40 Burst results for "Nielsen"
Fresh update on "nielsen" discussed on South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo
"Via stock won't be trading right away. It could be six months to a year before we see an I P o back to you, Jimi. All right. Thanks. Well, Amazon says Prime Day 2021 love the biggest number of deals in the events. Seven year history e commerce giant released a preview of deals just days ahead of the shopping extravaganza. It will include more than two million products would markdowns on Amazon devices, electronic fashion cookware and much more. Amazon says teachers and students will also get a head start on school supplies with the launch of its back to schools door front, Uh, this year's prime day, which actually last 48 hours Stars Monday. June 21st. That's this coming Monday. No Nielsen report shows Streaming service continue to gain on networks and cable TV shows.
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
Fresh update on "nielsen" discussed on Physical Activity Researcher
"Show notes read a blog and access many resources for further explorations of meaningful sport. Welcome back to the second part of our discussion. With dr niels feddersen from the norwegian university of science and technology in the first part of our discussion we explored nielsen's work organizational cultures in elite sport culture change and power relations that operate in these environments. But today for the second part we'll hear about something completely different so we are talking about the news trend of research that neil developing and this work is about nature based recreational activities such paddle boarding and surfing. And whether and how these activities can have a positive contribution to being sense of connectedness and meaning in these activities so welcome nielsen. I look forward to cracking on with you. Thank you figuring con yes. Let's do that. The proper scowls way. Like i said i never learnt talking into scouse. Way as well as you do but so yeah so. Let's just talk about the background. Maybe just for our listeners. So we actually worked together a little bit on this idea some craftsmanship and meaning and we did this work as a bit of our hobie project when we were both at liverpool john moores university and with our colleagues richard thirteen and michael mcdougal and only thick and so we were looking at these ideas. We were quite excited and produced like a small quantitative. I would say very preliminary study. So it was more about exploring these ideas of meaningfulness and craftsmanship of roast. You mentioned in the previous as well so maybe to sarah beat off your reflections on on this work with their done and whether and how there's some kind of lead into your new project that touches on this question of meaning yeah so i think gone that work. The things that i found it really interesting was approaching both life and developing as a craft. It's it's something you can actually work on fall for the sense of just doing it. I think for a lot of people around the world. It's something that doesn't happen a lot because there are a lot of different Challenges to just modern live some people like to make money and and sometimes you have to do something you you don't like and sometimes you have to do something that you're not really trying.
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
Fresh update on "nielsen" discussed on 90.3 KAZU Programming
"Jennifer Felton and Te O Diaz. They're the owners of Sonora town in DTL, and I'll tell you what. Wait too much that day. That's for sure. Mhm. What about, uh, this fun load on the way out today? A very quick 12 about streaming saw these in the Hollywood reporter, both of them. Number one data from the research firm India that the average number of streaming subscriptions in the United States per user has fallen. Just a bit 7.23 subscriptions per in November to 7.6 in April. I'm pretty sure Below average on that one, actually, which is fine item number two and related, And maybe it'll make the streamers feel better. I don't know the good people at Nielsen say streaming services get more of our TV watching attention That broadcast does Netflix and YouTube alone, Nielsen says account for 12% of all the time that we spend.
Ellen DeGeneres to End Her TV Talk Show Next Year
"Ellen DeGeneres is ending the TV talk show she has had since two thousand three I marches are a letter with the latest Ellen DeGeneres says her upcoming season will be her last the generous tells The Hollywood Reporter that as great and as fun as the show is it's just not a challenge anymore Nielsen data shows viewership of the Ellen DeGeneres show dropped by one point one million people this season she apologized in September after three producers left amid reports of a dysfunctional workplace involving racially insensitive remarks and sexual misconduct the last show will air in twenty twenty to
Fresh update on "nielsen" discussed on All Things Considered
"Places that Of our friends closed down or like, sit down restaurants and those took a huge hit. How much of your time do you spend thinking about supply chain? Yeah, a lot. A lot of it A lot of it. Last 50% thinking about my employees and 50% of supply chains. Wow. Yeah. So, look, you guys have made it through right? Things look good. They certainly smell great. And I'm gonna have some in a minute in six months. Where is this company? How you doing? Hopefully, our second location is open and we're back to some sort of in person. Dining. Yeah, When we close, we are close to dining room. We took over all of the signing room space a lot of over your kind. There's we started selling things doing like a little bodega. Well, I mean, there's merch and there's There's all kinds of stuff, right? Yeah, we're selling like, hand sanitizer toilet paper. So you did a little pivot. And I guess the answer is you're never gonna pivot all the way back as we talked about before. We continue to keep pivoting as many times as many different ways as we can. Whatever comes, we'll try our best. You know, which is what running a business is all that All right. Um okay, So here's what I want. I want a house Special burrito. Okay. Really? Marketplaces paint? No, I'm completely serious Marketplaces pain. That was Jennifer Felton and Te O Diaz. They're the owners of Sonora town in DTL, and I'll tell you what way too much that day that's for sure. Little bit. Uh uh, this final note on the way out today, a very quick 12 about streaming saw these in the Hollywood reporter number one data from the research for an Research firm. Um, D our maybe it's Omnia. I don't know that the average number of streaming subscriptions per US user has fallen just a bit 7.23 subscriptions per user in November. 7.6 in April. I'm pretty sure I'm below average on that one, actually, which is fine. Adam number two and related. And maybe it'll make the streamers feel better. I don't know the good people at Nielsen say streaming services get more of our TV watching attention That broadcast does Netflix and YouTube alone, Nielsen says. Account for 12% of all the time that we spend in front.
Elon Musk Moves Ratings As Host of ‘Saturday Night Live’
"The ratings are in for E. long musk and his appearance on Saturday Night Live during his monologue you on musk boasted about running Tesla and space X. now he can brag about boosting TV ratings for Saturday Night Live the ratings for his show average seven point three million viewers according to Nielsen that makes it the third most watched episodes for the season for the NBC comedy show the only wants to do better with the ones that were hosted by Dave Chapelle and Chris rock those two still have a must when it comes to comedy chops any praise for the billionaire's punch lines and deliveries during the show we're not like a rich person's foundation's charitable another area must fell short in touting doge coin the value of that cryptocurrency fell after the show aired in part because must did a comedy did in which he called it a hustle I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
Fresh update on "nielsen" discussed on Atlanta's News & Talk with Mark Arum
"And when it breaks 95.5 WSB depend on to college students who the study of Atlanta claiming police here had no justification from pulling them from their car while they were stuck in traffic caused by protests over George Floyd's death last year. They say the police even dangerously escalated the confrontation Messiah. Young turned his head. And tonight, a pilgrim dabbed away tears as videos played of the night Atlanta police deployed stun guns and dragged them from a car. Attorney Chris Stewart contains one officer endangered them even more yelling. Falsely that young had a gun. There was no gun. There was no weapon. There wasn't even mace. There was nothing yet he spring multiple times from a distance. He's got a gun. Which could have got these kids killed. Young calls trying to move on from the trauma triggering as long as police brutality continues anywhere. There just needs to be something done so that people don't experience is over again. Veronica Waters, 95.5 WSB new report out today from Nielsen. The TV ratings companies showed that streaming services continue to gain on network and cable TV in terms of How much time we watch One of the other..
