the richie burke talking about how great How great roosevelt. And she's gonna be sitting and say. I took that personally. Give my reverence. Speaking speaking about how one player leaving or one player not being there was has not changed the goals of the of the team and sort of the chance creation so obviously that there was there a move there She she moved on chance. Creation did not was not affected here so far in the challenge cup and after the fact but bailey feis being injured we think myself Of the other beat writers that were falling team. Were like this. Is her year like her cup. She from from my perspective was like player of the match almost every time in the challenge cup she was on fire and she gets hurt in a in a in a in a friendly before the season finally starts Do were week which she what she did you also think she was. She was have a big ear. I sorta full are a full season position where she probably going to start. Choosing the starting eleven for sure and ritchie was ritchie was pumped. I think to have her have a more increasing role in full in a full length. Season yeah She is my remain We had incredible year together last year. Just we used cohen. Time better individually. And i'm telling you issues. Doing freaking incredible in preseason and it makes me a little emotional about issues in in amazing year. Like so confident. She's a beast. She can run for miles and miles. Roosevelt s now. That usually happens. When you're at your prime something happens to test resiliency or something. I can tell you about. She's come back stronger It's a bummer. But the can't stop us from articles. You know yup think the team only be better when they're able to reincorporate for her back in you know. Atl now is such as like a. That's like a hamstring. Pull at this point. Everyone seems like. That's a an unfortunate reality..
"nielsen" Discussed on RFK Refugees Podcast
"Preseason are thirty year preseason or whatever this was probably trained too much in the offseason out had really big aspirations but the us national team Kind of blindsided me a little bit. So all year have been doing the injury but but to be honest our teams really exciting. We have young girls that are playing like they're thirty years old. They're very mature in I cannot wait to get all the pieces together. Little pieces in there. Were grinding outs. Points in a season is here in in all. The teams are really exciting. This year you have no idea what what teams are going to produce. After a couple of months in it's really fun learning and grind other. And and i believe that we are going to be in the vials share for share. Yeah i mean you talk about resiliency. This last this last like ten days is a perfect example. You've got yet. You had the wednesday scramble to get down to houston get three points. A game. a game in tacoma. That did i think. I think going into it. Knowing your captain was out on a red card looking at looking at the line of your facing understanding around short rest understanding you had less than one day of the players who played had less than one day to get to get their affairs back in order before they shipped over to the west coast. Another three points like this team. I think like you said the pieces are not all in place yet. But you're pointer in second place points are getting on the board and You know that sort of resilience is got to be a hallmark for a team. To succeed in a long long end of yo season is at that seem right to us well absolutely in every point manners when it gets closer to the end. Like you're like we just scored that goal. That hit the crossbar. You know it's Yeah it's about. It's it's that inch that you need to go on to become successful in early for the for the fan tactically. What's different from the defense this year. So i think there was a lot of conversation in the in the challenge. Cup from richie about wanting to have more formation flexibility and sort of I don't know if i don't know if i would say frustration but sort of realized they were growing pains in sort of trying to institute new tactical ideas In the challenge cup in sort of having to go back to what worked in the past to be able to to play the game out from from your spot on the field. What's different This year are what will be different. When you're back on the field fulltime. I mean yeah. We resorted back to our four three comfortable formation but considering the personality ads What richard If the best lebanon field matter what position they are in that requires different formations like you re fives earth..
"nielsen" Discussed on RFK Refugees Podcast
"It may be affects my play which is unfortunate I will. I would like to be a coach in the future. I don't know that will be like a full time. Job for me I'm interested in a lot of different things. And i'm taking some cybersecurity. Master's yeah i. I like to keep my options open. But definitely gonna coach my own kids if i have the one day and My nephew in nieces. I love i love it. We were to actually more myself as an assistant coach. Because i can really read the game in kind of things things that a soccer soccer defender wants to be subs in cybersecurity. That sounds perfect. Like that's like. I feel like there's some if you ever owned a company you can come up. You can come up with some pretty cool names based on that the newspaper headline headlines self. I feel like it's sort of. It's your favourite. Anybody wants to undergo about that. So i think let's let's talk. Let's talk about this year. So far your last game you played in before you went out was against orlando who were playing against this weekend How's your azure. We have gone are you. Are you in the mix of play this weekend. What's what's what's the time on the sideline been like for you afar. It's been awful. I'd never been injured before. And i really command and all those people that are in their acl times like it. It's been it's been awful Also good at the same time and stepping away from the game in orlando. I will not hundred percent. And that's when i was like okay. I like it one hundred percent. Prp injection before that game. Were you were it was that was that you. I'm trying to remember from the pre the pre game too we were. I gotta ask there. Which i should have got got fly. Prp pm mundane stream my blue Because i've been dealing with a hamstring thing all year in. I never really had to deal with anything so i just keep playing through the pain. I was like wait. It's not getting better. I'm getting older. I'm not gonna what's that about. I don't know but it's going really well. I took much time off been in the pool. The altered gene of physical therapy. And i will be back soon. Probably not this week in the next one to tack onto that obviously Twenty twenty was was was a rough year. No no season. You had the challenge cup. Which was you know. certainly a great event. but how does it feel sort of new. You're getting ready to start playing in a in a normal season. But how does it feel to be back until like a normal season normal groove As normal as it can be obviously there are some other things that have happened in twenty twenty one for the spirit that have made it a little not normal but But how does that sort of feel to be weakened weak out normal season with with playoffs. And everything i mean in some anthony last year to show the type of resiliency. Rt had When you finally feel like you're they're working towards something team that's incredible for me personally. It's been tucker. Because i was probably the most fit i've ever been coming up into preseason in that psychics usually when you get hurt particularly when you have a thirty day..
