36 Burst results for "Ninety Four Percent"

Robocalls back on the rise

Talking Tech

03:24 min | Last week

Robocalls back on the rise

"In january alone there were more than four billion robo calls targeting in the us tarring phones across the us. So that's a one hundred and twenty nine point five million every single day. That's an increase of three point. Seven percent over the month of december. According to you mail which is a company that provides anti-rebel call services. So we're talking about robocalls now because we're getting in the numbers from last year and everything and we're seeing that even though rebel calls were down slightly in two thousand twenty. They're still higher than they were three years ago. And what's happened is during the pandemic some robo call centers had to shut down because they didn't want her sick evidently With guess smart but they appear to be opening up. And that's why the calls you're on the rise again now. Unfortunately this robocall barrage has led me to just not want to answer the damn phone. You know about ninety. Four percent of unknown calls go unanswered. That's what higher found in. Its survey a recent survey of two thousand consumers and three hundred business professionals now. That's not good if we're not going to answer the phone that's not good for legitimate businesses. Because they just have to keep calling you know about a doctor's appointment or car servicing or whatever so anyway that so there's some weird repercussions happening with all the with the robocall situation. Speaking of the kind of scam calls you get You talked about the car. Warranty the car warranty is really is up there in the most likely scam calls. You got in twenty twenty. It's number two behind social security calls. Then there's auto warranties in credit cards bluefin then health insurance in student loan forgiveness and then calls about it's their the irs which of course they're not They're also were timely. Because of the pandemic and the and the governmental programs with that there were calls about unemployment covid nineteen and stimulus checks now. The good news is that agencies like the fcc in the tc of crackdown on big rebel. Callers and new technologies are to be implemented by call providers By june of this year. But in the meantime you know if you want to try to cut down on some of these robocalls your wireless provider has protection. You just go into your phone and figured out or go onto the website and and see pretty much. Everyone has some protection. I have verizon. And i have a call blocker and since my wife is susceptible to these kind of calls. I paid more for. Call the call filter plus services for her also online the companies. I mentioned haya. Hi and you mail both have mobile apps you can use. And they'll be links to those in story Dot usa today commented rebel calls anyway. Unfortunately you know. In the future rebel collars scammers are always going to try to pivot but maybe those apps and better technical will make us less afraid of our phones. Yeah the one thing i worry about more is the spam text. You know i. It's not as it doesn't seem as prevalent as the robo calls for myself personally. But i have noticed more now that we're getting texts spam tech's now and i start to worry that's going to be the next frontier. Where if these scammers start to get wise about people that answering their phone her robocalls getting crackdown on more aggressively than we're just gonna start getting them in text form a lot more often. Probably likely. I know i've gotten i. Don't get a lot of those. A lot. More phone calls than tex. But i do get things that look like what i assumes can be a scam and i ignore it too so yeah think you're

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Fresh update on "ninety four percent" discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

PodcastDetroit.com

00:53 min | 12 hrs ago

Fresh update on "ninety four percent" discussed on PodcastDetroit.com

"I'm somebody that that feels. There's that inherent problem with management companies. You know short of saying we're not going to allow them anymore. There's really not much that myself or anyone else can say that will will. I'm not somebody who has a problem with management companies. I think that at least my personal direct experience with one. I thought it was very well. Designed the management company was a very beneficial entity for the school itself and them getting three percent of the school's revenue to do their thing behind the scenes and that three percents then included their profit margin. Whatever it may be that three percent but all the other expenses of running. The school fell on the school's budget with the ninety four percent of revenue. that school received. They had to pay out all the expenses now. Those expenses were directed by the management company. They were the ones deciding how much to spend on books computers. What have you. the board. Would authorize it. But whatever's left over then stayed with the school we as an entity as a nonprofit school. We built our fund balance. We were then able to take out a bond and expand the school size and and it was great to see that the the nonprofit entity actually being in control of ninety four percent of the revenue very much meant that yeah the entity then operated as a nonprofit whereas i do personally just have an objection to the idea of management companies that get a majority if not all of the revenue that the school gets and then because of that agency problem. There is always going to be that inherent conflict of interest. And i see no reason to not have the reforms in place to prevent that from occurring. What is so wrong with there. Being a constraint is the how much the management company can get from the school's revenue think. It's whatever makes sense for that school. That's what they're board is gonna do If flextech it made sense for for you to operate the school that way in other situations they're going to want more from their management company. They're gonna want either more curriculum support or whatever it is and A lot of it is also just kind of organizational it. It makes sense for them. They're able to have some economy of scale if they can if they have three. Schools are managing and they can have one human resources department for all those and they can run all of their insurance through their payroll and everything else And they can make you joint buying decisions for office supplies or things like that. There's going to be some economies of scale if they if they do that. So it's kinda whatever makes sense for them. What what. I think works best to Leave it up. Leave it up to the schools to decide what's going to work best for them. There are safeguards in place. There are there is oversight as you mentioned from the authorize irs. There is oversight that they have to look at every single contract. That's approved by the board..

Ninety Four Percent Three Percent Three Flextech Three Percents ONE Single Contract
Dallas transit shuts down rail service due to severe winter weather

CBS11 News Dallas/Fort Worth

01:36 min | Last week

Dallas transit shuts down rail service due to severe winter weather

"Severe winter weather prompting dart rail operations to suspend service starting sunday at nine through eleven fifty nine on wednesday. Those are the dart rail lines now. The reason the icy conditions on the overhead rail lines that impact frozen switches passenger doors and also power system concerns dart. Bus routes however will continue to operate using the public transit systems. Saturday schedule we have more information on our website. Cbs dfw dot com slash links. The winter weather also causing problems for airports here in north texas. If you have a flight check with your airline ahead of time give yourself extra time to get there so far. Dfw airport today more than three hundred and eighty delays. That's for both departures and arrivals. And more than seven hundred cancellations that also being for flights leaving and headed to dfw and southwest airlines cancelling. Nearly all of its flights. I love dallas love field about ninety four percent winter storm putting stress on texas power grid so many texans trying to keep warm. There is growing concern about power outages. Erica is asking people to conserve energy beginning today through tuesday. They say that can include lowering your heaters to sixty eight degrees closing those shades on those windows to help keep the heat in turning off non essential appliances that includes something as small as a toaster because it still draws electricity. When it's plugged in

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A Third COVID Vaccine is Poised to Enter the U.S. Market

Business Wars Daily

03:14 min | 2 weeks ago

A Third COVID Vaccine is Poised to Enter the U.S. Market

"From wondering. I'm david brown. And this is business. Wars daily on this tuesday february night twenty. Three million americans have already rolled up their sleeves to receive at least the initial dose of either the pfizer vaccine or the moderna vaccine designed to prevent covid nineteen. Well now a third vaccine is on track to enter the us market. Johnson and johnson's corona virus vaccine just wrapped up a long-awaited trial and hopes to clear. Fda authorization by the middle of this month. The lure of johnson and johnson's vaccine is that unlike modera advisor it can be delivered in one shot that make distribution simpler with no need to follow up with a second dose. It's also relatively inexpensive compared to the others and while moderna advisors vaccines have to be stored at just the right temperature. Well below freezing. Johnson and johnson's doesn't have those stringent requirements for storage. It can stay viable in just a refrigerator for around three months. That means the vaccine will play a big role globally because it's easier to distribute to low and middle income countries. According to the new york times but the results of johnson and johnson's trial were a bit disappointing. At least at first glance trial results indicated that it was seventy two percent effective at preventing moderate to severe symptoms of covid in the us. That number is sufficiently lower than modern and pfizer's overall efficiency rates of around ninety four percent and johnson and johnson's rate drops to sixty six percent in latin american countries and to fifty seven percent in south africa which is dealing with a variant strain of the virus. But don't let those lower numbers food you scientists and immunologists say that johnson and johnson's vaccine is still extremely effective and researchers have warned that you shouldn't compare the effectiveness of the three vaccines because they were all developed and tested at different periods of kovic evolution. Dr william shafter an infectious disease expert at vanderbilt told the new york times that pfizer and moderna had an advantage because those companies did their clinical trials before the variant strains emerged. He said quote. Johnson and johnson was testing. Its vaccine not only against the standard strain but they had the variants now in a perfect world. Consumers might get a choice of which of these vaccines they'd like to receive but that would only be possible if there were enough doses of all three and right now. That's just not the case in early january. The new york times reported that the us only had one hundred eighty five million doses of pfizer and moderna vaccines to cover americans through june and at the same time doses that were produced quickly now risk expiring before they can get into the arms of those who need them. Johnson and johnson says that if they're vaccine is approved they can produce around one hundred million doses of their