Biden Reaches 26.9 Million Viewers for Talk to Congress
"The ratings for president Joe Biden's first address to Congress are in Nielsen estimates that twenty six point nine million people watched Joe Biden's first address to Congress as a president it's the smallest audience for the yearly presidential speech since nineteen ninety three when the ratings company first began tallying viewership for such events the previous low also has a connection to buy didn't that was twenty sixteen from president Barack Obama's final state of the union address and in this case former president trump can claim bragging rights trump's final state of the union and his first speech to Congress after taking office both produce far higher ratings I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
Oscar Viewership Rises To 10.4M In Final Numbers; Remains Least Watched Ever
"The ratings for Sunday's Oscars have been updated bigger but not necessarily better the Nielsen company has tweaked the ratings for Sunday's broadcast of the Academy Awards it now says the audience was ten point six million viewers the re tabulation pushes the audience into double digits when it comes to how many millions watched but it doesn't change the big picture that it's still a record low audience and that it's a nearly sixty percent drop off from last year show which until Sunday show and been the previous low water mark not long ago as many as thirty million people watch the Oscars but in recent years audiences for all kinds of awards shows have been on a steady decline I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
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
Academy Awards Television Audience Plummets to 9.85 Million
"Sunday's Academy Awards reached a new low in viewership marches are a letter with the latest the Nielsen company reports the audience for the Academy Awards was nine point eight five million viewers based on preliminary estimates compare that to last year's ratings of twenty three point six million which was the previous record for smallest audience usually the Oscars are one of the highest rated shows of the year but just about every award show lost viewers during the pandemic the Grammys the golden globes and the enemies all saw record low audiences in the past year
Nielsen: At Least 22.8 Million Watched Chauvin Verdict
"The ratings numbers are in for the Derek Chauvin murder trial he also says there were at least twenty two point eight million people who watched on TV this week as former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin was convicted of murder and manslaughter in the death of George Floyd but the numbers don't quite tell the whole story the Nielsen numbers are based on viewership figures on ten different networks that carry Tuesday's verdict live however the actual audience was likely much higher for one thing the numbers do not include court TV or ESPN which also carried the verdict the leader in viewership CNN with an estimated four point over three million viewers ABC fox news channel MSNBC NBC and CBS all had at least three million people watching I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
Nielsen, Networks Clash on Stats Showing Fewer Viewers
"I've been watching more TV since the pandemic struck many of us have but the TV ratings don't show that with many of us stuck at home without the option of going to the movies concerts sporting events and even restaurants you would think that TV viewing would be way up but it isn't and that's vexing those who provide all video options they say are being glued to out flank screens is not being reflected in Nielsen's ratings the company says the percentage of Americans who watch TV at some point in the week has dropped from ninety two percent in twenty nineteen to eighty seven percent so far this year the network satellite and cable people dispute those numbers but Nielsen says they are legit as you can imagine more than just bragging rights are at stake here more viewers translate into more revenue for video providers I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
'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.
Grammy Award ratings drop 51 percent to record low
"The Grammys have hit a sour note at least with viewers truth be told people probably would have liked the pandemic era version of the Grammys if they have Bob watch but as the Nielsen ratings show feud did just nine point two million viewers tuned in that is a drop of more than half of last year's audience what's more the numbers from Sunday include both TV viewers and those watching on streaming services the show avoided the zoom like awkwardness of other pandemic era award shows and it managed to give music fans star for live performances something to look at and still the numbers were low and that may be a trend not a blip ratings for the golden globes dropped sixty three percent last month last year's enemies also dipped to record lows if next month's Oscars follow that trend TV executives might start wondering if such shows can be counted on anymore draw big audiences I'm a squirrel's Gabriel
A Positive Attention Economy with Adam Helfgott from MadNetwork
"Adam much joining us. Thank you so much for having me really excited. Approach me too and so for those viewers who might not be familiar with who you are. You want to get a little background of who you are. And how you got into blockchain short You know. I'm a kind of serial entrepreneur. Built the built sold a bunch of companies in the regular internet land I company was a god put summer camps online back in nineteen ninety nine and then you know how to fashion startup thousand six but in in Right around when bitcoin came out i saw early. Read at posts and whatnot and Was fascinated by it and I read all the posted. All this stuff. And i didn't quite running a business at the time and quite have the energy to really put up minor unfortunately back back in the early but You know kind of kept tabs on on the project that was declined back in the day and slowly got more and more into it. Invested saul invested sold but started getting really into technology and seeing what the technology can do right around the time of the cerium. Ico where i started doing some consulting work for other blockchain projects that were commercial. Land trying to do concept's flory be credit card companies and things like that helping. I'm a product guy build technology. I really know how to make products for the enterprise and helping you know various early projects and companies apply. What i know into what they know and make things it might might start in in crypto. Just have a firm belief that you know. Blockchain's are as important as Intervention as like the transistor was And like the same gonna take a long time for that kind of integrated change society but the cooler and more fun stuff that exists after. It'll happen so i find it interesting. Because i speak a lot of people in these conferences and it seems that this is a pretty common background people who are serial entrepreneurs who who were involved in the early adoption of the internet days building things on the internet and it seems a lot of those people people are now also in our building on blockchain and has been endless. Powerless draw between the two in terms of growth in the early days and adoption and the protocol layers. And this and that Do you find you mentioned you compared to two transistors And that's more of a tradition obviously a hardware but that that spawned obviously the computer age. And it's interesting you go back that far. I mean most people. I find compared to the internet. Why why did you feel Why do you view it as transistor and as the comparison for that more so than kind of this connective technology of internet. Yeah a question. So so the way. I look at it is the transistor was like the beginning of no allowing like automation With with basically build like to restart replacing humans with technology. Old computers were like rooms of people that had different that like that. There is like a person that they said caters. The here's the problem. We're trying to solve when break it down and give it to like this department. Solve this equation is that and then the output will come out some consolidation. That was a computer is a bunch of people and the same way. Like what we can do with blockchain's which is automated trust transactions and Whole slew of other types of automation. It's foundational piece in like beasley humans to do more Now that's how. I view it in that way there. So you know. Pcp is a layer on top of what transit software blocked our software. But it's cryptography itself as math and it's kinda you it's it's hardware you mentioned early on in this conversation that you're the product guy and i think that's a very product Answer very product focus. Answer now i think it's very fitting unique perspective on this industry and obvious technology because i mostly You know talking to the dreamers. But it's nice talking to the doer. You know definitely get that. You're the founder of the man network of. You're wearing any matt hive sweating to break down a bit. What is the madden network. Yes so so mad network is kind of like the is like the way i vision products and companies and things like that is like You know if. I'm going to be successful at something i need to kind of hold onto it kinda. Pull myself into it and the team into it. Right and ran network is a envisioning how organizations interact with each other in a in a high speed trusted way so You know the the way My my co-founder. Tom and i look at it. Is that that the advertising industry kind of paid for the internet to be built. You know google and facebook and all that kind of stuff like that like what we have now. The internet was largely the infrastructure built out because it was commercially viable to do that. Other months the government's they only go so far. And we kind of see it the same way for for blockchain right so. The advertising industry is kind of decentralized in the business version right. You're a media channel tons of other media channels. They're not. We're not all own jet by one company off the author interact with each other in pseudo trusted ways or else it all falls apart right and so you come up with all these standards in ways and you know in television sign affidavits and we go to court semi like a testings and so all that can be done with cryptography. We save a lot of times. They a lot of money. Smaller media channels can make more money. Less money goes to the intermediaries all the blockchain promises that we seen over. The past bunch of years is cut out the intermediaries and blah blah blah. We need we need application need actual place. That would actually happen. We saw. I've is a commercial entity that you know builds. Enterprise software for advertising. Mad network is the underpinnings of a new way to transfer to do that. Business and the goal is to kind of like overtime a bridge. Those together you know and and not just build something and hope people adopt it but actually build product enterprises that happens to us. Blockchain's yen this problem with this problem that you're providing solution to isn't at the forefront of most people's minds you know the the the average consumer or consumer of media isn't noticing this issue. This is more if you have a media company this. This is something that having behind the scenes behind the screen even like kind of break it down for viewers people who've never even thought of this issue because you're provided a novel solution to its gonna break a little bit of what was the old way of doing business here and the ad network in house different now because blocked not different yet It's starting to be There's an immense amount of momentum about you know close to like three to four hundred billion dollars of a mental every year that powers the existing wet right and so the existing way is basically people trusting each other and we all here especially the united states with our president. That's very concerned with ratings. Waiting is right and what a rating is is how much viewership a media channel gets right and so who and is this one application but something. I think that the person has not totally indoctrinated in the media. Space with understand that you know who makes the ratings and and so you know in the united states abroad. There's a company called called nielsen in that. Probably a lot of people have heard of that. Creates these These ratings at site. How many people are watching in the way that they do that is that they have panel of fifty thousand people or so states that are nielsen homes. All that data goes to nielsen. They crunch it and they say you know this show and this station had this much viewership and what that really means is that now. what the charge that advertising. That's why like the super bowl is like so expensive. The eighty five percent of watching super bowl and probably globally as well And so but now we're and that was a model built in the nineteen fifties. That worked really really well when there's like six media channels are less four really now that we have like thousands and thousands If there isn't a very simple if there isn't a way to price your media properly you need to like hand over your keys to like the kingdom to accompany that would like one of the major social networks are one of the major search engines companies like that. That can do that for you. And they'll happily do that for you. And taking a thirty to seventy percent of your revenue as well in order to like.