"nielsen" Discussed on The Pilot Network Podcast
"More welcome to the podcast. I'm matt co host. The show atoms of course outline the line today back in his beloved airbus. A three thirty. And i am happy to welcome. Captains jeff aka a jeff knelt nielsen From the airline pilots guy podcast show and Airline pilot guides show which is also a podcast And i think just got a lot of great experience with podcasting. So i better be Beyond my best behavior but jeff welcome to the show. Well thanks yeah. don't worry about it. i'm still learning myself. I've been doing it for a few years. Yeah well like you said you know. We talked about a little bit before we started recording. But really when it comes down to it as podcasting is is supposed to be fun and it's all about the toys and equipment and kind of dialing exactly. That's just an excuse. We're talking about airplanes because it's our excuse to play with all these really cool toys right. Yeah it's just the topic to discuss but so speaking of airplanes you you are If those of us who are you know are members out. There may be haven't heard of Airline pilot guys show. Captain jeff is.
Nielsen Invests in New TV Ratings Platform After Selling Unit
"Jim Tesco. Over the last few months, Nielsen has been working on a new TV ratings platform that it believes will improve the way it measures viewership. New platform dubbed Nielsen. One will combine ratings from both live live TV and streaming when it debuts next year. It's hoping the new system will become the US standard for ratings by late
Academy Awards Viewership Drops Below 10 Million
"Ratings for Sunday's Oscars and crashing to an all time low 93rd Academy Awards telecast through the smallest audience ever with fewer than 10 million viewers, according to early numbers from Nielsen Academies. Third show in a row without a host scored just at 1.9 rating among adults ages 18 49. It's a key demographic for
'Ellen DeGeneres Show' loses 1M viewers after workplace toxicity scandal
"That is the intro to the Ellen Show, and Ellen did generous is daytime talk Show has Dropped dramatically in viewership following the Stars toxic workplace scandal that dominated headlines last year. Nielsen Ratings show The Ellen Degenerate Show lost over one million viewers over the course of the show's 18th season. The show is averaging only 1.5 million viewers. That's not surprising. I mean, you're kind of nasty stuff written, there really was, And that has that has a long term implication. No question.
Show #57 "Live Stage Show-1983" Denny Johnston, Michael Finney, and Lee Yalowitz - burst 1
"Keno. Nelson's get her which is all day long and radiated we used to go down the mall. Shopping burger king anymore though. Nazis muslim by mr you. Hamburger helper heck. Now she does goes to market by pound ground around or gr skillet up real real real real okay but since saw sometimes even been real good slave mom always tonsils in a box hamburger helper dave. And we've seen kema. You're pretty stupid on take shit albuquerque. I remember ricky nielsen. Saying a laugh at over a thousand. France yes i see yes please everyone so got. Please god so bitch. Boxer beat surprise when the kids through.
"nielsen" Discussed on Culinary School Stories
"Of it is challenging You know because we're at the at the mercy of the department of defense you know so you know. Sometimes we get assigned to duty stations an assignment. That aren't necessarily conducive for dan. Amick of our family so we just have to. You know pray and hope that our families understand and and we can all be flexible collectively and so it's not always easy obviously So you you just really have to be flexible and be ready to to adjust in uncertain at areas. Where you need to go on those deployments for long months at a time that's gotta be really hearted year at least bus that you know. You're they're teaching kind of normal. If there is a normal job rank come home is. That's a little bit better than some that. go on. You know maybe off to europe other parts of the world for six months or more right. That is true yet. Like since my wife and i got married which is is In in july of this of this year will be seven years. We've been married You know we. We have been blessed that i haven't deployed and and i thank god for that for sure and You know my next duty duty. Location is a place that's a a high op temple. So you know. I pray that i'm not deployed but i but at the same time i am in the united states army so i have to be prepared for the possibility of it when i get there Next month so we'll see when i get there. Are you still going to be teaching in the next one. I know that's a whole new job. No i yeah. I don't know specifically what role i will be fulfilling when i'm there but but it's likely not to be a teaching role unless Unless i'm involved in the coronary arts program at the installation because every every united states army installation has the culinary arts ram that the way it works is they. They take a an assessment of all the corner yard specialist from the installation. And they kind of go through a gauntlet. If you will to see who will comprise the. The fourteen member team of corner yards to represent that installation. So you know. I don't wanna i don't wanna go in there with a predetermined mindset that. I'm going to be involved that program you know i. Would you know quite frankly. I would like to say that. I you know. I think i've i've staked my claim to to my experience up to this point of my career that i i would be a strong candidate to be involved that program but don't know if i will. What else could they have. You do. Say didn't make culinary. Is there other things that you trained for. Retrain you for something new. Or how does that work. Well i could. I could be put in a position to fulfill a duty assignment. That's more administrative considering my my my tenure in the military and then my pay grade so i could be put in an administrative role or a leadership role in the in late in a military restaurant on on the installation too. So you know no more you know no more next month and if we could revisit the future definitely yeah. Wow it's tough not knowing it is. Yeah it's you know it's a little bit you know if you're alive self to to allow to be a nerve wracking and create anxiety. You know could be that way. But you know i'm just i'm at the point where in my career with my years of service worm like i have to be mentally flexible and not focus too much on itself. So that's a big difference tree and being a chef in the military in chiappa civilian. I may lose my job. But i could probably know by next job. I'm going to be doing something similar to be another riding in your as her..