Johnson Pfizer Moderna Advisors David Brown The New York Times Dr William Shafter FDA United States Moderna South Africa Infectious Disease Vanderbilt
Moderna's coronavirus vaccine faces U.S. FDA expert panel review

NPR News Now

00:55 sec | 2 months ago

Moderna's coronavirus vaccine faces U.S. FDA expert panel review

"Vaccine for the corona virus could soon be available for emergency use in the us. Npr's joe palca reports panel of independent. Experts are meeting today to advise the food and drug administration on whether to authorize the shots. The vaccine is made by the biotech company moderna and is very similar to the one. Fda granted emergency use authorization to last week. Madeira enrolled some thirty thousand volunteers. In a study to judge the safety and efficacy of the vaccine the company reports the vaccine was more than ninety four percent effective in preventing covid nineteen while many volunteers suffered unpleasant side effects. After getting the vaccine including sore arms headaches and fever for the most part these went away in one or two days. Fda scientists have done their own evaluation of maderna's vaccine. The advisory panel provides an extra level of scrutiny to make sure regulators. Didn't miss anything important.

Joe Palca FDA Moderna NPR Madeira United States Maderna Headaches Fever
Health Care Worker Had Serious Allergic Reaction After Pfizer's Covid Vaccine, New analysis shows Moderna vaccine is at least 94% effective

World News Tonight with David Muir

02:53 min | 2 months ago

Health Care Worker Had Serious Allergic Reaction After Pfizer's Covid Vaccine, New analysis shows Moderna vaccine is at least 94% effective

"There is concern tonight over efforts to get that vaccine out and across the country even as a major storm bears down and this evening the other major news the first report now of a severe allergic reaction in a healthcare worker vaccinated in alaska. She's okay and they noticed it in that fifteen minute window right after when they watch over patients. The worker wants everyone to know tonight that she is still glad that she got that vaccine. Tomorrow we could see major movement on a second vaccine here in the us. Fda advisory panel will review madeira tonight. How effective is that vaccine in preventing severe covid cases and could actually help stop the spread of the virus with the early numbers show and it's promising and of course that allergic reaction today. Stephanie ronald with late reporting tonight two days into the vaccine roll out the first report of a serious adverse reaction a healthcare worker in juneau alaska with no history of allergies suffering an allergic reaction during the fifteen minute observation period after the shot. The woman was hospitalized and given the medication. Epinephrine she was Feeling shorter breath. Her heart rate was elevated and she had a red flushed rash over her face and torso. That patient was weaned off. The medication is now stable and being monitored during the whole time She was she was still enthusiastic that she got the vaccine and the benefits. That would re that. It would give her in the future. Severe allergic reactions to vaccines are rare but can happen. There have been just to reported in the uk. The cdc recommends monitoring patients fifteen to thirty minutes after the shot the few of history of a severe allergic reaction. You should either not take this vaccine or if you do take it. Take it in the context of a place. Where if you do develop an allergic reaction. It could be readily effectively treated and it comes as a second vaccine toward emergency use authorization after. Fda advisors meet tomorrow if maderna's vaccine is authorized by the fda. In the coming days we have allocated nearly five point nine million doses of that product. The moderna vaccine appears to be more than ninety four percent effective and could prevent severe disease. Experts also suggest that that scene may cut transmission. The vaccine seems to reduce that even one shot of the vaccine reduces that by about two-thirds We haven't seen the full data on what happens after two shots. But i'm pretty optimistic that it's gonna end up reducing people's ability to spread the virus as well temporary side effects include fatigue fever and headache and are more common after the second shot and you take a deep breath for me today. The first wave of those files or vaccinations in nursing homes

Allergic Reaction Stephanie Ronald Alaska FDA Severe Allergic Reactions Juneau Maderna Severe Disease CDC United States UK Fatigue Fever Headache
Moderna asking US, European regulators to OK its virus shots

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | 3 months ago

Moderna asking US, European regulators to OK its virus shots

"Another drug maker says it's ready to ask U. S. and European regulators to allow emergency use of its covert nineteen vaccine moderna says there were hints its vaccine was working during clinical trials and it got the final results over the weekend suggesting the shots are more than ninety four percent effective allowed myself to cry for the first time but during a medical chief tells access the results should be enough for the FDA to approve emergency use in the U. S. but during his just behind Pfizer and partner bio and tech and looking to start vaccinations next month both will have to first present their data to FDA science advisors who will publicly debate whether there's enough evidence to approve the shots Sager made Donnie Washington

Moderna U. S. FDA Pfizer Sager Donnie Washington
Pfizer says vaccine 95% effective, will seek FDA's okay "within days"

No Agenda

01:28 min | 3 months ago

Pfizer says vaccine 95% effective, will seek FDA's okay "within days"

"The drug maker pfizer says new data shows its vaccine is actually ninety. Five percent effective. That's even better than when it was first announced last week. Pfizer now says it is days away from seeking emergency approval from the fda to start giving the shot. It's going to be a lot of fun to see This operation what is it. Called the warp speed. I have a question to ask. You announced this vaccine last week and it was ninety four percent effective. How in one week did that number change white. I what happened to do another duo years with the study week. There's no explanation. i've looked myself. This is just a do over. they came out with. That's the way they played it. Was they got new information. That's how i got bio in tech. They are not. We got new information from bio in tech. Now ninety five percent they went from ninety and then was Was johnson john keim ninety-two. During i ninety ninety four is at pfizer came out at ninety four. Then madonna came at ninety four point eight six whatever it is and then pfizer with ninety five. Yeah this is bullcrap. yeah that is. That's shouldn't surprise. You

Pfizer FDA Johnson John Keim Tech Madonna
Tribal Broadband, Keystone Pipeline and Navajo Voting Patterns