"nielsen" Discussed on Culinary School Stories
"You could be doing something totally different and have no absolutely troll Correct definitely so. What are the educational opportunities than in the army of the military in general. If someone doesn't know an listening. I'm and i'm sure one just when you get out. You have that what they call the gi type bill there. You could go on and get other educates but what is it. When you're in the when you make a train you for a career for skills definitely it all boils down to the individual service. Servicemember has to take onus of that so if you have a desire to expand your your civilian education the opportunity is afforded to you and and it's a lot of criteria that based on to it so you know you can't be a troublemaker. You can't have administrative actions of of legal issues but as long as you don't have any legal issues of doing anything wrong in your professionalism conduct The army the army. At i can't i can't speak to the other branches service but the army has a program called gourmet et And so you you can attend classes and you get twelve hundred dollars per year to attend classes at the university of your choice and i mean in this day and age. The possibilities and selections are endless. Shout to yours douching Johnson wales is actually one on the authorized lists to to attend classes. And i know Johnson wills has coronary arts online program. And that's just one example but there there's tons of examples so you just you know we have to gear towards what your interest is in whatever curriculum. You wanna study. Did they help you with that. Like some life planning a career planning when you go in because if you get so on that's maybe right out of high school eighteen. They go in. You know they can say this is good. If you play cards right and get on a path here and in work it at the end you could come out. Okay right yeah absolutely. There's there. there is an immense amount of mentor ship in in the military. So you know the the people that are intermediate and seniors that have have a lot of tenure in the military. It's the concept and the ideals is to cultivate future leaders so whenever whenever you get into a leadership position it's really really embedded in into the minds of all of us to reach back and help the people behind us catch up to you and be your predecessor. Rv your successor. Excuse me and do. They help you with transition. Once you're on your way out yes absolutely. And i can't speak to the whole aspect of that as of yet because i'm not quite there but there. There is a transitional program of of preparing us for reentering the civilian sector and soon enough. I will be blessed with knowing that right. That's really interesting. And i know this probably people out there with questions in in if someone did have questions specific to your expertise that you know the question about the military something like that is their way that they could reach. You is there is there. You have a social media presence where they can get in touch with you to reach out and ask these of questions..
"nielsen" Discussed on Culinary School Stories
"When you got out there in the industry it just something that was like missing. Yeah i thought i might Skill set my knowledge. Base of of working with garbage out in the industry was not quite on par with with the people that were already experienced in that in that realm. Now that school is it still there. Are they sold or do anything to ever go back to you. Still in touch with the school i i. I've reached out to them in the past but the they're no longer operation. Now right so you got your four years in the military and then you got another year of experience in culinary school and what happened next what happened. You went in the industry did they. They require you to do some kind of internship or did you find it on your own yet. I did internship For for about four months at the doubletree hotel jensen beach in portland oregon and ended up getting hired on after the internship and in the hayden island steakhouse there for for about a year and a half and i was the lead cook You know based on my my skill set of my experience you know. They hired me as the league. Cook And then after that i had a seven year break in service and from the marine corps to the army Got out of the marine corps. Ninety eight and i joined the army two thousand five during that seven year timeframe between i worked as a sous chef At the new york. New york hotel and casino on the las vegas strip. Wow yeah i i worked for. I worked for about one year. There and it was an awesome experience Great great position. And but at the same time i was i was missing something so you know being that. I served four years in the marine corps. I felt as though something wasn't fulfilled. In what i was doing on a daily basis and i really wanted to go back into the military so i decided to join the army because at that time the marine corps was we're not accepting prior service So i figured. I'd give it a shot and see what the army add offer and I was able to enlist in and do the same craft of being being a chef in the military..
"nielsen" Discussed on Culinary School Stories
"Was located in portland oregon Downtown portland Initially chose the school based on affordability I wanted to go to the california coin academy but at the time the The what has now become the gi. Bill you know at that time. It was the montgomery gi bill so it wasn't wasn't too user friendly to the former service members. So i honestly the the conditions that my my life was in at that time i couldn't afford the california culinary academy. The tuition was too costly. So i chose western con institute and it was. It was a wonderful experience. it was a twelve month. Condense program and I primarily focused my mind desire curriculum on on the savery side of the corner yards. So i did have a small introduction to making pace you but but it was more so focused on savory now they give you any credit for your previous experience in the military learning how to cook or no. They started right from scratch. Essentially they started from scratch. Yes i was that you're already have for years military or not. The typical student was the other students that you were going to school with. Were they like right out of high school or were they. Career changes as well for the most part. All on my fellow students were right outta high school. There was that there was a handful of of a service industry experience individuals and a couple a couple of people at military experiences. Well Specifically a very good friend of mine To this day We were in the marine corps together and we were food service specialists in the marine corps. He and i went to school together so we chose to go there at the same time..
World viewership of royals' interview nearly 50 million
"Not only did it make international news The Oprah Winfrey interview of prince Harry and Meghan Markle created a huge TV audience Nielsen reports his pre luminary rating say an estimated seventeen point one million people tuned in for the interview which aired Sunday on C. B. S. that represents the largest audience for any prime time entertainment special in the country so far this year during the interview Megan said she experienced racism from the royal family and the British tabloids while Harry said that he and his family felt trapped in an oppressive institution Buckingham Palace has responded to the comments on racism calling them concerning but added that they will be addressed internally rather than in public I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
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.
Biden oath second only to Reagan and Obama with TV viewers
"How did Joe Biden's inauguration compared to those of other presidents when it comes to ratings for inaugurations Joe by definition is a solid third over the past forty years the Nielsen company reports thirty three point eight million people watch bidens inauguration over seventeen TV networks last week that trails only two other inaugurations on record in this generation Ronald Reagan swearing in in nineteen eighty one to forty one point eight million viewers and Barack Obama's two thousand nine inauguration drew thirty seven point eight million that's good for second place in all time inauguration ratings in the modern TV era among those who fell short to Biden in the ratings game as someone to whom ratings are very important Nielsen reports that Biden's ratings exceeded the thirty point six million people who watched Donald Trump take office in twenty seventeen on Oscar wells Gabriel
"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.
"nielsen" Discussed on 5-4
"Tier associate at a big law firm but more likely a partner bagging like between four hundred grand and like two million a year. Government lawyers on the other hand are making tops like one fifty sheriff, which means that that Delta. That's how much they hate people from from Mexico. Central. America right. Right. There's a whole is trash. They will take that pay cut so that they can just inflict harm upon. People, are fucking lyle. Yeah. Okay. You ever seen a government lawyer who was wearing a decently tailored suit because I. Want God now. All, right. Let's let's put a hold on this and go to a quick add. This episode five to four is brought to you by Helix Sleep. Ever, since my family and I got huge mattress, we've stopped sweating at night we breathe better and the only nightmare we've had was about twitter's law boy. helixsleep sells personalized mattresses made right here in America and ship straight to your door with free no contact delivery free returns and a one hundred nights sleep trial. To choose a mattress helix made a quiz takes just two minutes to complete and matches your body type and sleep references to the perfect mattress for you. I took the quiz was matched with the midnight mattress because I wanted something that was medium firm and was optimized for people who sleep on their sides. Just, go to helixsleep dot com slash five four that's five four all spelled out and take their two minute sleep quiz. They'll match you a customized mattress that will give you the best sleep of your life. They have a ten year warranty and you get to try it out for one hundred nights risk-free. They'll even pick it up for you if you don't love it but you will. Helix offering.