"nielsen" Discussed on Culinary School Stories
"Because i can't get my students to be that clear. But i think it's because they stay six inches away from the table. They don't get asked spotless all throughout the day working. Yeah you know like our our our mindset in military food service and coronary arts is to be as clean as possible all time. So you know. Obviously he's implies takes place and clean as you go but You know you gotta cana the way we think about it retreat cleanliness next to godliness. So if if you're not clean in your and you're not sanitary to the fullest extent of of of that mindset. Like you do something wrong. They were amazing. I mean there. They're all at the tables. Were make tomato sauce doing all kinds of things and now he wears spot when they walked into when they walked out on. Mike wow good for you guys and ladies have now one of the things they gave me was one of these coins. Maybe you could talk about the coins. The quartermaster is that the department. I don't know if you can see that. coin there. And they gave me this as being one of their instructors familiar with the coin unfamiliar with that. Carry this with you and then of someone. You know Challenges uses a challenge. Coin is that what this is. It can be used as as a challenge. Coin soap the way it works Typically you'll get presented a coin for excellence. And whatever you whatever you're doing in your job and you and your skillset so The quartermaster as it's a branch in the military not to be confused with the army and the marine corps the navy's and so on and so forth It's a the quartermaster encompasses. All the logisticians of anybody involved in logistics are quartermaster. So you know. It's it's supply specialists in culinary arts and you get presented a coin of excellence by by someone in a command position so anybody. That's captain or above and captain is owed three All the way up to general officer and so you just get recognized for for your performance in the end your job in your job duties ause pretty honored to get this for them at the end of the week of training. When that's awesome. Yeah definitely definitely. they're not. They're not easy to come by. I've kept it a lot of the years. But you know it says right on there. You know the us army quartermaster center in school and commanding general and these great pictures on there and flags and stuff saw i cherish. That's awesome i. I definitely love that. For sure. i recognize the insignia on it. Definitely oh yeah. That's that's the quartermaster creston. The the the quartermaster commandant. which is the one star. that's that's their insignia. And that the on the other side of the side facing you net. That's the twenty third brigade insignia. On the right so that was when they came to our school here in miami. And i got to spend a week with them and training them and working with him the kitchen. It was good time. They're cool very cool so now your time in the military is almost stop. You've put in twelve or twenty years twenty years. What are you going to do next. What's your necks plans. What are you gonna do with your skillset. Well i'd like to. I'm currently You know obviously. I've attained my my corner arts education I'm currently a student at purdue university global doing a an associate of applied science in business administration. And i'm almost done with that curriculum..
"nielsen" Discussed on Culinary School Stories
"We can come back to that minute but So the curriculum is based based off of the foundation of as program. So you know we teach garmisch jai. We teach appetizers. Hors d'oeuvres 's menu development Nutritional aspects to to be able to know not just to provide meals mcdonagh stand how to provide meals undernourishment the ob ideal for physical readiness. Being that we're in the military and so then you went to get further training just alluded to that a little bit. And that was at the culinary institute of america you went there for a year to get further training. Yes uh-huh yeah. So i went to the to the san antonio texas campus and i was there as a student slash apprentice and i was there for one year and it was a phenomenal experience. Now now if you're not familiar with the cia. San antonio campus the they they only have An associate degree program. So it's a two year program in you know being that you there on on under this training program you're there for twelve months So you get you kinda get shot on in some degree because the two year program is condensed in one year. But you have an opportunity while you're there to be able to experience everything on their curriculum and it was like i. I can't i can't speak to it enough. Like how amazing of an expanse it really was. They'll how had that trading shea changed or evolved or was better or worse than what you i went through and culinary scout norgaard well it it it really just kinda. It brought me back in my mind. Set the being able to build off of what i already knew and then propelled it to learning other techniques and levels so of different Abilities to be able to execute. I just i was like wow. Where have i met all these years. Well the first time going through it. Sometimes you don't catch it or see the tune of it a really grasp it and then go back with a maturity and frame of mind..
"nielsen" Discussed on Culinary School Stories
"All of the guest bios the show episodes. So make sure you check that out now like to introduce today's guest to not only attended multiple culinary schools but is a chef and culinary instructor in the united states military heart of his culinary school story so without further delay. It is my pleasure. Introduce today's guest chef ryan nielsen ryan. Welcome to the podcast. Thank you very much for having me schiff. So i fully Like to thank you for your service and your continued service. We really appreciate that. Thank you sir. And i know you come from a long line of cooks including your grandmother and your grandfather. So maybe you could start by telling the listeners way to your love of food and cooking i begin. What influence did you grandparents have on you and your career. Well when i was a child You know i grew grew up around food and in the kitchen and my grandmother Both my grandmothers for that matter Were heavily involved in the kitchen. And they they did everything they could to impart their their knowledge and their skill set on me and it was just casual. Of course you know. I was a child and then My grandfather a my My father's dead. He was a cook and army and And moving forward paint beyond that he became an an ordained minister in the lutheran church and then dow yes so throughout the years. You know i learned a lot of different styles and and the handed developed a passion for cooking from both of my grandmothers and my grandfather on my dad's side of the family now after like high school or so. I'm guessing that's when you went into the marines and you didn't have any inclination that you're going to be doing cooking at that point or did you know not at all actually i. I enlisted as a marine corps What they called at the time to open contract so You know it was based on my my entrance scores from from the military answers processing station. And then when i was in an in another advance. Course which is called marine corps combat training. That's when i got identified my job in based on my scores. I i became a cook and i to be honest. I was initially disappointed. Regardless of the fact that i love and love to eat and enjoy cooking at that time. You know i was nineteen years old. I you know i was. I was really gung ho about being marine. So i wanted to be an injury meant but lo and behold you know i was identified as a cook. And it's it's you know. The process has evolved over the years and at.