Native America Calling

03:59 min | 3 months ago

Tribal Broadband, Keystone Pipeline and Navajo Voting Patterns

"This is national native news. Megan camera in for antonio gonzales a bill that would help a native american communities get more broadband access on reservation lands passed to the. Us senate indian affairs committee. Wednesday steve jackson reports from spokane fcc survey found that thirty one percent of households on tribal lands lack access to high speed broadband compared to seven percent of americans in non tribal areas at a hearing wednesday senator. Maria cantwell spoke about the impact that some washington tribes of experienced because of the lack of service for the caulfield tribe in north central washington. Many of the households don't have access to the internet. This means many of thousands don't have access to emergency service. Notifications connectivity is critically important during fire season especially this year as fires have forced evacuations from homes and businesses. It's absolutely unacceptable for these tribes and many others living on tribal lands throughout the state of washington to not have access to basic reliable broadband. Cantwell cosponsored the legislation. Which would require technical assistance be provided to the under served native communities and set aside fcc and usda funding for broadband deployment. The bill passed in a bipartisan voice. Vote wednesday and now heads to the full senate for consideration for national native news. I'm steve jackson reporting from spokane. A group made up of five. First nations in canada says it plans to invest up to seven hundred sixty five million dollars in the keystone excel pipeline bloomberg reports. Tc energy corporation is counting on the deal with natural law energy to save the controversial pipeline from the incoming administration of president elect joe biden. The pipeline must have a permit from the us government since it crosses the border with canada. The trump administration granted the permit but biden's campaign has said it plans to resend it. Raiders reports the agreement includes the neat and little pine first nations in saskatchewan and the urban skin creation montana first nation and louis bowl tribe in alberta chief alvin francis president of natural energy and chief of nickel neat first nation said in a news release. The deal is a historic one that will create intergenerational wealth. He also pledged that natural law. Mtc energy will ensure the pipeline is quote held to the highest levels of environmental and social responsibility. Natural law energy has until next september to secure financing for the deal in minnesota to people on wednesday locked themselves to equipment used on line three of the end bridge sands oil pipeline to protest permits granted for the project by the state native news online reports. The action was organized by the guinea collective minnesota public radio reports that approval of key water permit for the project prompted twelve members of an advisory group to the minnesota pollution control agency to resign that included white earth tribal member winona luke and bridges line three would transport up to seven hundred sixty thousand barrels of crude oil daily through northern minnesota. The project is opposed by five agip bands. If you look at a map of how arizonans voted in the selection. You'll see several blocks. That don't correspond with urban areas and gibson with arizona public media reports most of these rural precincts are from voters living in tribal lands high country news reports that sixty to ninety percent of votes in precincts across the navajo nation. When to biden and vice president elect comma harris. Allie young is the founder of protect the sacred a grassroots initiative responding to the pandemic and promoting voter education within the navajo nation. I'm very proud Especially tribal communities in arizona for showing the world. That arizona is indigenous. Dna that we re claimed arizona. A map created by abc. Fifteen arizona shows that on average almost ninety. Four percent of votes in the thaw of nation went blue tube for national native news. I'm emma gibson and i'm megan camera.

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Moderna vaccine buoys hopes

Clark Howard Show

04:03 min | 3 months ago

Moderna vaccine buoys hopes

"Big up in a lot of stocks today while others took it on the chin because of the announcement of a second vaccine that's been found to be extremely effective for tackling corona virus. This when from dirna uses a whole different process of developing a vaccine has been found to be incredibly reliable by they're telling ninety four percent effective. The one we just heard about recently from pfizer was more than ninety percent effective. Don't remember a specific number beyond that. But what these vaccines mean is that if they are widely enough to topped it by americans and people overseas that corona virus will fade into i a nuisance and then fade into oblivion and this is enormously positive news for our lives and our health and incredibly great for the economy is moving forward to have this kind of very very positive information coming about us. Being able to tackle corona virus. The irony of it is that stocks. That are what are called. Stay at homes. They didn't like this. I mean investors in those stocks. Things that make your couch potatoes watching streaming Various activities like working out on home gym equipment instead of going to a fitness center. Anything that was about us. Nesting the stock market is like. Yeah well that was fun while that lasted but stocks that involve people getting out and feeling comfortable to do things again. That people have been reluctant to do or have done a lot. Less of those stocks have performed very well and this is in the midst of us. Having the worst corona virus outbreak in the united states since corona virus came on the scene the number of people getting covert positive tests is extremely high. The death rate is climbing Day by day and the number of people who are infected has gone up. The one piece of good news is that the exhausted medical personnel treating people for corona virus. No much better how to treat people. Now who do come down with it. And so the one ray of hope. Is that the number of people that will die from this. Enormous outbreak is significantly less as a ratio then died back in the spring but we do have a really rough ride straight in front of us followed by what will be continual improving picture in twenty one as the number of vaccines produced increases the numbers distributed and taken increases. It will allow us to destroy. The effect corona virus has had on us healthwise and as an economy one footnote. You may not be aware of. There's one big advantage for distribution of moderna vaccine versus the other and that is that it doesn't require extremely special handling in terms of temperature control that's required for the year early good news about a vaccine that seems to be very successful so this is good stuff moving forward. It's just we got a tough immediate picture in front of us both economically and for health.

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What we still don't know about the vaccine announcement (but it's ok to be excited!)

Coronacast

05:09 min | 3 months ago

What we still don't know about the vaccine announcement (but it's ok to be excited!)

"Hello this is corona cost a daily podcast all about the coronavirus. I'm health reported. Teigen tyler an emphasis journalists dr norman swan. It's wednesday the eleventh of november. And we've had some really exciting coronavirus news in the last couple of days. Norman fiso the drug company has announced that their vaccine that producing maybe ninety percent effective in stopping the virus. Do we all just pack up corona costing go home now to. We don't need it anymore. No because has doesn't operate on press releases scientific papers that have been pure reviewed where we know what's going on you'd have to say pfizer's a bit out on. Its own here at least so far. Anyway they've announced this Interim analysis but it's not been peer reviewed and it's quite hard to work are exactly what's going on both fighters the one who hasn't actually joined the same platform of some of the other vaccine manufacturers. Who are out in trial. And they've got their data safety monitoring board which looked the analysis of this raw. The common one is what the monitoring board is being shared by. Some of the vaccine manufacturers. So it's not entirely transparent. There's also see you have to say also commercial element in this that they want to get a jump on it and the water here is that they're going to push for emergency use authorization before their presumably earlier than the other vaccines but the question is. Is it too early to know absolutely for sure that they're safe so they sort of questions to ask here are well. What does it mean. They've said nine more than ninety percent. Effective well you gotta read between the lines. Because it's not entirely clear from their release but it's been something like ninety four covid nineteen disease cases so this is not infections. Forty thousand people yep in the boats so this is these vaccines are not designed to pretend to fiction as we said many many times on corner cast they're designed to prevent covid nineteen disease which is fair enough because if you've protect against nineteen disease then all the sars cov to becomes is a bad cold. Let's assume that we talking about which is that has been ninety four cases thereabouts. I think that's what the announced and that they're more than ninety percent effective. It's should probably mean that something like eight or so of the cases of covid nineteen occurred in the placebo group and the remainder are six or seven or whatever it is six occurred in the vaccine group. But we didn't have those numbers. Stay away from visa. We don't have those numbers but you can assume then that from from that crudely of that ninety four percent ninety percent or more occurred in the placebo group and ten percent or fewer occurred in the vaccine group. That's what that means. And therefore is a significant gap between the two groups which is protection against covid nineteen disease. That's what i assume an endless things. No major safety issues. The ninety percent number A lot higher than what we've been talking about on corona causton in all of the full out around this announcement. I heard a lot of experts. Say that's amazing. That's a really big number much higher than we expected. So that's good news right. What's what's much higher than the regulators were willing to approve. Everybody was hoping it'd be much higher than fifty percent because fifty percents pretty disappointing and so this is really great news. If it's all right and you get superior review study of the data and goes on long enough to have a proper analysis and it's really good news for the other mini. Vaccines are just just to be clear. What this vaccine is and just a little bit of a revision on the vaccines the so the oxford vaccine and this vaccine and the moderna vaccine three scenes around the are the lead. They do the same thing in the end. Which is they put a genetic message into the cell to tell the cell to produce part of the spike protein of the corona virus and that goes into the bloodstream and the immune response the immune system reacts to that creating immunity. How the vaccine does it is uses a chimpanzee virus to take the genetic message into the sale and what bio and take the pfizer vaccine does and the moderna vaccine is. Is that parcells up amorini. Which is a parcel of genetic messaging and it goes straight into the salad self and tells the cell to produce the part of the spike protein. So this is a name are a vaccine and it's really good news because there's another mirani vaccine on the blocks which is the moderna vaccine which isn't too far behind the problem with these vaccines is that there are very low. Temperatures to transport around minus eighty of madeira. People say there's may not require that depth of temperature this makes it a very impractical vaccine for poor and middle income countries and also does make it a bit impractical even for countries like australia. Where you're going to have to coaching at minus eighty on the coaching standard frigid temperatures and the university of queensland vaccine for example will only require an a standard vaccine fridge province minus eighty. So they are vulnerable it. They do first mover advantage so that they can get out there because they know they're vulnerable to other vaccines. That might come along. Which don't require that cold chain infrastructure.