"nielsen" Discussed on 5-4
"To a problem that frankly much of the legal profession is happy to pretend doesn't exist. Task of the court is extensively to determine the quote unquote correct interpretation of the law. But what if there is no objectively correct answer where does that leave? Yes. If you are intellectually honest enough to admit to yourself that there is no objectively correct interpretation here then you have to acknowledge that the only way to approach the question of how to interpret this law is by applying some sort of purpose of aesthetic commonsense driven approach. You need to think about what the law is intended to do what its impact on people is, and maybe if you can see that there's no objectively correct interpretation of the law, you might try to find one that respects the human dignity of the people affected by it. Yeah. Just try it. Basically all the Lido says about the purpose of the law is that Congress wanted to be tougher on immigrants who committed certain crimes which I think is more or less true but it's interesting how readily conservatives are willing to refer to the intentive law right when that intent is just some racist bullshit. So, let's talk a bit about the purpose of this law. Like. We said this isn't about whether the government can detain immigrants before their deportation hearings. They absolutely can yeah. What this is about is whether an an immigrant who was convicted of a crime serves their time is released and then years later is picked up by ice whether that person is owed a bail hearing or whether he can be detained indefinitely in some fucking is run concentration camp. Exactly. So the main purpose of a bail hearing is to allow a judge to analyze whether or not. Someone is either one too dangerous to be out in society or to a flight risk, right? Yeah and that's really it, and if someone like in this case served their time for a crime settled down to family and then led a peaceful and law abiding life for over a decade there's as close to zero risk of danger or flight as you'll ever get and that when you're talking about what outcome here make sense is the bottom line, right? Give that Guy Fucking bill hearing right let A. Judge determine it. The point of bail hearings is to give people who aren't a danger to society their freedom before they face trial right and that's the moral difference here the choice between holding these people indefinitely possibly for years despite the fact that they pose no threat society and letting them go back to their lives until their deportation hearing can actually happen. Yeah and so like in that sense, you know what they say is like look the reason why this is mandatory detention is we don't. Think bail hearings are adequate for determining who is in isn't like safe to release into the community here and look that's maybe a fair reading. Maybe that's the quote unquote right reading like Peter said. But again, like if you have ten years of information of somebody reentering society and setting down there, you know roots and making a life then that situation is different now you have more information available and that sort of goes to the indeterminately of this like Peter saying there's no right or wrong answer. Situations suggests that like that purpose isn't really served by denying these people bond hearings because it's different picking them up fifteen years later than it is picking up fifteen minutes after they leave prison exactly. It's just as different scenario. Yeah. So if the text of the law is uncertain or convoluted, you're allowed to use your commonsense. You're allowed to look at the circumstances of these people and decide what the most. Reasonable outcome is the only people who don't want you to do that are people who insist on believing that the law is a means for finding objective truth right and those people are diluted your morally obligated to conceptualize these cases because anything else divorces the application of the law from the ways in which it weighs upon human beings. Yeah. Exactly. And that's what we're saying like every episode of the every Goddamn. Episode. Of. This guy. You're fucking high. We say that there's a moral imperative actually to interpret and use the law in a way that at least takes into account its effect on people material harm or good that it does on people right and there's actually a part in the oral argument that highlights the point that you and Michael are making Peter in. It's a nice kind of like little example I think of legal realism, which is what we're talking about. Always the lawyer for the government which is to say like a heartless Goule, extremely ugly person inside and out he says during oral argument that like we have to interpret the law this way we have to interpret the law to mean that D., H. and ice they can come pick up these people anytime after release and whenever we pick them up, they're going to be in this mandatory detention and one reason he says we. have to interpret the law this ways because like Congress wanted to protect the community from criminals and Justice Briar actually asked a really good question which is like will hold up the community is protected by providing bail hearings like judges consider all of these factors they consider potentially dangerous in the community. That's what they're considering during a bail hearing and they do it all the time but if we are reading the statute the way you. Government want us to read it. You heartless Goule Brier says quote what you're doing to the individual is many who are no danger to the community you're depriving them of a hearing that could mean their release and what you're doing to the community reading at your way is nothing you'll have the bail hearing the dangerous people won't get out you see in terms of the purposes of the statue or this statue or any other statue. Read it. Technically your way we hurt everybody in terms of the purposes, but if we read it the. Way We hurt virtually nobody and quotes, and so like he's saying like why you're asking us to read it in this weird technical way and the result of reading it that way is harm people get hurt and the purpose of the statute isn't harmed because if the purpose of the statute is to prevent dangerous people from being free in the community while a bail hearing satisfies that purpose but big surprise, the heartless school does not have a good answer because spoiler alert the purpose to them is harm and her as right. The cruelty is the point. That's right. I WanNa make note about government lawyers who are making these arguments fuck you to hell I. Hope You fucking suffer. That's my. Government lawyer and you're like in front of the Supreme Court arguing in favor of ice tactics. You. Easily could be at worst a top.
"nielsen" Discussed on 5-4
"You will be deported. You'd be out on bond just like you were if you were awaiting trial on a criminal charge and you're out on bond now for the other group, the so called criminal aliens the circumstances around this immigration detention are different according to this law. Criminal Aliens are non-citizens who have been convicted of certain crimes while they were in the US, and what this stashes is that those people are subject to what's called a mandatory detention, which means that you will get picked up by ice. You're put an immigration detention but while. You're deportation proceedings are happening in court. You are not entitled to a bond hearing. You'RE GONNA wait in jail until the court decides if you're going to be deported or not, and so like a quick example, this might be lake. You're a lawful permanent resident a lot of times we referred to this as somebody who has their green card. You get arrested one night for possession of marijuana say and you end up being found guilty of possession of marijuana in Criminal Court you go to jail that makes you a criminal alien. You are now subject to losing your permanent resident status and being deported. So ice can come pick you up after you've done your time on the marijuana charge. But in this category, you are in mandatory detention. So you do not have a bond hearing now waiting in ice detention during removal proceedings is significant I think for to of broad reasons number one, almost every person locked. Up by the government in the US is entitled by the Constitution to a bond hearing. Constitutionally. If you're an accused triple ax murderer, you still get a hearing in court when you're arrested on whether you're going to get a bond or not whether you can be released while you wait for the court proceedings to finish up and the other reason why waiting an ice detention is. Significant here is that the removal proceedings immigration court? These are not quick proceedings. Immigration courts are notoriously and violently and inhumanely inefficient. These courts they process millions of cases. There aren't enough immigration court judges. Court dates are sometimes set years in the future literal years. So if you are a criminal alien under this law, you are literally caged for months or years while you wait for. The deportation decision and you're never entitled to a bond hearing. So to kind of better explain, we can talk about the specific pieces of the people involved. In Neilson, V pre APP. This is a class action lawsuit. Actually, it was originally brought by a few lead plaintiffs, but the argument they're making for all of the criminal aliens subject to this mandatory detention scheme in California. One of the lead plaintiffs is mony pre up Mr Prep was born to Cambodian parents in a refugee camp and he had lived in the US lawfully since nineteen, eighty-one. In two thousand and six he was convicted of just misdemeanor possession of marijuana, which is one of the crimes that's on this list of crime set for immigration purposes makes you a criminal alien. So he finished his sentence on the marijuana charge but as it turns out, immigration authorities didn't arrest him right. Then when he was released, they arrested him in twenty thirteen seven years later and they held him without bail until his deportation proceedings were finished. Now important note here is that Mr Preempt was eligible for cancellation of removal, which means that he was not deported. He was allowed to stay in the US at the end of the. Removal prissy monster still lives. That monster who in two thousand six was convicted of having marijuana and then wasn't arrested by is until two thousand, thirteen. Yeah. This is why we need a trump to come in here and. Another one of the lead plaintiff Eduardo Wachovia gap idea he arrived in the US as a toddler and had been a lawful permanent resident for fifty two years I mean this entire man's life he's in the US right? He has six grandchildren, all of them, US citizens but back in nineteen ninety seven, he was convicted of a couple of drug charges and then after being convicted of possessing an unloaded gun, he was released finally from jail in prison and all of that stuff in two thousand and two he served his time he moved on with his life well, in twenty thirteen, I showed up at his house and arrested. Him saying he's one of these criminal aliens. Now, who has one of these criminal convictions on his record and under the law he's subject to mandatory detention. So he was also held without bond initially while he was waiting for the final decision on his removal proceedings. But when he gets back to his home country, he'll be able to find a job by using some of the connections use tablets when he was a toddler right? Right when he was like a two year old more than fifty years ago. Yeah. This all just makes me think that like the actual law should be that if you've been in. America for two weeks. Now. You're here on a long vacation, right? That's cool. Your your as. You get the little flag and a sticker or whatever. They give you when you become a citizen that's Cuban treatment man you get your foot on American soil. Right not for the Cubans, why not for everybody else through? Yeah. This law applies to thousands of people who are in immigration custody at any given point in the United States and these are people who by enlarge have been here. Lawfully they've had some sort of run in with the Criminal Law, but they finish their sentences on those criminal charges at that. Point in time after their release, they're picked up by ice and they might be deported or they might not be. But unlike all other kinds of non-citizens who might be facing removal and unlike every other criminally accused person in the country, this group is subject to mandatory detention scheme where there's no chance of bail while they wait for their case to be resolved. So. They're separated from their families and their friends. And if they are like breadwinners that means their families without income and etcetera et Cetera et Cetera. Yes. So this case is not about deportation or how immigrants get deported or why legally it's just about the government holding you indefinitely wild you wait for your deportation decision right right now let's go to fucking at. This episode of five to four is brought to you by magic spoon the cereal for people on Keto diets. I'll be honest I had to look this one out because I'm not your number one diet guy. But now that I know the deal with magic spoon I want to eat it Kito or not Kito. This is a serial that will remind you of your childhood. You loved your childhood that's why you're listening to this podcast. Best part is that magic spoon is super healthy. It doesn't have sugar or gluten green in it. It been described as the first true Kito innovation in the breakfast cereal market. Someone said reminded him of dipping dots you love depend dots. It's crazy that they could make taste like this because of how healthy it is. Magic Spoon has zero grams of sugar eleven, gram protein, only three net grams of carbs each serving come in four flavors, cocoa, fruity, frosted, and blueberry. Kito. Friendly. Gluten. Free grain free. Low carb and GMO free. Go to magic spoon dot. com slash five four variety pack and try it today and be sure to use our promo code five four. That's all spelled out at checkout to get free shipping. And magic spoon is so confident in their product, it's back to the one hundred percent happiness guarantee. So if.