Biden administration faces challenges at U.S.-Mexico border
"A new development in the ongoing effort to reunite some 500 migrant Children who are separated from their families under the Trump Administration, zero tolerance policy at the US Mexico border. Biden administration will now allow families who were separated the option of being reunited here in the United States. Here's Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas yesterday, stressing the need to undo Previous administration's work. We will dig out of the cruelty of the past administration and we will rebuild our nation's asylum system. And all of our humanitarian programs of which we have been historically so proud. Jacob. Sober off is an NBC and MSNBC correspondent and author of separated inside an American Tragedy, and He's been following this story and joins us now. Welcome to the show, Jacob Good to be back with your time you thanks. Yes. So the most significant part of this effort is that it allows families to be reunited here on U. S soil. Why is this especially important? Well for the very reason that the families left their home country and came to seek asylum in the United States in the first place. Many of them were fleeing danger, persecution of starvation, malnutrition, acute food and security. The list goes on and on and when they made it to the United States of America, the place that represented safety and security and asylum. They were tortured. In the words of physicians for human rights. They were put through government sanctioned child abuse, according to the American Academy of Pediatrics. It was one of the greatest human rights catastrophes of my lifetime, In the words of official who had worked on the reunifications, as he told me directly, And so this is the recourse that all of the advocates and the lawyers that I've been working with these families now for over three years. Have been seeking and it's welcome news. It's not reunification yet, but it's a step in that direction. Let's get to the particulars. How will these reunification efforts actually work? How will families know about these policy changes? Literally door to door knocking and Central America. There's a steering committee in the federal lawsuit that won the reunification of the family's missile versus ice on their going door to door justice in motion the women's Refugee Commission kids in need of defense. This is a group that has been involved in this process for quite some time. But up until this point. The reason there were 611 parents of Children who had been separated, had yet not been contacted That numbers now 400. 99 after 112 of them have been found over the course of the last month. The reason it's been taking so long is because of a lack of willingness from the federal government under the Trump administration to participate in this process, and the Biden administration has now changed that. Okay. I have just under a minute with you. But the C l U and groups like physicians for human rights have applauded these changes. But they're also calling on actors involved in these separations to be held accountable. How How would that happen? I think it's the most critical, remaining unanswered question about the family separation tragedy. I really think that that's you know what it must be called, Um, you know, the president said during the final presidential debate, he believed this was criminal. He said he was gonna launch a thorough investigation of the Justice Department. There's plenty of evidence of who was responsible for this policy. Whether it was Jeff Sessions Stephen Miller, Jean Hamilton, Kristine Nielsen. Kirsten Yes, Excuse me. That list goes on and on as well. It's a matter of whether they whether or not they want to pursue an investigation, like the president said that they would Jacob will have to have you on again. Jacobs Oberoth is NBC's correspondent and author of separated Inside an American Tragedy. Thanks for joining us, Thanks.
"nielsen" Discussed on Agency Ahead by Traject
"See you and say oh. I want interact with that business and then also just search visibility benefits of reviews being ranking factor and even reviews responses potentially being ranking b-actor colin. I could talk to you forever about all this stuff. I love geeking out on local with you. This is so cool as we get to the end of the podcast. Though i do ask my guests at the end in the context of the pandemic. What is your right now. 'cause what is something that's really important to you that you could do in your community. It could be a charity to donate to something that you think is really important that you want to amplify to our audience. Yeah so for me. Living in a small community i have the opportunity to to like physically. Just dead out into the community. So we've basically got one main Strip i if you wanna call it. The downtown struck with with with a decent amount of small businesses From from your veterinary clinic. Your dentists pubs restaurants The cannabis shops grocery stores lawyers. So what i've been trying to do is almost every time i get out into my community and having interaction with a business owner. I like this figure out some way that i can. Just incorporate like a few tidbits of of like my local seo knowledge not with any desire to like. Bring them in his client disturbing sky or anything like that But just purely like this cannabis store like like just to help them. Because you i saw them. I interacted with them. I realized that there are good. And they're trying very hard and their brand new and this is like you know. Uncharted waters And they're getting hammered with negative or a couple of negative reviews. The pulled the score down. So so i thought he was like my duty to share My knowledge with them. Because that's what i've been spending my time on for the last ten years and it's been very good to me right to be able to learn this and existing and have a career in local seo So i think that'll be. The big thing is just to continue to do that. And maybe you can start to be more proactive. Where instead of just you know on those one off chances. When i'm in the community and it comes up we'll maybe i was thinking about starting to actually plenty out a little bit more. Where maybe this particular business You know with the goal of giving them some advice even if it's a naturally occurring thing that just comes up in the course of the conversation with them. I love that. I think i love anything like that. That just helps. The community gives back in. That's how communities grow and are there for each other and everyone needs that sort of support right now colin. Thank thank you so much for sharing your knowledge sharing getting personal with us today. I think it's really inspirational If someone wants to find you online how how the heck do they find. You know what. I actually the best way to find me online. Just google my name Reason being it's a. I guess when my parents named me in nineteen eighty two forward thinking and Gave me a name that nobody. I've never encountered Has the same spelling so they've got my branded. Seo on point So call in with an a. c. o. l. a. n. Nielsen the danish spelling. Which is like people intuitively want to go and e. i l. s. o. n. n. e. l. s. e. n..