Teigen Tyler Dr Norman Swan Norman Fiso Pfizer Corona Visa Moderna Mirani Oxford Madeira University Of Queensland Australia
Will European lockdowns work or are they too weak?

Coronacast

09:31 min | 4 months ago

Will European lockdowns work or are they too weak?

"So we have come out of a really long slog here in Australia especially in Victoria where we've had a very long lockdown and the payoff has been really low numbers of community transmission. Now here in Australia and in contrast Europe is heading into winter and the case numbers they are ratcheting up really quickly to the point where the UK and many countries in Europe are announcing really tough lockdown measures and so let's talk about that a bit Norman what are we? What are they looking at doing in England and some of those European countries. Varies a bit and it seems to be driven by a fear that their hospitals in ICU's will be overwhelmed. You've already got a significant number of beds taken up in France and Spain Britain is worried that the NHS the National Health Service, will be overwhelmed and I think the hand has been forced. But they're all coming into this late. So they're doing curfews. Don't think there's any country in Europe that's locking down schools showing who so school's Continue And I think that universities do in some places as well. So the education system stays open bars, restaurants that sort of thing close or our time restricted. So I'm not sure that anybody is really going for the hard. Stage four type lockdown that we saw in Victoria. And, it has to be said that's really the only thing that works. So the problem that you're is God and most European countries and are two problems. One is the borders are not properly closed. So the borders are not closed. You can go to lockdown, but new cases can come in all the time even though you might have border checks and people are not supposed to communicate got symptoms and so on. They do have open borders to some countries in the world, but it's a pre Philip. Britain, it's a pretty long list includes strata. Most of them seem quite sensible in terms of having quarantine free travel. But it's moving around a bit. But where else you might have trouble coming in from and in Europe itself, the borders seem to be largely open although it's up to each European country to say its own rules and by the time you're listening to this podcast this chronic. The rules could could possibly have changed. That's why I'm not really being very specific. Point being is that you need a lockdown of your country and your lockdown of people's movements. That the virus. Stays with the stews infected and you don't get new clusters emerging and there aren't very many countries in Europe that have got the testing and contact tracing regime that we're lucky to have in. Australia. and. The question is, are they going to put that in place? So you were saying before that the only thing that really does the job is really hard lockdowns luck we had in Victoria, but doesn't it depend on what approach that country is trying to take like we were hearing in the beginning this idea flattening the curves that we wouldn't overwhelm the hospital system is that what they're trying to do their just push just smooth out the number of cases a bit more without having to have really tough lockdowns just so that they're not having. Intensive care units different approach to Australia will certainly is a different approach to Australia. It's been all along they went the lifted, whatever they had to. Early they had some some period where people particularly Spain were just letting their hair down and we're paying the price for that now, and so that's all these European countries will achieve is a bit of the flattening of the curve if they're lucky and therefore a bit of. Heat of their hospitals in ICU's. But you're still going to have a lot of people who are very sick and they may not succeed as well as they should. Israel's done quite a good job. It was doing really badly with hundreds of thousands of cases and its case rate seems to have come down with a fairly significant lockdown. It has to be said in Israel. So Israel's a success story now having been a failure. And so it's been quite impressive how it's how it's brought it down. But the question is, will that happen in Europe and will it be enough or will it be too late and it's just out of control what other projections maybe not every European country but I know that the UK has daughter about the different scenarios. What kind of numbers are we talking about the sky's the limit? Really I mean Israel's an interesting example because you've got a small population of nine million or so people with several hundred, thousand cases. And that's what could have happened to Tori as well. You when you've got a non immune population, you can have very very large numbers and so at the moment, for example, in Britain as we saw that prevalence study that we talked about last week on Krona cast. In June after thirty thousand deaths, they had six percent prevalence of antibodies. So that suggests that six percent. Of the British public were infected with covid nineteen. Your albeit the antibody levels dropped over a period of time. So, there's ninety four percent of the population left infected. So that's a lot of people to go. So the sky is the limit unfortunately, and so the question then on the modeling and there was interesting modeling out of Washington State about media months six weeks ago, which suggested that once you got to about twenty percent. Prevalence of people who've been infected. So in other words that level of population immunity, I won't use. Herod. Amenity, here really misplaced tarum. With social distancing, you might be able to control the virus. But that's a long way to go twenty percent of the British populations millions twenty percent of the German and French, population is millions to get to that point and then you start to control it. So. There's a long way to go. Yeah. Really high price to pay for perhaps not the payoff that you need to actually stop the spread and remember that it was going size. The mortality rates come down as indeed it has because we're better treating. People were a and there are drugs now particularly zone which reduces the death rate and the other new drugs antibody drugs that will start to come on stream, but even so people are still getting the disease. there. Tonight on seven thirty avacado story of. radiographer WHO's worked in Melbourne and weeks after his. Infection which he caught in hospital he's still very unwell not able to exercise and really feeling lousy. So the burden on the community is enormous beyond people dying. So we're getting questions for me. It's not just about what's happening Estrella but also it's happening overseas and how it's asking, what do you make of the curfew measures in Europe where you got? Pubs closing at ten pm and that sort of thing why or how are those sorts of issues effective. So a curfew, a curfew by itself is not really going to do very much of anything. You've got to stop people moving around during the day as well as at night, and you do that by shutting POB shutting restaurants, shunning public areas that are. That are high risk Gymnasia and so on. And then a curfew on top of that in your say starting at nine o'clock through to the early morning. Restricts People's movements even more, but it's it's on the it's on the margins. It's not going to be the core thing that you do, and of course, no country in Europe is closing down schools, which means that you've got large numbers of parents circulating in the community each day taking the kids to school and picking them up unless, of course, the letting go by public transport with masks on, and that's the other thing is the extent to which countries are mandating. mask-wearing they should all be mandating mask-wearing to really reduce the spread as much as possible in public areas particularly indoors, and we've got a question from someone in New South, Wales who's having greeting anxiety. So they are asking if we got aerosol spread if I was to be in a room with someone for a long period of time, does it make any difference if I give them a hug when I I see them a does the one point five made a rule. That much. If you with someone in an enclosed space for a prolonged period will you should not get yourself into a situation where you're in a very poorly ventilated area in for an extended period, you should just not be in that situation. So it's fine being indoors particularly wasn't sure these days because the risk is so low, but anyway, your sittings gotta be ventilated possibly to to the discomfort of being to cold. So you've got through drafts and fresh air, and then the the risk is much lower. Now, if you give people a hug when you see them, then you're increasing the risk even further. So you should really maintain social distance touch elbows and not get too close because you're just amplifying the problems because there's no question does spread by droplets and close contact. So you're just making the situation worse. So to avoid greeting anxiety, you just stop hugging people kissing them, etc and you and you maintain a bit of distance. Well, it's time for on Koranic today if you've got a question policing leading new go-to. Dot Net air you slash krona cast click ask a question and mentioned current castle. We can find it still lots of questions coming in and we welcome them

Europe Victoria Britain Australia. Israel UK Spain England ICU France NHS Norman Philip Melbourne Tori Herod Washington National Health Service
The Pandemic Behind The Pandemic