"nielsen" Discussed on 5-4
"On today's episode five to four Peter and Michael are talking about Nielsen the preempt. Twenty nineteen case that allows the Department of Homeland Security to detain undocumented immigrants who have committed certain crimes for months or even years without ever allowing them a bond hearing I. Mean they were arrested fourteen years after being relieved one for taking bus transfers to me. That isn't a parade of possible future hearables. Those are the articles. This is five to four a podcast about how much the Supreme Court sucks. Do, you have your metaphor. yeah. Just wrote it a second ago. Welcome to five to four, where we dissect analyze the supreme court cases that have slowly ravaged America like the Mongol Invasions of Central Asia. Peter Twitter the law boy I'm here with Michael. Everybody and Rhianna hello my friends was the Mongol invasion slow I'm not really familiar with is that Genghis Khan over time Ganga's. I've been playing a lot of goes Sushi Emma. That's All the only thing I know about the Mongolian invasion was that like they had horses right Oh. Yeah. That's our big thing. Yeah. Innovation back then remember from when I used to read about them in Encarta. Encyclopedia. I used to look up animals i. read about Blue Footed Bubis could only look up like the basics it was like, right mount? Everest. You can learn about that. Kilimanjaro maybe. Today's episode is Nielsen v Preempt. This is a case about whether the government can indefinitely detain immigrants who committed a crime even if that crime occurred decades in the past and they already served their time. This was a five to four decision from last year twenty nineteen with the majority written by our Little Buddy Sam. Alito. And it got to say. Reading this opinion absolute torture. It's. Not only is it the cause of much needless cruelty but Alito spans the opinion with his had alternate lay buried in a dictionary and up his own, ass. It's like truly an insufferable read where the court engages in pedantic and tortured explorations of, for example, the definition of the word the. And remedial level explanations of the function of adverbs. You wonder whether you are reading a Supreme Court decision or if in fact you are in some sort of purgatory loss to the world and curse to eternal tedium. You wonder whether you've been reading the opinion for a few minutes or perhaps it has been weeks. You wonder whether you are staring at the pages of the Supreme Court Court reporter or if you are staring directly into the eyes of a cruel and unforgiving God, who has laid out in front of you a horizon less field of your own suffering. It is sad, right. I can't believe I read this ship for this show of all the cases we've read. This was like the most difficult just to get through. Absolute. Mental torture so yeah. This is about an immigration law and there's actually a ton going on in this decision there are a bunch of different legal questions. They're a bunch of different opinions. There's a huge amount of very convoluted analysis of different parts of the law, but we're going to keep it nice simple for you and we should give you a rundown up top. Yeah. There's a law called the we hate Immigrants Act of nineteen, ninety six. Mistake I is the apprehension and detention of Aliens Act. And part of it deals with what to do with aliens both documented and undocumented who commit certain crimes, and by the way, alien is sort of the widely used legal term for non-citizens. So we're GONNA end up using a bunch here. The court uses it throughout and we fully recognize that it's more than a bit ushering mostly because it literally means other Yup. So we just WANNA give our listeners sort of a heads up here. The language law uses often pretty disconnected from how normal human beings speak, and we're currently using the same word to describe Independence Day style, alien invaders and people who come here from Guatemala. Great Love that So. If you are a non-citizen Aka, an alien and you commit a certain type of crime and you are imprisoned for that crime, the law states that quote when the alien is released unquote from criminal custody he or she can be indefinitely detained pending their deportation hearing and the central issue here is what when the alien is released actually means does it mean right after they're released or does it mean any time after they're released so that the government can swoop in ten or fifteen years later after they've served their time and have built themselves a life in a family and detain them indefinitely. If one of those sounds drastically less humane than the other. You can figure out which way the court went here. The real lesson of this case, is it really about how wrong the court got it for once it's about the futility of assuming that you can in an objective sense correctly interpret the law. And what the human cost of that assumption is and what we should be doing instead. Yeah Serena and. Teach us a little bit about immigration law and the poor folks who got caught up in it. He Ah, sorry to bring you guys more bad news this week It's another shitty case. With a lot of terribly hurt people, you welcome back to show everybody. Good case what we should change it up. We did Bostock we just. We don't want to spoil our. Thirty. All right. So for purposes of this case I think we have to talk about like the immigration law background a little bit like Peter said it's super super complicated but just kind of looking at this case, we are talking about kind of two groups of immigrants who are facing removal proceedings in immigration law. The term removal proceedings means that you're facing deportation and. So. There are two groups of non-citizens who are facing deportation. So the first group, the standard removable, aliens those people are non-citizens immigrants who are facing deportation because of a variety of like the typical reasons that you might automatically are easily think of like, say if you were caught coming into the US and you don't have the necessary documentation to make your entry legal. Ice has information that you're on commented. They can pick you up they will put you in ice detention, which is jail, and then court proceedings start regarding whether you really are here unlawfully and whether you will be deported, and in that case, while your removal proceedings are ongoing in court, you're in jail, but you are entitled to a bond hearing in which a judge can decide that you can be released. You know if you pay a certain bill amount or something like that that you can be released while you wait for the final decision on whether.