"nielsen" Discussed on Agency Ahead by Traject
"I'm excited because i you suggest that this topic in m really curious. It's really hard to get a sense of the day to day of someone like you working in agency working with local businesses. Tell me a little bit. Just what does your day to day. Look like what does it entail. Yeah yeah. I've been thinking about this a lot lately <hes>. Especially because sometimes you. Can you know things. Get busy <hes>. You know priorities can change. You can get lost in the mix a little bit when you're super focused on one part of the business that kind of thing. So everyone's like the kind of sit down and just do a brain <hes>. Of like what are the core things. That i'm actually contributing. Or what is the value. That i'm bringing to the table <hes>. And i think they break down into four separate areas for myself <hes>. The first one is <hes>. Sued sterling sky. A big part of what i do is actual account management. So i've got <hes>. Certain number of clients who i'm directly responsible for and <hes>. You know if. I had to boil down. Really what is building trust <hes>. And just building. The relationship component with our clients <hes>. So <hes> you know for instance the clients that have been with us the longest <hes>. A lot of our clients have been since the beginning. I would say of the clients that i would actually consider like a friend <hes>. We we we've developed a relationship to the point where <hes>. Yeah they're a friend <hes>. When we have conversations whether it's on a monthly call or what have you. We're probably talking fifty percent about work related stuff and then the fifty percent is about their personal life. My personal life. What's going on in the world and that seems to be a really important part of <hes>. What they <hes> <hes>. With the technical rhythm up <hes> reporting just retention ratios essentially to a big part of that <hes>. So so that's a big part of it then. The other another huge chunk is actual quite work so <hes>. I i'm doing pulling levers i. I'm using websites optimizing. Gmv profiles <hes>. Doing <hes> strategy spam fighting. You know all those kind of groundwork stuff <hes>. I like to have a certain percentage of my time still doing <hes>. For if for no other reason just to keep that knife sharp <hes>. With all the different things you need to be doing. And you're not distanced from the actual work <hes>. Not to her <hes>. The next thing would be what i would call like. My role is a leader within the company <hes>. Or a counselor <hes>. Which is actually what. I was trying to remember the name of <hes>. We did the disc personality <hes>. And my my role was as a counselor which is very true <hes>. So i've got a few people in our team. who are. actually they report up to me. So we do monthly when i'm one <hes>. A lot of <hes>. You know feedback sessions and helping them kind of learn the ropes of of local seo and whatever it is they're trying to do something big part <hes>. The last like big chunk of what i send my time on is building the brand of both sterling sky but also you know my personal brand is a is a local search optimization <hes> expert or whatever you want to refer to it as <hes> and then that's things like <hes>. The google my business forum and spending a lotta time there <hes>. As a product experts <hes>. As well as the local search for that we run spending on there helping people out <hes>. Providing really good answers or or at least trying to be really helpful. <hes> and then blogging <hes>. The sterling sky. Blog is something that i've been trying to do a lot more of <hes>. Particularly from the perspective of trying to figure out new things that haven't been discussed or looked into or questions that people have always had about a particular thing in local search but it's never been entered with an actual test or data or something like that <hes>. and then and then two guy. We have a ton of our set aside each month to do actual tests of our own <hes>. So so that's another big chunk of what i would consider like your personal bill brand building type stuff as well. It's it's really interesting. I remember talking with joy and she shared how. There's a lot that you as the brand put out there that you're sharing to these really important questions for business owners and then yet you know through your experiments. There's a lot of kind of sneak nut sneaky like really effective tactics that you discovered that you're not necessarily putting out there you know because that's what your agency does. How do you approach that. When you're you're doing you're writing versus you. Know actually helping your clients question. It's usually that comes down to an internal discussion with him <hes>. Be you know one of our core. Values is designed around the fact that we love to give back and share <hes>. Not like with the look community but businesses in general <hes>. So i don't know what the the actual percentage of stuff that we share versus. Don't sure is but i would say it's probably upwards of you know ninety percent of stuff that we figure out where we're totally fine sharing and then you based on internal discussions. Sometimes we'll just say you know what this particular thing <hes>. You know if we decided not to share something it's usually because we figured that <hes>. In some ways it might actually do more harm than good to have that thing out there in the sense that <hes> tactic might get diluted for instance <hes>. But but typically i would say about ninety percent of stuff that we figure out. Or what have you. We share publicly cool. I mean it's going back to the four bucks. It makes a lot of sense the way you kind of spend your time at the agency like if we can get a little more granular when you're talking like your day to day. I'm sure there's no typical day to day but generally speaking what does it look like especially. I'm sure it's different. You know working remotely. You're not in the office you don't stop and get your coffee on the way to work. What is collins day. look like yes so <hes>. so so for at the beginning of every month <hes>. We we pretty much do this across the board <hes>. Everybody on the team is we. We block we. We do like a calendar blocking <hes>. Approach to organizing our month so by the second or third day of the month. I've got my entire month planned out for the most part <hes>. Obviously things come up that are clan. But i would say about ninety percent of the month is is blocked in <hes>. I love that but doing that for about four years <hes> and then <hes>. On any particular day what you'll typically probably find is a couple of hours dedicated to quite work like like specifically just getting in there and doing some <hes>. whether it's an audit or <hes>. A little bit of consulting or actually going in and doing some website adjustments you know some internal linking optimization whatever it may be <hes> then there could be a chunk that is dedicated to <hes>. Some operations tasks so <hes>. Helping organize our internal processes <hes>. You know making sure those are documented. Clearly in their updated <hes>. All that kind of stuff and then you'll probably find <hes>. Block dedicated doing a little. Bit of testing <hes>. You know maybe some blogging <hes>. That'd be a typical day forums. Of course is a big part of almost every day as well. What what is the best part of your day. What what do you like live for. What are you what are you. What are you get really excited about. Who well <hes>. I think when it comes to certainly work related stuff it it. It's pretty even evenly spread out. I i really enjoy everything. i do. <hes> and something. I didn't enjoy three years ago. That i've i've come to really love such as the client. Relationship management part <hes>. I think i've been able to build the muscle or whatever it is that there's just allowed me to get better at that particular part which seems to be a really valuable thing to be able to have <hes>. I i love doing audit <hes>. Just doing like a brand new business. Especially if it's a business that i'm i'm not <hes>. Particularly familiar with their vertical. I really enjoy those. Because you get to. You know get to do the audit which is fun but you also get to learn about a new industry <hes>. Doing audit the other day <hes>. For title insurance company and obviously not super exciting stuff <hes>. But i learned some really interesting things about title insurance and like the difference between an escrow service and and company and and the similarities <hes>. so i love audit and <hes>. What else do we really love <hes>. I i love doing <hes>. Consulting work so we actually work with a lot of other agencies as well as other businesses so in any given month <hes>. I've i've got a good chunk of time. That's dedicated to you either. Training other agencies or just helping them with one off trouble shooting per for their own clients local. Seo problems
TV audience for President Biden inauguration larger than Trump
"Nothing illustrates the political passions of a television networks audience. Quite like ratings. For a presidential inauguration the six point fifty three million people who watched president joe biden take the oath of office and deliver his inaugural address on. Msnbc wednesday was a whopping three hundred. Thirty eight percent bigger than its audience for donald. Trump's swearing in four years ago. The nielsen company. Said on the flipside fox news channel's audience of two point. Seventy four million for biden on wednesday represented a nearly seventy seven percent drop from its viewership for trump in two thousand seventeen nielsen said a preliminary nielsen estimates shows biden's inaugural viewership on the top six networks. Beat trump by four percent. nielsen said. It doesn't have a complete estimate for inaugural viewing because it's still counting people who watched on other networks or outside their homes. Cnn with ten million viewers easily beat abc. Cbs nbc msnbc and fox. During biden's big moment nielsen said that's one hundred ninety six percent more than watched trump for years ago. Cnn which has been on a hot streak in the rating since biden's victory also topped all the others for its coverage of the prime time inaugural celebration msnbc. Meanwhile said it recorded the highest daytime ratings of the networks nearly twenty five year history on wednesday abc had seven point. Sixty six million viewers for the oath-taking up ten percent from twenty seventeen. Nbc had six point. Eighty nine million down twelve percent and cbs had six point. Zero seven million down thirteen percent nielsen said.