The Model Health Show

05:40 min | 4 months ago

The Pandemic Behind The Pandemic

"This episode, we're going to be talking about the most pressing issue of our time, and there's a statement that you cannot solve a problem that you don't understand. You cannot solve a problem that you don't understand and to take that a step further, you cannot solve a problem you don't know you have. Right now we're dealing with a worldwide pandemic and there are many pieces of this situation that are not being analyzed. It's such a broad wide ranging issue with many components and today when a break some of those things down in a reminded me of a statement and this was published in the journal Invention intelligence referring to Albert. Einstein. Stating that quote often the problem as given is misleading. And you have to work through a mass of data to define the real problem. Often this step consumes more time than deriving the solution. Einstein was quoted to have said if I were given an hour in which to do a problem upon which my life depended. I would spend forty of those minutes studying the problem fifteen minutes reviewing the problem. And just five minutes solving it. So today we're going to get a better understanding of the underlying problem the pandemic behind the pandemic. and. This starts for me with the report that I talked about back in April when this situation really began to kick off and it really was alarming and I wanted to make sure that people knew about this data. Now, here in the US, we had early access to some data because several other countries had experienced the ramifications of covid nineteen being spread throughout the population most notably Italy was really hit the hardest and their data really gave us an opportunity to be aware of our. Underlying susceptibility. To, Cope in nineteen to infectious diseases of really all types but specifically and looking at the data with covid nineteen after thousands of people lost their lives. The Scientific Advisor to Italy's Minister of Health stated that quote on re evaluation by the National Institute of Health only twelve percent of the death certificates have shown a direct causality from corona virus alone. While eighty eight percent of patients who have died have at least one pre morbidity in many times two or three. Pre existing chronic diseases that have become absolute pandemics in our today themselves have really left susceptible. And we had this data and even take it a step further and I talked about this the very beginning of the pandemic. This was published the Journal of the American Medical Association in April. This was back in April. This analyze data hospitalized Kobe nineteen patients in New, York City, which was really the epicenter of a lot of the the turmoil, the fallout. In an covered that already approximately ninety percent of people having severe reactions to Kobe nineteen or those with pre existing chronic diseases with the most common co morbidity is being hypertension, obesity and diabetes. And now in the real reason that this show is happening today, the just published a report. Updated on September thirtieth twenty. Twenty. Reiterated with the data has been showing us from the very beginning their official report stated that ninety four percent of the lives loss from covid nineteen. When people who had additional diseases they stated that for each death noted to be related to cope nineteen, there were on average two point, six additional conditions or causes for each death. Most notably type two diabetes and hypertension. This is not to say that covid nineteen has not been absolute destructive force. In our society. This is to say. That, these chronic diseases loaded the gun. In Cova nineteen pulled the trigger. Our susceptibility. Our underlying pre existing health conditions as a society sets up when I saw that data coming out of Italy, I was like all we're in trouble. We're in trouble here in the United States we're in trouble. And this is why today we're going to take a deep dive and really look at this issue we're going to get a face to face good look in the mirror at the issues that are underlying. So many of the problems experiencing. As. A culture, we cannot turn a blind eye to this stuff anymore. This is our opportunity to change things right now but we need to get face to face with this problem and we need to understand truly how bad it is in all the different components so that we can come to a solution because as Albert. Einstein. And by the way with all the quotes that might come from Albert Einstein or from Abraham Lincoln or whatever we don't know who said it whoever did is pretty SMART But in that statement of like if you've got. An hour for problem spending forty minutes on the problem itself studying the problem looking at all angles of it then reviewing your study of that problem. Right and then you spending five minutes on solution this because the solution will be much more effective. Much more poignant. When. You actually understand what you're trying to do. You actually understand the problem.

Albert Einstein Italy United States National Institute Of Health Journal Of The American Medica Cope Scientific Advisor To Italy Kobe Cova York City Official Minister Of Health Abraham Lincoln
John Foley on Peloton's Growth in the Pandemic

WSJ Tech News Briefing

07:04 min | 6 months ago

John Foley on Peloton's Growth in the Pandemic

"John. Thanks for joining me today. I'm excited to be here. Thanks John. Appreciate it last time I saw was in the offices this was right before. was declared and we all went home, and so that's been several months but think it's fair to say that we could tell things were getting serious about cove nineteen at that point but couldn't have imagined what was going to happen over the course of the next month and full blown pandemic. In the way, it would hit your business in our business in every business in between. That's right. Twenty, twenty twenty what a what a wild year so far so far. One of the consequences for Peleton was having Jaeger critical new product launch and I really WanNa get into that and talk in depth about what's coming. But let's look backward a little bit not inconsequential at all is telling me you know what's gone on in these nearly last six months what they've been like running a business people lobby spent hunkering down in their homes and gyms have been closed and you offer these livestream workouts right in the home with the device, and early in the pandemic in fact, you guys were reported in the ninety four percent jump in your over your subs. I know there's been hiccups and it'll you've had a hard time immediately filling orders for instance, but it has has the pandemic Ben. Good. For Peleton. Well, it's hard to say good in the same sense with pandemic. At all but to your point, John It's definitely been wind in our sails as far as our bike sales and tread sales, and we've just been frankly happy to be there for our members are existing numbers in our new members who are buying bikes and threads and still getting them delivered, and we were also pretty excited to be able to innovate and bring the the live studio content from not from our studios anymore of for the for a couple of months but from the homes of our instructors. we continue our live format and connection with our with community through the crisis. So it was to your point a lot lots to do was a wild time for us like like everybody, but your business has been has been strong for sure also a little bit. You've got extensive background in ECOMMERCE and you know a number of different technology platforms and then legacy business like Barnes and noble once upon a time where the head of ECOMMERCE. Obviously everybody going into the pandemic lot of uncertainty in a lot of unknowns. And probably a moment of what's this going to do to our fledgling business? But when did it go from that to we have this enormous opportunity. That we're going to have to walk through and we're going to have to do it quickly and as you know as as as as successfully as we can. It happened very quickly John. I mean I I think it was Friday the thirteenth ironically in March when. Found of everyone stopped going to work and working from home and it became obvious and evident that this pandemic was upon us and it was going to be meaningful. Within a week or two of that, we saw a massive surge in our sales and we knew that this was a moment that people are going to Peleton in their home, and we we did see it as an opportunity to be totally opportunistic. We right away started giving away our digital content for ninety day, free trial which wasn't the best business because we still had to pay our music partners but we didn't care. We wanted to do our part for our communities and to help people stay saying in the pandemic so We were at one point I mean we're obviously in parallel scaling our supply chain or manufacturing and trying to make more bikes and tries as fast as possible. But we also have the pure software and digital content platforms across any one of your devices whether it's your phone, your IOS or android phone, or any of your television screens through Apple, TV android, TV fire, TV Roku, all these other platforms that you can engage with our content and do strengthen yoga and all the different stuff. So in that world, it wasn't dependent on our honor scaling supply chain. So we decided to give that ninety days away for free to new members, and we saw a massive explosion in that as well. So You know you alluded to this already and and it's it's a big topic of conversation and focus for investors is this growth curve in these growth big growth that you're planning? Because the addressable market for exercise gear is so large and the shifting dynamics of not being able to go you know at your whim to the local gym and use theirs is fueling even more enthusiasm but also pressure, and then you've got on top of this, you'll start about this virtual community where people can used gear but they can also use the community with people that they're getting to know or or somebody recognizable in the instructor. So you're about to test whether there's an appetite for a wider range. Of Palestine products, I'd like you to talk about what's coming out and how it's different than what the company already offers. You have a twenty two hundred dollar bike right now in a forty, three, hundred dollar treadmill, which are the main staples from what we know if we're going to A. Showroom on the website. So so what's coming in what's different about what you already offer? Yes. So we have two main lines of business as you know John and it's a stationary bike platform and then ate a treadmill platform. And the current bike is who have been called the best cardio machine on the planet the original Peleton bike, and what we're announcing is our Peleton plus and it's a new platform with a bigger screen that swivels now and allows from that bike platform our members to engage in all of our content whether it's the yoga or the strength or the boot camp or all of the different styles of content that we offer. They can now engage in that in a much more convenient easy to consume experience on the Peleton bike plus platform. In parallel, we've been working on a new treadmill platform, our original peleton tread, plus is the forty, five, hundred dollar but product that is kind of the Rolls Royce of the category because it has the Slat belt technology and it's one of the best running surfaces in the world if not the best running surface. And what we're bringing to market this month is a lower price tread that in a really open up the market and make it much more affordable for people to get a Peleton tread and take our boot camp classes and are running classes from home and really do full body workouts. Now whether it's on the less expensive treadmill that has a belt technology or with our Peleton bike plus which now allows you to consume. All of our content and not just the great cardio, but also the strength and the full body content on that. So the summary John is that we now have a portfolio on the bike side and on the trade side, a bike and a bike plus and a tread and tread plus. So depending on how much you're looking to spend and what you're looking to do we have now four options for you to engage pelivan platforms.