"nielsen" Discussed on Distillations: Science + Culture + History
"The progressive period also was this rise of eugenics and. You know literally the attempts to eliminate people with disabilities. And Bucknell Supreme Court decision. which said that people with disabilities and people deemed undesirable could be forcibly sterilized for the good of the nation. And that it was up to local officials to determine who. Needed, to be sterilized for the good of the nation and. That had real disastrous consequences for a whole variety of people. The genyk movement was something that went across the globe. And had horrendous impact not only regarding compulsory sterilization but EUGENIC containment of individuals to remove them from society to remove them from reproducing and who was included in. This was again, a really elastic term that included folks with physical disabilities with cognitive. Disabilities folks who are considered immoral folks who sexual behaviors were not considered appropriate. Folks were simply poor and had nowhere else to go and Carrie Buck was a woman was very poor. And who had been raped and became pregnant as a young teenager and not married she was in foster care. And the state attempted to forcibly sterilized her and you know this case ended up going up to the Supreme Court. At this point, many states had compulsory sterilization laws and the Supreme Court ruled in nineteen twenty four that compulsory sterilization was again fine for the good of the community and what was the decision and what did the judge say the decision was yet that this is okay to force people to sterilize. It was for the good of the nation and the the famous saying from the judges, three generations of imbeciles. This enough that it was argued that carry box mother was an imbecile carry buck. Herself was an imbecile per the court and that carry bucks daughter was an imbecile and that this needed to be stopped per the Supreme Court but the states blanket permission to pass compulsory. Sterilization laws you know it's really disturbing and you know we see that who was sterilized really varied from state to state in California. For example, it tended to be women, but certainly men were sterilized as well and it tend to be women with Hispanic surnames at least interpreted as such. This is something that is very much embedded in local politics as well as in federal politics. Indiana was one of the pioneers of these laws absolutely you know and there those targeted tended to be. Poor whites. So. It really varies. It's disturbing part of US history and I think it goes back to that question of who do we want As, quite literally, the bodies of the United States would want to citizens. You know it was determined that some people should not be reproducing and could be made to be sterilized. I want to jump to the polio epidemic, of Nineteen, sixteen and one of the most famous people afflicted by his Franklin Roosevelt and he created the Roosevelt Warm Springs Institute for Rehabilitation which later became the march of dimes. Could you tell us about his disability what he was like when he was at warm springs and who is allowed to be in warm springs anyway yeah, Roosevelt had polly Austin adult and the dominant story was that he recuperated fully from polio..
"nielsen" Discussed on Distillations: Science + Culture + History
"Think it was two job offers in his pocket and the immigration officials looked at him and said Oh no, you'll never be able to work because you're death he said, but I have a job offer. And they said, no, you're deaf. You'll never get a job offer and they're able to some about his deafness overrode. The job offers he had in hand and he was refused entry to the United States and so know even this assumption that people with disabilities would never be able to labor. Meant. That immigration officials could keep them out of the country and deny them entrance and argue that all folks with disabilities were likely to become a public charge and be unable to work and of course, really elastic category because the bill labors so. Variable and there are folks with mobility disabilities for example, who might not be able to be a rougher but could be a schoolteacher. You know things like this what bodies and what brains are required for work is highly variable. So that category was really elastic and could be used deny entrance to variety Fox, and of course, lots of folks particularly white women of upper middle class. Were not expected to labor economically at least for wages but this category was never applied to them because it was assumed that they would have mail economic protection going into civil war pretty much was a time that created a lot of disability. I mean a lot of wars time and time again created this ability but the civil war stands out among the rest for some reason. Perhaps because of the images that we see the literal images. Yes. Yeah. We have pictures from the civil war whereas we don't from the Revolutionary War. Could you tell us where the civil war stands in the history of disability? Yeah. The civil war was really important in the history of disability in that it expanded pensions dramatically certainly they existed for. War Vets but they expanded exponentially after the civil. War. For Union soldiers civil war vets who were confederate soldiers could not get federal pensions they could only get state pensions, but the pension systems expanded exponentially. Medical professionals were very much involved with them. It became part of the bureaucracy to provide pensions but also you know simply the number of disabled bats after the civil war was so huge and this was also war that was fought in many people's backyards and front yards in houses. So disabled civilians on both men and women children were very numerous after the civil war it was just a very deadly war as well. It's a game changer in the ways that pensions were created. In expanded for veterans and they created a wide variety of categories and percentages for discipline with one was disabled or not, and what all that meant. It was also time in which prosthetics begin to be professionalized, and so prosthetic industry was involved in the entire civil war veterans program in ways that had never happened before in US history at least and because vets disabled that's after the civil war was simply very visible in everywhere in society..
"nielsen" Discussed on Trivia With Budds
"Question number eight commander. Adams about a million years from now the human race would have crawled up to where the Krell stood and they're great moment of triumph and tragedy in your father's name will shine again like a beacon in the galaxy. It's true it will remind us that we are after all not God. What is that movie number eight? Another serious one commander Adams number eight question nine Captain Harrison. Dammit man the Poseidon. His to finally be rushed to the junkyard on her last voyage number. Nine Captain Harrison. Dammit man the Poseidon is to finally to be rushed to the junkyard on her last voyage number. Nine question number ten President Baxter Harris a good. The Air Force is here with those new round planes number. Ten President. Baxter. Harris says a good. The Air Force is here with those new round planes and your two point bonus question Leslie. Nielsen had what impairment? He had this for most of his life. What was his main impairment on his body. Something That was impaired for two points. Figure that one out Leslie Nielsen Trivia. Coming to an end we'll be right back in just a second here with the answers we are back with. Leslie Nielsen. Movie Quote Trivia Mike Maxim. Chuck created this quiz. Great job. Mike. Here are the answers number. One Frank Driven says and the rockets Red Glare Bunch of bombs in the air came proof to the night that we still had a flag at a baseball game. That is from the first naked gun. Movie Frank Driven in Naked Gun. Never to Dr Rheumatic says. I just want to tell you both good luck. We're all counting on. You says at numerous times in the movie in a sequence. That's airplane one of my favorite movies of all time airplane number three frank driven again. We're sorry to bother you at a time. Like this mrs twice. We would have come earlier but your husband wasn't dead. Then that is from the files of police squad which was a TV show. That I think came up before the naked gun trilogy and it was the same style of Humor. And one of my favorite things was They would freeze at the end of every episode with the credits but they would just try and stay frozen. It was great. Look up a police squad. I think it just came out on BLU ray on Amazon. I think I saw an ad that was directed at me very accurately on facebook number four Dracula Van Housing Name. That's famous. Even in Transylvania. That's from Dracula dead and loving it. A little known Mel Brooks movie. I feel like nobody talks about it. But that's a fun one. I have the Mel Brooks box set. And that is in their number five. Dick Steel agent. Wd Forty crazy. You think. That's crazy crazies. Walking on the street with half cantaloupe on your head saying I'm a Hamster Ama- hamster that's crazy. That's from spy hard. A great movie. That is sort of a parody. A mission impossible spy heart and in the bond movies and things like that Hogan has a cameo the end number six also. Look the song spy hard song by. Weird al which ends in a really fun way in the movies intro. Now I want to watch all these Leslie Nielsen Movies. Maybe I'll do that while. We're on lockdown number. Six Gordon Cutter. Says where did you graduate from? Saddam Hussein School of physiotherapy. That's from something called men with brooms which I am not familiar with. Maybe a witch movie. I don't know men with brooms number. Six number seven Richard Vickers. I can hold my breath a long time. That is creep. Show he murders Ted Danson who is sleeping with his wife. I think having an affair and he buries Ted Danson up to his neck in the shore so when the tide gets higher and higher it'll slowly drown him and I think the ghoulish body of Ted Danson comes back and then buries Leslie Nielsen. So that's what that is referring to. I can hold my breath a long long time. Very weird roles for both of them in that little anthology movie number eight commander Adams about a million years from now the human race Yada Yada Yada. It's true after all. We're not forbidden planet. That is an old sci-fi fi movie and it is worth watching but I think I fell asleep watching it. It's kind of a slow on but forbidden planet. You've probably seen the cover somewhere before Leslie. Nielsen's Classic Movies from the fifties I think if not the sixties number nine Captain Harrison. Dammit man that besides to a lady to be rushing to the junkyard and the last voyage the Poseidon Adventure the big ship movie Poseidon Adventure and number ten president. Baxter Harris says good. The Air Force is here with those new round planes. Those that's a quote from scary movie and it says in parentheses micro three and four so. I don't know exactly which one it is. It's one of the two. Maybe he says it in both and your two point bonus question Leslie Nielsen. Had what impairment? He was legally deaf or hearing aids most of his life. He was deaf or hearing aids. So there you go you learn some stuff about Leslie Nielsen. And his quotable movie career and I hope you had fun playing along Sanford. The question of the day question is what ring? Announcer used the catchphrase. Let's get ready to rumble. Tweet me your answer at Ryan. Buds Email Ryan buds gmail.com to be eligible for prize. Yesterday as a answer was one thousand. Nine hundred for the year will and grace came up in your trivia teammate of today is sublime in my corona sublime in my corona that is it for today's episode guys. Remember if you're looking for something to do play livestream trivia with me tonight and probably future days just always follow me on social media at Ryan Buds and just about everything and I will tell you when I'm going live with some more trivia action extra special. Thank you to all the people who are patriotic subscribers to this show who have been upping their donations for the month. That is one of the coolest things ever and I really really sincerely appreciate it. So some people are jumping up from one dollar to ten dollars or five dollars to fifteen dollars and some people are sending me money on and pay pal and I think you guys know. I'm not making any money over the next three weeks or however long this thing lasts so thank you thank you. Thank you from the bottom of my heart. Thank you I appreciate it. We'll see you tomorrow for more trivia with buds cheers..