Where in the World is the Overwatch League Headed in 2021?
"Opportunities across digital media podcasting and video programs. Please reach out to e-sports and Eric Segal marked in using the email off of the show. Hey, the sooner we're going to sponsor the sooner. I want to lead every single episode with that read. So hit up Mark, please today. We're talking the OverWatch the end of all these Sports o w l had the hardest thing twenty already entering the year of plenty of questions. The year saw reigning MVP Sinatra jumped to Valour in the Vancouver Titans, the defending runner-ups dropped their entire roster do to covet and owners to report may ask for bargains on their massive by ends. Yeah. It wasn't good 20 21 might be better but the League's questions surrounding it only got larger this week blizzard announced the 2021 Ram. Schedule even though the Call of Duty League the o w l sister league in many rights is starting in mid-February the o w l won't kick off until April in that time three Western teams the New York Excelsior the Philadelphia Fusion and the LA Valiant all announced they'll be moving operations to Asia for the season due to covet thy that brings the division of to a split of 12 teams in the west and 8 in the East and speaking of the LA Valiant report from Aaron Halo speak in o w l Insider find that the LA Valiant have actually been sold to a company or owner in China. His report said that that new owner was a fully Chinese roster leading team will release of the entire team and coaching staff. The LA Valiant have denied that report for now. We don't know the truth, but Halo is broken plenty of stories in the past. Even if he shoots from the hip a little bit when it comes to some reports in many cases the massive binds that owners paid to get in the league are forcing them to cut costs on player salaries that's creating a really weird ecosystem or contracts are going down as Activision Blizzard game. Of an insane amount of cash the Paris a turtle are one such example as an expansion team Following season 1 the estimated price of the spot. They bought was absolutely more than twenty million volts SPN estimating that those parts are going between Thirty and sixty million each with Paris being a main International Hub. There's was probably on the upper end of that estimate range if ESPN's correct there back in November, the org released its entire roster. It's not like the Eternal were bad or anything last season. They finished first in the North Division and fourth overall. They did have a poor showing in the play-offs but this is clearly a cost-cutting measure from the management team in Paris quite similar to what happened with the Vancouver Titans during the season. So where does the league go from here the viewership breakdown points in a clear direction to me. The 2020 season had pretty bad viewership Esports chart said the average was about 46,000 viewers a decline of 60% from last season now part of that might be the move from twitch over. YouTube but still a 60% decline doesn't just happen out of nowhere The crucial thing about e-sports towards data though is that it doesn't include Chinese you worship and that's where things get a little bit interesting facts into the Nielsen am a data which does implement Chinese viewership d o w l finals the only event we have am a data for was watched by 1.55 million people. That's a 38% increase over the 2019 finals. So hey, that sounds like pretty good news. It's not League of Legends numbers, but it's still pretty good. If you can bind that little bit of knowledge with the three Western teams competing out of Asia and the one already reportedly having been sold to a Chinese owner and we see a potential exit strategy emerging or owners unhappy with their o w l investment prior to the season. The breakdown was fifteen Western teams and 5 Eastern teams that becomes 6 if the Valiant sale holds and then there are already those two are or there's already competing over there for twenty Twenty-One. Although neither am boxer Comcast have indicated. They have any plan to sell their mostly just moving over to Asia because it's a little bit easier. Logistically, I believe but going on as more owners are unhappy and more Chinese owners are actually willing to pay for these teams. I think we could see those scales tipped towards an equal split between divisions. If not favoring China eventually. There's certainly no shortage of cash for Esports in China these days. If you look at the type of Investments, they're
Peacock Plucks The Office from Netflix, Hopes Fans Will Follow
"From day. I'm david brown and this is business. Worse daily. on this friday january fifteenth highly. We made it to the end of another workweek. If you're a fan of the tv show the office. The first two weeks of this year probably felt a little jarring for years. You likely had a routine right log on net flicks choose from over two hundred episodes and watch and keep watching and watching and watching the office was net flicks. Most watched show ever now. Netflix's doesn't make most of its viewing numbers public but data crunchers at nielsen say viewers spent forty five point eight billion minutes watching the office during a twelve month span between thousand eighteen and twenty nineteen. That's billion with a b. But all that watching came to an end at least on netflix on december thirty first the office moved from netflix to nbc universal streaming service peacock netflix's announced the switch year and a half ago but fans still felt the sting many took to twitter to share their feelings through memes including this classic michael scott reaction which pretty much sums all
'We come from the stars': Indigenous astronomy, astronauts, and star stories