John It Peleton John. Barnes Apple Palestine A. Showroom Instructor Jaeger
Pandemic hits Comcast 2Q; Peacock service has 10M sign-ups

Daily Tech Headlines

00:34 sec | 7 months ago

Pandemic hits Comcast 2Q; Peacock service has 10M sign-ups

"In q earnings report comcast announced its peacock streaming service had ten million sign ups since it's limited, launch an April and nationwide launch in mid-july overall comcast net income for the quarter fell four point four, percent two point nine, billion dollars in revenue of twenty three point seven billion dollars revenue at his home Internet and cable segments was flat at fourteen point, four, billion dollars but NBC Universal Revenue was down twenty five percent to six point one, billion dollars asd revenue on cable networks fell twenty seven percent to six, hundred, seventy, nine, million dollars while theme park revenue declined ninety four percent to eighty seven million

Comcast NBC
Dogs Can Sniff Out Coronavirus Infections, German Study Shows

Coronavirus Daily Briefing

02:48 min | 7 months ago

Dogs Can Sniff Out Coronavirus Infections, German Study Shows

"Kicking off today with some potentially positive covid nineteen news from our canine friends. Dogs being trained, to sniff out. Drugs, weapons, and diseases like malaria, and even cancer is nothing new, but a new study shows that when trained dogs are able to sniff out code in Nineteen infections, quoting CNBC a new study, which was piloted by the University of Veterinary Medicine Hanover the handover medical school in the German armed. Forces found that if properly trained dogs were able to discriminate between human saliva samples infected with SARS COV to and non infected samples with a ninety four percent success rate overall, the hope is this method of detection could be one day used in public. Such, as airports, sporting events and other mass gatherings in addition to laboratory testing to help prevent future covid, nineteen outbreaks, according to researchers and quotes. The study was conducted using eight dogs from Germany's armed forces. They were trained for a week, using thousand samples of both infected and uninfected saliva, also neither of the researchers, nor the dog handlers new, which was which. Marin because black widow, who conducted the study says the dogs can probably detect folic change which occurs when a person is infected the one issue, the dogs apparently can't differentiate Kovic nineteen from other diseases like influenza yet, but the research team says that is the next step and the Hannover Medical School in Germany aren't the only ones conducting trials on trained dogs. Researchers at the London School of Hygiene and tropical medicine are also training and studying dogs to see if they could detect covid nineteen from person's body odor, which they say is altered by respiratory disease, and as for the canines welfare quoting CNN. Dogs are known to be. Be Able to contract cove nineteen, but there is no evidence that the virus can spread from dogs to humans, the team, medical detection, dogs or sure CNN that the dogs are well looked after and will be kept safe from infection, our dogs we trained on a dead virus, and then have no contact with the individuals. They're screening, but will sniff the air around. The person says representative Jimmy Butler and the dogs will only be permitted to be touched by the handler, which therefore means there will be very low risk of spread of the virus from the dog to their handler or to the people they live with and quotes. While this might not replace the uncomfortable diagnostic tests it could, certainly as the article said be a boon for public spaces where you need to test large numbers of people instantaneously and where fever scanners would only catch symptomatic. Assuming that is that the dogs could sniff out positive infections in a symptomatic. So, we'll have to see how accurately the dogs can be trained, but sounds like a promising solution so

CNN Germany Hannover Medical School University Of Veterinary Medic London School Of Hygiene Malaria Jimmy Butler Cnbc Fever Representative Marin Kovic Cancer
How Churches Are Reopening During Coronavirus

The Tom Dupree Show

03:00 min | 7 months ago

How Churches Are Reopening During Coronavirus

"More than seventy percent of church. I'm getting these stories from a thing called Christian headlines More than seventy percent of churches are meeting again and most practice social distancing. Most Protestant churches in the United States have returned to in person. Services. And most are also practicing social distancing by closing off certain seats to battle the coronavirus pandemic. According to a new life way research survey. More than seventy percent of Protestant churches met in person in July, a stark contrast to April when only ten percent met. The survey. Of. Protestant pastors shows seventy one percent of churches met July nineteenth seventy three percent. Met July Twelfth and seventy percent, July fifth. Meanwhile, churches are taking extra precautions to stop the spread of the virus for example, ninety four percent or providing hand, sanitizer, masks, or gloves to those needing it. Eighty six percent or conducting additional cleaning surfaces. Seventy six percent or closing seats to increase distance between people and to practice. Social distancing. Fifty nine percent recommend mast. Masks. About a third or requiring them. Although, most churches did not meet in May. A majority fifty five percent said they met the first weekend in June. Still, Twenty one percent of pastor say they have not met. Since the pandemic started. One, fifth of churches have offered drive in services during the pandemic, according to the study, resuming imperfect worship services has not been reverting to worship as usual. Says Scott McConnell Executive Director at lifeway research churches are making efforts to make the environment safe. But these efforts are often second gas by those who either want more precautions or less restrictions. Although most churches are meeting in person again only twenty nine percent or holding in Person Bible Studies. Only thirteen percent are holding children's activities. Maintaining social distance and necessary sanitation is very difficult with younger ages. To complicate things further saw the volunteers who normally work with kids and students are in high risk groups who are not ready to return anytime soon. That's pretty interesting.

United States Scott Mcconnell Lifeway Research Executive Director
Washington, DC Metro ridership soars in May

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:41 sec | 9 months ago

Washington, DC Metro ridership soars in May

"Metro has been dealing with a sharp downturn and writers but at least one thing is getting people to ride the rails in April rail ridership dropped ninety four percent compared to the previous year but in may more metro rail customers did venture out to see friends or family using the system compared to April according to a survey by the agency metro's Lynn Bowersox so is the weather improved people got more comfortable with the safety protocols when they left home to see family separately we're learning that metro will be the first transit agency in the region to operate sixty foot long articulated electric buses with two to be delivered in twenty twenty two it's not yet know what routes the Ron

Lynn Bowersox RON
Metro reports a sharp decrease in ridership in Washington DC, adds electric busses

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:42 sec | 9 months ago

Metro reports a sharp decrease in ridership in Washington DC, adds electric busses

"Been dealing with a sharp downturn in ridership because of the pandemic but at least one thing apparently is getting people to ride the rails in April rail ridership dropped ninety four percent compared to the previous year but in may more metro rail customers did venture out to see friends or family using the system compared to April according to a survey by the agency metro's Lynn Bowersox so is the weather improved in people get more comfortable with the safety protocols when they left home to see family separately we're learning that metro will be the first transit agency in the region to operate sixty foot long articulated electric buses with two to be delivered in twenty twenty two it's not yet known what roots still run

Lynn Bowersox
"ninety four percent" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

01:49 min | 1 year ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Discover dot com slash credit score cards limitations apply I'm with the Sinclair again seven sixty talking breaking news for Mike Slater is not the secret service has released a new study that examined more than three dozen school shooting since the Columbine massacre more than twenty years ago some of the findings are not surprising others are downright chilling CBS news Gerry none report so threat assessment is aimed at protecting students teachers and schools most shootings were found to have been preventable half were motivated by grievances linked to bully in ninety four percent of attacks experienced what is called a home life factor that led to the incident Tony Montalto lost his daughter Gina in the parkland Florida shooting please learn from our experience it happened to us and it can happen to your community two months also calls targeted violence an American problem hearing on CBS news an arrest has been made in the disappearance of the teenage step daughter of an ultimate fighting champion heavy weight in Alabama CBS news Jim Chris still has the latest thirty year old Arbor he might use eat was taken into custody and charged with kidnapping at an interstate ten exit north of Pensacola Florida he was seen on surveillance video at a gas station in Auburn Alabama shortly before the October twenty third disappearance of Anaya Blanchard the nineteen year old is the step daughter of UFC heavyweight champion wall terrace her car was found abandoned in Montgomery Alabama police said it was damaged and contain evidence that Blanchard had been harmed Jim chrysalis CBS news San Diegans are rallying behind the family of two young boys killed in a violent crash last week were actually pretty amazed at how much support would cost more we didn't really think that the community would come together and show this much support for her brother's a dream in.