"nielsen" Discussed on Trivia With Budds
"And welcome to another episode of the Trivia with Buds podcast. I'm your host Ryan Buds for checking out my show guys tonight. I am doing a livestream. So if you're watching this episode listening to this episode right when I put it out in just two hours which is Pacific time seven. Pm Seven PM. Pacific I'll be doing a livestream full trivia night on my facebook page my personal facebook page so add me as a friend Ryan Buds. If you WANNA play some livestream trivia action we do in five rounds at Trivia and I'll play some music in between the rounds will score them up and we'll give away some prizes at the end so you could play from virtually anywhere over on facebook. I'm going to try and get it going on Instagram as well with my wife's phone so we'll see how that works out. I did a couple of practice rounds last night and it went really well at about ten people watching interacting and commenting and we had a ton of fun. So we'll be doing a lot more live. Streams imagine because of the state of the world with everybody in their houses looking for something to do so. If you are into that kind of thing make sure you definitely keep following me on social media at Ryan Buds on just about everything and click the links in the show notes for all the good details if you are looking to play your own Trivia night maybe with your group anyone I do some rounds and your TV or you want to work on. Some word grid puzzles all kinds of different stuff. I can create packages of Trivia Four. I'm doing a thing where they're fifteen bucks for full Trivia night you could pick all the rounds it could be around on just about anything you want or we can do a whole theme Trivia night like a girl just wrote me and said can get five rounds and rick and Morty in five rounds on Pokemon. I said I'll have him to you by Saturday. So she'll be able to play full trivia nights with her friends and family while they're in their house on quarantine and they could still have a good time. So that interests you they are fifteen bucks a piece or two for twenty bucks and again. I'll send you a zip file of everything you need to have a great time with Trivia at your house or your work or wherever you're stuck. We have a great episode for today written by Mike. Maximum Chuck and it's on Leslie Nielsen. Movie quotes Leslie Nielsen. One of my favorite comedic actress of all time and actually started out as a dramatic actor back in the day. So we got a little drama mixed in with the comedy on these answers. So don't think they're all naked gun. He's been in a lot of different types of movies including a horror movie which will come up on this episode. We're GONNA jump into those eleven questions right now. Here we go all right Mike Maxim Chuck says Shirley this quiz. We'll bring you back to some of the best satire and spoof films the last fifty years for each of the descriptions of the film and character identify the film starring Leslie Nielsen. And don't call me Shirley so here we go. This is number one to character. Frank driven says and the rockets Red Glare Bunch of bombs in the air came proof to the night that we still had a flag and they are at a baseball game. So those are the clues for number one. What movie has that quotes character and a baseball game number one number two Dr Ruak says I just want to tell you both good luck? We're all counting on you. What Leslie Nielsen? Movies has that quote. I just want to tell you both good luck. We're all counting on you. Number three again. Is Frank driven and it says. We're sorry to bother you at a time. Like this mrs twice. We would have come earlier but your husband wasn't dead then. I will give you the hint that this one is not a movie but a TV. Show number three frank driven. Were sorry to bother you at a time. Like this Mrs Twice. We would have come earlier but your husband wasn't dead. Then number. Three NUMBER FOUR AS DRACULA. He says Van Helsing a name. That is famous. Even in Transylvania van helsing a name. That is even famous in Transylvania number four question number five Dick Steel agent. Wd Forty crazy. Some people think walking down the street muttering to yourself is crazy. I'll tell you. What crazy is crazies? Walking down the street with a half cantaloupe on your head saying I'm a hamster on a hamster that's crazy. What movie is that with Dick Steele number five question number six? Someone named Gordon Cutter says. Where did you graduate from? Saddam Hussein's School of physiotherapy number. Six Gordon Cutter says where did you graduate from? Saddam Hussein School of physiotherapy number. Six.
"nielsen" Discussed on Pro Rata
"Welcome doctors pirata where we usually take ten minutes to get you smarter on the collusion of Tech business Politics but this is a special eight-minute pop-up addition about a controversy that has embroiled the political and Media World Fortune Magazine's decision to invite Christian Nielsen to be interviewed is annual most powerful women conference. Harry of Homeland Security and sign the order that approved separating thousands of undocumented immigrant children from their parents to Nielsen's involvement in the conference was met by an online petition asking fortune to rescind her invitation arguing that enabled her to rehabilitate her image three some major speakers did drop out including Hillary Clinton singer Brandi Carlile Dream Hampton who produced the surviving r Kelly Documentary and fourth fortune kept her on the program although changed her appearance from panel to a one on one interview with the PBS reporter. that interview took place earlier today and in short she was asked all the tough questions and was unapologetic so now we are joined by McCall Lev Rama fortune some McCall internally a fortune what was your first sign that this was going to become let's say problematic I would say that we definitely understood from the beginning thing when we put her on the agenda and on the program that obviously there would be people who would not agree with it I think what we the thought though was that there would be protests and backlash against Nielsen Secretary Nielsen herself I don't think we anticipated and realize that there would be back clash against us and our decision as journalists to put her on the program but you know I would say over the last probably week or so that has become obvious to us and so obviously we've you know had a lot of internal discussion and debate and have made the decision that we made and stood with it but we heard the backlash and we understand it you said that the beginning it was known that there'd be some controversy attached to it in retrospect was mistake deciding I guess original panel is what can the talk about cybersecurity doing that as opposed to always having a one on one or was that not really at the outset an option for you guys with her I would answer that in two ways it was in hindsight I think it was a mistake to have build it as a two person conversation but the decision to change it actually initially wasn't ours what the other speaker who was supposed to be on stage with her actually did not end up being able to make it or you know had to back out and so the session changed Because of that I mean in hindsight again I think it should have been a one on one from the beginning there was so much to talk about and real into just on the family separation policy and immigration you know obviously and so I think giving it that room the beginning would have made more sense but the decision to change it was not ours to begin with so she dropped out the person Francisco dropped out I mean it fair to say dropped out because there was controversy didn't WANNA be onstage with Nielsen is that fair no I can't speak for them at all can you speak for Hillary Clinton supposedly had a scheduling change three go she was somehow unaware of just coincidentally happened to be tied around the sort of since I don't think on the record but somebody from her team has talked to the media has made it clear that it was because of Secretary Nielsen Dream Hampton and Brandi carlile put out statements as well and I thought that they were you know be the respectful and again we understand their decisions holy completely let's talk about the itself and what it was like the room so I I watched livestream anybody's list into this I I assume there'll be versions of it on youtube or elsewhere they'll be able to watch it later in the room can you give me a sense of kind of with this what everybody was buzzing about going into it and was it tense I asked this when you do interviews either you're on stage or you're at one these conferences certain panels conversations you can kind of feel there's joy or there's board or whatever was this one tense yeah absolutely and you know I will say I think part of the difficulty in explaining our decision to put her on stage of because we do have have interviews at the most powerful women summit that are inspirational and we do have women who you know I think you could objectively even say have done admiral the things we also have a lot of of women on stage and people in general at our other conferences who we put on stage because they are in positions of power but we're not thing as journalists were not saying that they're using their power for good or bad and that the same thing could be said about plenty of people from the corporate world right so I just say that ordered to kind of set the scene you know some of the interviews that we've had today on stage have been inspirational some of them have been you know more hard hitting because of the nature of the individual the context for it right this one was very tense and rightfully so I think it was interesting to me that I didn't see people walking out I think women in the room were engaged and wanted to hear and listen and participate in this but it wasn't tense was palpable you know people were definitely alert body language wise you know sitting at the edge of their seats it was tense but I think it was an important congress nation to have there was a moment near the end where the interviewer I'm the she she made a comment about Nielsen. Non Still working with the White House of Religion Advisory Role not not an official role and Nielsen the first time she kind of went from robotic to Argumentative I guess you'd say and and made you know said are you saying that you know CEOS for example in this room kind of looking at in the crowd shouldn't you know shouldn't work with the white awesome policy issues and there were in on livestream you heard clapping you're able to give me a sense what the breakdown in that room was was was that widespread applause or was that smattering of applause. You know it's hard to tell I wouldn't say it was widespread it was kind of split it definitely was not widespread but it was it was more then a smattering so it was somewhere in between last question from a brand perspective when you guys were having this discussion last week or this weekend about whether to keep her there obviously there's a lot of considerations right for oh you lose Hillary Clinton and and possibly some attendees you also have an interesting visual though right you know sitting on you know getty images and whatever for the for eternity will be picture Kristin Nelson I'm sitting onstage with a fortune logo behind her a fortune magazine logo behind her because that's what the image is was there any concern internally about that about the visual of it what it means for the brand of fortune or was the feeling the brand of fortunes about interviewing important people as you said and thus this is actually brand positive negative I understand that edges are strong and I understand again the controversy fully and there was a lot of a lot of really healthy debate and discourse internally as you can imagine and I think that in the end we all came to the conclusion died what we are putting on is journalism and that these are important precisions to have and so I hope that the journalism speaks for itself and I hope that in the long term that's what carries forward you know I think if if you watch the interview which will be available online the full interview I think it speaks for itself Mahal Aroma Fortune thank you so much for joining us thank you.