"When you think about the night sky what constellations come to mind. Chances are they're rooted in western astronomy but indigenous. Astronomy and scientific knowledge have been here for millennia. It's just not taught in schools or considered important within universities. My next guest is working to change. That nielsen is mick ma. And he's a professor in the department of astronomy and astrophysics at the university of toronto. Helping welcome thank you for having me. So how would you describe the way. Astronomy is typically taught in university course university of toronto's famous having a an astronomy course fifteen hundred students in it in that course generally starts from the early greek and roman astronomy aristotle type of plato pythagoras and they will channel through european astronomy with newton and cabrera hey and yohannes kepler and galileo of course the modern enshrinement is just one linear path from the romans to essentially neil degrasse tyson and today scientists. It's very very centered in the european model. And how have you been incorporating indigenous knowledge in your courses. I've been trying to do that little bit here. And there are courses tend to be quite full of material so adding new materials always a challenge. But i always want to make sure students come in and the first thing they see is not there. Expect a constellation. I don't him see a bear with the tail lakers major. I want them to see the constellation view. I nor a constellation of the bear or a punish shining relation that please and to recognize that these constellations reflect landover on i for in toronto or in new magi or anywhere and what is indigenous astronomy. And how do you define it. How is it or how old. I define indigenous astronomy. As being the the knowledge of the peoples of the land so and since burnett Nation state of canada would find it as the astronomers of the people that were here before settlers in colonizers so strongly of the astronomy of first nations big cree on astronaut and so on across across rhode island and every nation has their own perspective of the night skydrone interpretation in knowledge of it and so these indigenous astronomers speak to connection to the land and and to the people and that knowledge has been here as long as the people have been here and so is there a star story that comes to mind for you that gives an understanding of indigenous astronomy. Great story was the story of noon on the seven bird hunters which is a story so close your eyes and you're looking morni- guy and you see what we call the less the big dipper. And if you're looking at the big dipper couple of hours before dawn in spring you're gonna see the big dipper pointing downwards so the four stars make up the bear kind of facing downwards detail is climbing higher in the sky the four stars of the big dipper in the bull our immune the bear and then pours. What would be the handle. The big dipper are at the bird hunters and you go on those three stars to another four to get the seven hunters and the story starts by while you have to get up early in the morning a couple of hours before dawn to this constellation when we observe it at that time in the morning and we observed every day we can see the constellation circle around the sky. The constellation circles around sky every night as well. So we see the two different timescales in play but if we start in the spring at that to ask for dumb the bowl. The big dipper the bears pointing downwards. And that's when the bears waking up from tiber nation and decides hungry needs to go gather food as the bear leaves. The cave i robin spies upon the bear grabs it's bone arrow and size to chase it from hunt and the story continues through the summer when muniz running across the land so the constellations kinda flat across the sky and the birger chasing it as we get towards fall newness getting tired and stands likes to fight back so the constellations on one side again. Some of the birds have fallen below the horizon and must track the hunt but immune you and stands back robin fires. It's era a striking the immune in the heart killing it. Blood gets everywhere. All of robinhood flies into the tree shakes off the blood separate one stain on his chest. The leaves are now allred as a result. Chickeny joins robin. And they begin a celebration to cook the cook. The bear and to celebrate the feast harvest as we approach winter the constellation as the bears on his back again and reflecting the spirit of the baron sky and waiting for spring to come as part of the next cycle. So we see lots of different kinds. We have knowledge of the year as a calendar have knowledge of ritual and ceremony and we have connection with nature. So it's not just a shawny story. It's it's part of. It's a story that people in story of how to be.
"nielsen" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"800. Others while burning 30 blocks of black owned businesses and homes in neighborhood churches in the Greenwood neighborhood of Tulsa. Planes were even used to drop projectiles on the area, burning a once thriving African American neighborhood to the ground. Oklahoma State archaeologist found at least 12 bodies in all More graves that may have been victims of the atrocity. Todd and ABC News the home of House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, is hit by Vandals. They spray painted graffiti also left behind a pig's head. Here's more from CBS's Katie Nielsen is, his neighbors say while they understand people are upset what's going on in Washington? This type of vandalism doesn't help. I don't think that this is a useful way to go bad it and said terrible start to this new year when we're hoping for less anger and hatred that we've had to deal with lust. Here. San Francisco Police have not released much information about this case. Now No one has come forward, claiming responsibility for this incident again that CBS's Katie Nielsen reporting and she also says if this does have something to do with a stimulus checks, Pelosi has been pushing for the additional $2000 for Americans. The new year begins with a Corona virus, still very much a health crisis as a new very end of the virus is found in more people and more states. More details from ABC is Kaylee Hartung just is the U. S. Reaches a record 20 million covert cases. More cases of that highly contagious variant of the virus detected Florida becoming the third state to identify it. A man in his twenties with no history of recent travel tested positive, and Martin County and California now with four confirmed cases in San Diego County, all men, none of whom had any known interaction with each other. Meanwhile, Florida International University epidemiologist Dr Eileen Marty reminds us that all viruses mutate but that this new Strain of covert 19 is up to 70% more contagious than what we've already seen. Covert. 19 has taken the lives of hundreds of thousands of Americans so far, and more than 20 million people here in the United States have contracted the virus, which is why New Year's Eve celebrations were so different this year from the past here, CBS is Elise Preston Across the U. S Friday. New Year's Day traditions were canceled, including Pasadena, California's Rose Parade. Yeah. This group of car enthusiasts on the caravan. Instead, we can safely distance 6.
How does Puerto Rico become a state?