Auburn Alabama Montgomery Alabama UFC Alabama Gerry CBS San Diegans Anaya Blanchard Sinclair Pensacola Florida kidnapping Jim Chris parkland Florida Gina Tony Montalto Mike Slater ninety four percent nineteen year twenty years
"ninety four percent" Discussed on The GaryVee Audio Experience

The GaryVee Audio Experience

03:55 min | 1 year ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on The GaryVee Audio Experience

"Even it's just do that like the quickest answer sir to ninety four percent appearance questions is to stop giving them money. Okay all right. Let's let's put in context for example so i'm flawless fourteen i i video games was idea of doing business back then into the whole thing but if wasn't doing business and my parents bought me clothes and stuff like that you know what i need your clothes food and clothes food and shelter. That's what they gave me was the way you want anything else a foreign car you've got to buy it and that's a case for fourteen year old parent who has the issue they kipling monocrop. What do they do that because i can't count. Throw them out. What's the alternative. What do you mean as in the kid's fine crop. The kid doesn't get off and i think that's disadvantage jim some way or another fourteen and not buying them as well they they've already taught him. The most important lesson set up one. That's it that's it because once you teach an animal that they have to learn how to eat that animal will succeed archery. That's phenomenal if a child oldest so passionate about minecraft four-night yup that they're willing to not get an iphone that they're willing to not get cool sneakers that they're willing to knock doc it all the stuff. That's all their friends. Get twenty years and then went four million dollars. Yeah exactly i yeah the answer is to cut off financially at scale that is so misunderstood because you're teaching proper behavior because when they go into real life there is ramifications for not earning sometimes good. I still believe a stunning percentage of people that make forty thousand. A year are far happier than people that make four million yeah. The misery that i see at the million are level is remarkable and the one thing that i see as well. Is that a lot of kids. My age especially like i'm still hostile kids going into next year the question get ox- well. What do you want to do with the rest. What do you want to do at university yeah. What seventeen year wouldn't you say to a parent parent or teacher. Will someone you ask the parent teacher they happy. Are they happy with what they're doing for living yep. That's what i did. When my fourteen year old one of fifteen year old gary got made fun of teachers. I looked him dead in the face. I do this three different times in high school and said. Are you happy with the way your career ended like. You're telling me that i'm going to be a failure because i got an athens science like i've a very good read of i'm going to do with my life yeah. I'm going to be a successful businessman. You may be right. Mrs stats. I remember your names. You may be right. Mrs stats that. I may be a failure. You also may be wrong but before. We guess what's going to happen with me me. Let's focus on you. You happy with your life. I mean listen. It's very valid question russian and what was the response that you got. When you shop like like like like what did you don't sit down set up at attention. Yes something like that. Don't worry about me is one one one teacher said so you. You would say if you're a seventeen year old. Just shut up lockdown and stand your online. If you know what your distance stopping fulla shit if you're seventeen. If you want to do your own thing get off your mommy and daddy's payroll you do that. Things can get really interesting. You don't do that. You're not really playing yup okay and that doesn't mean shelter food and clothes because i think that's unbelievably valid of course iphone ipad sneakers your own trip where you're not going through family all sorts of shit yeah kids expected appears to buy them should should all-time exactly exactly so you think you think adjusting the view on what entrepreneurship truly is for seventeen year. Old is the way to actually succeed exceed as opposed to moscow what you see on instagram..

gary archery moscow athens seventeen year fourteen year four million dollars ninety four percent fifteen year twenty years
"ninety four percent" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

01:35 min | 1 year ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"If there's an analysis there isn't by the way, he's the guy that's, that's Boyd of the real safe saying that when Steph curry. Ninety four percent. I can say that again, seventy street throws in the fourth quarter or overtime of a playoff game. And and back the twenty fifteen's NBA finals. He just made another seventy eight. That's incredible incredible allies sports bureau give that to us while chance at a third one here. He's given Golden State believe the next one is up and good. It's one ten to one away, Golden State. What a game two minute, how about ten Golden State run? They're up to McCollum leaning over the dribble. Big front court left picked up on a switch by Trayvon green at the top McCollum. Classic. Pull up. Three. The laugh rebounded by curry here comes Golden State up by two hundred seconds to go. Hurry picked up by his brother. Seth dribbling lied to the right lobs for Draymond green right side watched by McCollum back to the basket waiting for movement. Now puts it on the floor shovels to curry right sidewalks by McCollum. Dribbles, right? Steps back. Shuffles fires sort on the three from the right wing. Rebound Tertre minutes wanting to go Portland down by two trying to even the series game piece Willard splits the double out, high picked up by Green Left wing. Lillard pounds panic dribble. Green swipes at the ball ten on the shot clock. Lillard bakes three leads and no foul towards the red tipped by Turner loose. Mcconnell, tori. Yes. Shot by purry.

McCollum Steph curry Lillard Trayvon green NBA Boyd Portland Mcconnell Seth Turner Willard tori Draymond Ninety four percent two hundred seconds two minute
"ninety four percent" Discussed on Chris Hogan's Retire Inspired

Chris Hogan's Retire Inspired

03:21 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on Chris Hogan's Retire Inspired

"Also saving for you all because I can tell you this. There's not a parent out there that wants to become a burden to their kids later in life. Nobody wants to do that we all want to be a blessing to our kids. So, you know, how you do that you make sure that they don't have to take care of you later in life by you taking care of yourself, and that's what investing can do. So as you talked to a Smartvestor pro talk to him about growth, stock mutual funds talk to him about your 4._0._1._K options that you have and get started and Kayla. This may not be a conversation that you can do on your own you and your husband can dream out loud together, but he may need that professional to be able to talk to and again, a Smartvestor pros going to have a conversation. They're not selling you on stuff. They want to help you reach your dream. And who knows starting that conversation and having that dialogue. He can start to uncover his questions that he has. And then you all can start to feel better about the journey that you're gonna take together. So that's my mindset around that Kayla. And I wish you all. Well, please keep me posted and send an Email in at ask at Chris HOGAN, three six dot com. Let me know when you guys. Get connected to a Smartvestor pro. So you can start moving forward and doing the things that you all what to do for yourself and your future. All right VIP's. Listen to me, let me talk to you for a minute. Some of you out. There may be in a situation where you're not on the same page with your spouse or significant other with investing, and I don't want you to get frustrated what I want you to do is look at that as an opportunity to clarify to be able to have some conversation to be able to talk to each other about what's real. And what are you fearful about? And what are the things that your your hopes for the future talking about that will help you get the lined up in how you're looking at this money stuff and how you're going to move forward together. So look at every opportunity as a growth opportunity to be able to focus and move forward. It's always good to have dialogue. But it's more important to make progress. One of the things I want to share with you guys is am I did, you know thought the mindset around this? As did, you know ninety four percent of millionaires say they live on less than they make compared to just fifty five. Percent of the general population. Now think about this for a minute there living on less than they make. Now, that's not an accident. Because I firmly believe you can't reach millionaire status if every dime that comes in is also going out. I mean, you, and I know this it's really important. But these everyday millionaires are people that are very very focused and very intentional about what it is that they're doing and what matters to them just so much. And so looking at this and realizing how are you going to get there? Right. Like, what's your plan? I tell people all the time your income is your number one wealth-building tool number one. So if we're not in control of the income that's coming in. Then what's going to happen is you're never gonna feel like you're making enough. You'll never feel like that you're doing enough or moving down the path enough. You'll think like I used to think I'm gonna tell them myself here W, I years ago back in the day started out working in the Bank and industry. And I started out. I maybe I was making. Twenty five thousand I don't know whatever it was a year. You know, what I used to say I'll get serious when I get to thirty right? Then I got to thirty. We'll VIP's guess what? I did. Then why won't get serious when I get to thirty five and forty and forty five see you can do that to yourself all the way up to it. Doesn't matter. How much you're bringing in because you only get serious when you decide to get serious..