"nielsen" Discussed on WSJ What's News
"Or dealing with unaccompanied immigrant children and unleash before her resignation on Sunday. There were bumps in the road between there for the relationship between Nielsen and President Trump now looking forward, what are the challenges ahead for President Trump's immigration policies. That's a good question at this stage. He's named the individual. He wants to be the acting secretary. The customs and border protection Commissioner Kevin mcelwain. But there's there's some obstacles there, including whether or not he can actually take that post because of some rules regarding sort of order of ascension in who gets to be what when department has leaves. But there's there's more upheaval in turmoil to to come because congress has to act at least, according to the the administration at a number of immigration experts. I've spoken to that. Really? There's not a lot of good options. In a lot of the things that the administration has tried have been knocked down in court family separation right now, they're they're sending some migrants, including families back to Mexico to wait for their immigration proceedings to be completed in the US and have them with Mexico. That's being litigated as we speak and a ruling on that case could come any day now so lots of upheaval lots of turmoil yet to come and congress has yet to. Oppress any significant interest in overhauling the laws. There's lots of talk from lots of members of congress on both sides about something needs to be done. It we should do this or that. But but very little has actually come to fruition by beer legal. I mean, nothing there's been no change immigration law in any significant manner really since the Clinton administration, President Trump had also signalled that he wanted to go in a tougher direction. What can you tell us about Kevin Macalinsan? So Kevin McLean is a career customer. Order protection. Official. He started with the agency back when it was US customs under the department of treasury shortly after the September eleven terrorist attacks he wanted to join the FBI fire to that. In fact, filled out the allegation the night of September eleventh, and then was recruited to US customs and helped oversee the transition to the department of homeland security after it was created in two thousand three or actually stood up. I can't say that my experience with him. Suggests that he's tougher per se. He's he's got a lot of obstacles in his way. Not the least of which are all these court rulings and a lack of action from congress. Remember that CB p which includes the border patrol has been getting a lot of funding over the last two decades since release the September eleventh terrorist attacks the agency has bolstered its ranks border patrol in Mazembe improvements at the ports of entry. They say they're still a long way to go. But they have more than double the agency since two thousand one really in the midst of the latter half of the Bush administration is when all that hiring happened, but they're still down a number of agents about two thousand agents, I believe in hoping to hire even more beyond just filling its its ranks as it sits now and then on the customs and border protection side, the guys at the ports of entry lots of room, they say for more hiring and more facilities. And so on you know, they're having to take from those. Positions right now, they're having to move customs agents customs officers rather who normally work at the port of entry to the border to help the border patrol with processing. So he's got a lot of obstacles in his way. It's it's a daunting task for anyone, but he certainly comes with with experience from the border. And I think what which are seeing is, you know, the president has decided that the physical border is is going to be the spotlight for his immigration policy right now, everything he's doing at least from afar seems to be pointing the spotlight directly at the border, Wall Street Journal reporter Alicia Caldwell joining the Skype. Thank you so much aleisha. Thank you. And now some more headlines from the Wall Street Journal the centers for disease control and prevention says the number of measles cases in the US has risen to four hundred sixty five so far this year with cases in nineteen states. Most of those are tied to an outbreak in New York City that began last fall seventy new cases were reported by the CDC this week..
"nielsen" Discussed on podnews
"Canada. The natives pod news apple has sent many podcasters a note saying site manager reporting we have received reports have steep consumption declines in reporting, you might be wondering what that's all about well site manager, his a product used by a very small amount of podcasters, which allows them to brand their podcast section within apple podcasts. Chances. Are you're not using this to report on your stats. Hey, you can pro reach. If league Norris, Email Westwood One and panoply have both joined US research company Nielsen's, also cloud. The products allows advertisers to directly reach Americans who looking to purchase a new car visual podcast app. Entail has opened in new crowd. Funding round Sonics has integrated with Zappia to allow automated connections with over thousand apps to automate audio and video transcription son says led integration with Google assistance slip until sometime next year. The company says. They need more time for their smart speakers. And Hello cast is a new tool built specifically for podcasters to help them. Better manage their podcast workflow. They're currently running and beater with a number of podcasters and are quite willing to let anyone else in who wants to give it a try. If you're in
"nielsen" Discussed on 710 WOR
"By Christian Nielsen. Who is, the director of homeland security peace of mind a lot of peace of mind comes with the installation of a home security system you know people. That do it really want it installing a home security system is not Is not, something has done casually it's not oh I. Forgot eggs at the store better go get some it's not oh I forgot to. Do the homesick no it's a major deal. If is a well thought-out serious. Investment because it matters you wanna make sure? That what you're putting in works. You wanna make sure. That you understand it you wanna make sure that you can arm it whenever you need without, any problems you. Don't want it to become a hassle you don't want it to become how many. Have you, been to people's houses they have a home security system they don't arm anymore Because. The beeps are too frequent when the door? Window open or there's a fault. Somewhere in the system There's a there's a. Bad wire bad connector at some window in the attic and rather, than get. Up there and fix it you've had it in. For a year or so many break ins a screw it just don't arm and how many people have I see that a lot And, so two. Other people, and they don't want, to invest money in a system that's going, to be problematic to the point they don't arm. It well now you don't have to face any of those problems, because of. Simply safe a home security system that is state. Of the art innovative technologically That that it just works you can protect your family and your home from break ins from fires any number, of things And it's all done wireless that's the big key all of the sensors, that are put..
"nielsen" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"By, the way that seven hundred thousand overstays is just one year the number is in. The millions of illegal aliens of, overstay their visas That's just one year that was announced by Kistin Nielsen. Who was the director of homeland security peace of mind a lot of peace of mind comes with the. Installation of. A home security system people that do it really want it installing a home. Security system is not is not something done casually it's not I forgot The eggs at the store better. Go get not oh I forgot to do. The homesick no it's a major. Deal it is a well thought-out serious investment? Because it matters you wanna make. Sure that what you're. Putting in works you wanna make sure that you. Understand it you want to make sure that, you can arm. It whenever you without any problems you don't want it to become a hassle you. Don't want it to become how many have you been to people's houses they have a home security system. They don't. Arm anymore Because. The beeps are too frequent when the door? Window opens or there's a fault. Somewhere in the system There's a there's. A bad wire bad connector at some window in the attic and, rather than. Going to and fix it you've had it in. For a year or so many break ins a screw it just don't arm and how many people have I see that a lot And so, two other people and they don't want. To invest money in a system that's going to be problematic to the, point they don't arm. It well, now you don't have, to face any of those problems because of, simply safe a home security system that is. State of the art innovative technologically that that it just works you, can protect. Your family and your home from break ins from. Fires any number of things And. It's all done wireless. That's, the big key all of the sensors that are put on doors and windows and all of the sensors that.