"It's common for people to lump puerto rican statehood and dc statehood in with each other and there are some parallels. Like part of rico. Dc is more populous than the states of vermont and wyoming yet. It enjoys no meaningful representation in congress and like puerto rico. This lack of independence has often put the district at the mercy of petty battles for political clout considered former congressman jason. Chafe it's who was elected to represent district in southeastern utah to the dismay of dc's liberal city council. This conservative politicians spent a significant chunk of two thousand fifteen. Nc thousand sixteen obstructing cities decision to legalise cannabis and to authorize euthanasia in certain circumstances. Schafer's threatened mayor bowser with jail. If she allowed legal marijuana she allowed it. I have a lot of things to do here. In the district of columbia me. Being in jail wouldn't be a good thing. Meanwhile puerto ricans reeling from hurricane. Maria could only watch as senate. Republicans held up the passage of a robust disaster. Eight bill for weeks on top of that. The economic fate of the island hinges on a bankruptcy like process established by congress called presa promise stands for puerto rico oversight management and economic stability act. You'll notice is not a perfect bill in the right direction. Those nielsen bus. Though john this it s mesa people born in puerto. Rico are us citizens receive a social security number at birth and are eligible for an american passport. They can relocate to the continental. Us and work freely the do not have to deal with the barriers that apply to most immigrants and yet their citizenship is conditional. Even if puerto ricans on the island wanted to vote for the president of the united states last november third the constitution forbids it and despite counting three point one million residents. So that's more than the dakotas en vermont combined. Puerto rico is not entitled to voting senators or to a commensurate number of house representatives. And as we get into later in this episode this is far from being the only tangible consequence of the island's status as a territory of the united states which brings us back to the big fundamental question that freeze puerto rico on november third should puerto rico be admitted immediately into the union as a state. Yes or no. On election day. Puerto ricans voted in favor of becoming the fifty first state. The vote was non-binding and would need the approval of congress to push statehood forward Directly voted in in an absolute majority more than fifty two percent to pursue stated that result sets the wheels in motion for the island's governor to appoint a commission which in turn will develop a transition plan for congress and the president's review that same day. These voters also handed a narrow victory to gubernatorial candidate. Pedro pierluisi from the new progressive party. While he's opponent. Carlos delgado favored the status quo. Pierre-louis is one of puerto rico's fiercest advocates for statehood here. He is in february. Two thousand fifteen introducing statehood bill before congress at the time. Pierluigi was puerto rico's resident commissioner. Which is a nonvoting seat in the house of representatives. Bipartisan bill introducing today flows from and builds upon the two thousand twelve referendum and the federal appropriation enacted in response to that referendum. In other words this bill is being filed now because the strategic foundation is firmly in place every action i take is designed to advance the statehood calls because it is beyond dispute that territory star status is the main source of wrinkles grave economic and social problems. There's no question that the united states treatment of puerto rico as a territory of second-class citizens has caused very tangible damage. But what must come next may not be as simple as deciding. Yes or no on statehood as both senator mitch. Mcconnell and governor elect purely suggest in fact november third marked puerto rico's six referendum on the question of statehood previous attempts have been mired in controversy and bigger opposed for example the two thousand seventeen referendum drew a ninety seven percent majority for statehood pretty clear-cut right but actually voter participation was abysmal that year. Thanks to a very effective very organized. Boycott participation was hired as time around but opponents of the referendum have argued that the question was stacked that it may not have been obvious to voters that a no steve hood was in fact a yes on independence or some alternative status opponents say the ladder deserves consideration that distinction between dc and rico matters a great deal. No one is seriously arguing that the nation's capital should become an independent nation. Instead the concerns over self rule truly boil down for dc statehood or no statehood. Not so with purdah rico. And it all comes down to the island's history joining me. Today is in is auto a civil rights lawyer at the center for constitutional rights and the author of. It's time to talk about cuba and puerto rico to an essay published in issue. Twenty seven of current affairs magazine angelo. Welcome to deconstructed high grabbing to understand. Why puerto rico faces a much more complicated question than statehood or no steve hood. I think it's important to grapple a bit with its relationship with the rest of the country in your recent essay. You argue that. Puerto rico gives us a sense of what cuba might look like today if it was still under american control. What is the context in which puerto rico becomes. Us territory rico. Became a territory. Much like cuba fell under united states. Monitor ship dominion through the eighteen. Ninety eight spanish-american war in which the united states took possession of guam had dominion over the philippines. And of course cuban puerto rico
The Game Awards Sees Huge Viewership Growth Once Again in 2020
"Right. So first some stats released by The Game Awards this morning on their viewership for the twenty-twenty show. They saw $83 million total live streams with a peek of 8.3 million concurrent viewers. That's an eighty four percent growth on the 2019 broadcast every year the show has been growing rapidly in 2017. The total viewership was eleven point five million. So the game awards has seen an increase of seventy one point five million unique viewers over the last three years, but we do have to qualify these numbers comparing live streaming numbers two numbers from TV broadcast. Is how we ended up with bad stats like League of Legends has more viewers than the Superbowl they don't and they still don't but you could find the CNBC article claiming that they do on Google. They haven't taken it down. I don't know why the problem is that it's an apples to oranges comparison. When you compare unique live streaming viewers to TV ratings, which require consistent viewing. That's why the major Esports developers have brought Nielsen's am a stat to quantify their viewership right against World son AMA of twenty-three million. That's great. The Superbowl is around a hundred million. It's not closed but it's still really impressive when we don't have a m a a better comparison to TV ratings are pecan currents. But even that number is going to be higher than a TV rating because that's based on an average audience not on the top total audience wage. So with those qualifications in place and I am not saying the game awards are bigger than any of the he got family. It feels like it's getting close the Emmys and the tone. He's presenting Awards and wage. TV and Broadway respectively are the two least watched award shows with 5.1 million viewers for the Emmys and five point five million viewers for the Tony's in 2019 the Grammys and the Oscars are on another level above music's Grammys saw viewership of 16.5 million and Hollywood's Oscars were at twenty three point six million in 2019. So how's the game awards have a way to go but this is a broadcast first created in 2014. The Oscars have been around since nineteen twenty-nine the Tonys Grammys and Emmys were all created for a 1960 as well. So it's safe to say they had a bit of a head start with the crazy increase in viewership year-over-year and the way the game awards has embraced KO streaming. It's the only one of these award shows on a growth trajectory. Now again until the game awards Embraces am a stats. We won't be able to directly compare but one comparison we can make is the total industry the two biggest dog. Shows my viewership are in music and film video games are a bigger total industry than music and film combined. It sounds crazy. But it's true. The game awards is quickly becoming to go to a commercial for this massive industry and big stars are beginning to appear at it. Always a good step forward give it another five years and we might have to add another letter to he got