Kayla Chris HOGAN Smartvestor ninety four percent
"ninety four percent" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

NPR Politics Podcast

03:10 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

"We'll dig into forgotten stories from the moments that shaped our world rely history. Like you've never heard it before. And we're back. So let's talk about this new NPR. CBS news hour Marras poll. The big finding is that six and ten Americans disapprove of Trump declaring a national emergency over his border wall. So Dominica you wrote the article on this you analyze the poll, what do you take away from all of this? Well, you know, so this is go through some of the numbers. But only thirty six percent of people approve of the president declaring a national emergency. Sixty one percent disapprove, nearly six and ten also don't believe that there even is a national emergency and the southern border and that the president's misusing his presidential authority now. Those sound like huge numbers. Right. Six and ten Americans. It's like everything with Trump has become a proxy for his approval rating in the fact of the matter is his approval in January was you know, kind of close to some of these numbers. This is a little this a little bit outstrips that, but essentially it holds true that if you don't like the president you probably didn't like the national -mergency. And if you do like, the president you probably approve of him declaring. National -mergency, right? And there are some hard partisan divides here as well. Right. No question about it. And I think the thing that jumped out to everybody is the fact that eighty five percent of Republicans approved of the national -mergency, it's understandable that ninety four percent of Democrats disapproved of it. And then you've got sixty three percent of independence who are with Democrats saying, they disapprove, and that really I mean, I've said so many times should be a warning flag for the White House the president and his aides don't apparently seem to care about winning over the middle or winning over potentially persuadable 's it wasn't how he ran his campaign in two thousand sixteen. So it's not how he's going to run his campaign in twenty twenty but we've already had one referendum on that kind of politics in the two thousand eighteen midterms. Democrats won forty seats that were previously held by Republicans. Of course, President Trump wasn't on the ballot. He's going to be on the ballot in twenty twenty. Okay. So there are these hard partisan divides on immigration. Donald Trump has really shaped. How Republicans talk about immigration. A really hard line. So let's talk about the Democrats Osma. You have this really great really thorough piece out today about how Democrats stances on immigration have changed over the years and arrived at where they are today. Yeah. Yeah. Didn't it was super fascinating story to do because I've been wanting to do this for a while. I think that there is this kind of myth right that the Republican party has been the only party, that's really substantively moved on immigration. And in fact, the Democrats have had their own evolution on this as well. And I think the probably the starkest way to understand just how much Democrats have moved on the issue of immigration is when you look at this question that the Pew Research Center has been asking. So they started I think if you go back to nineteen Ninety-four they asked Americans whether or not immigrants strengthen our country because of their hard work and talents, and at that point in time Republicans and Democrats were pretty even say about a third of Democrats thought immigrants strengthen the country. You ask Democrats that same question today and over eighty percent of them agreement. The stand was just a phenomenal phenomenal shift..

Democrats president Donald Trump CBS NPR Pew Research Center Republican party White House eighty five percent ninety four percent sixty three percent thirty six percent Sixty one percent eighty percent
"ninety four percent" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

03:45 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Lack of open opportunity for students to try and select which mascot. They would go with a Cup of water polo players elected to go with the suggestion of antidote beat out some other things like unicorns or or Roadrunners. What what the an eater? Been beloved ever since. I know. Good. Mark. Has done a great job in his ten year building this program and they've been they've had success again. They've really parlayed a strong finish. And a core group. Last season into this season been often writing in that experience Mark I think it's shown in these early season games. Right. And their ability to go into places, I am anyway. And in mount Saint Mary's again every they return ninety over ninety four percent of their scoring from my seasons. And because of that you're able to hit the ground running in his early in his non conference. Portion of the schedule. All the makings of a really really good team is the history of the program. On to the basket. The left hand. Team tonight, really nice hesitation to to get to just get that defense to straighten their legs a little bit and put it into another gear. Long time their largest lead at ten with nine minutes left in the first belt comes up short. If you try to pay move around talking Jordan Tucker and for the first time coming off the game with ten points and seven rebounds. This third game wearing a bulldog uniform. After that miss man to man. The Mogollon zone off the makes. Talker. Scrape the problem gets it. Back fakes shot now. Eight am Shacklock Tucker cross inside stumbled at the free throw line fell down and turned it over the other way. But standing on the laying. Halted a nice shot returning Kamala. Just a little bit late. Is it had already hit the window throughout the goaltender? Bryce, Goldman checks in for the first time. Price was available. Check the eight thirty one Mark against UC Irvine of freshman for the BULLDOGS shoes can out missed eleven games shoulder. Six nine to fifty out of Virginia. Prospect. In his first appearance. Only work Louis forced the BULLDOGS game action. Here's Thompson baseline out the Tucker the air, that's. Getting inside the person in looking to kick out successful for the dogs throughout the season. And especially tonight twenty to eleven Butler leads UC Irvine under eight media timeout. Screen. The hat. No. But it's great great job of hedging sold it. Well. It's always nice to get something positive. Right. New perfume is thanks again. And so. So. Immediately after another pillow talker. Done. Early on this.

UC Irvine Mark BULLDOGS Shacklock Tucker Jordan Tucker mount Saint Mary Kamala Virginia Thompson Bryce Louis Butler Goldman ninety four percent nine minutes ten year
"ninety four percent" Discussed on Reason Podcast

Reason Podcast

04:03 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on Reason Podcast

"I mean, that's not John Bolton's worldview except for the kind of cranky don't like the UN aspect of it. It's not it's not Mike Pompeo's worldview. So that'll be interesting to see. See in the next couple years, Catherine. One last little thing on the media before we make a hard pivot here. The beginning of that clip that we played Trump's going ninety four percent ninety four percent, which I'm sure is a not exactly a verified number indicating they towards the president. But let's pretend for a second that that's true. Kind of feels true isn't the problem? More less that it's ninety four percent negative and more that it ain't ninety four percent negative all the God damn time, including towards Barack Obama. Yeah. Absolutely. I mean, this is something we've talked about on this podcast before. But I am generally on the side of people shouldn't think their institutions are staffed by superheroes. They shouldn't think that there are people there who are more likable than like, the average Jerko screwed up their Starbucks order this morning because it's the same people. They're just humans, and they suck. And I think. Something that's really worth keeping in mind because there has been a historic tendency to consider both the president and the figureheads of the press, right? Like, the Jim Acosta's of the nineteen fifties were God like figures, and and that's that's not healthy because the cost is the nineteen. Fifties were also a bunch of jerks who had their own motivations and drives. And I think there's there's really, you know, if you look at these Gallup polls, we've talked about these many times like the astonishing decline in confidence in every institution is it's consistent. It's dramatic from the period in which they introduced C-SPAN cameras in congress, which was nineteen seventy nine through nineteen seventy six through today. Forty six people forty six percent of people now say they have very little trust in congress, which is twice as. As much as twenty three percent back in the late seventies. This same decline is shown all over the place. And I don't think that's necessarily bad. I think Nick's point about declining trust in institutions perhaps leading to calls for more activist institutions is a real one. And it's a problem. But overall, I just don't want people going around thinking the president, and congress and CNN are filled with people who are better than us because they're not with you. Katherine in. You know, the the real question for the people in those institutions it is to how do they had? They changed that perception. And it's I mean, this is the frustrating thing for me is when people are like, you know, we are no longer trusting country. It's like why should we be the pestering trusting adults? They're cynical suspicious. We should not be children. And then you build other new institutions or new ways of doing things that inspire trust. I was just reading an article early on about Uber in the early days of Uber and left and the arguments against like how why would anybody ever go into an Uber because like you would never get into a stranger's car that you have you know, you have no idea who they are, blah, blah, blah. And it's like, yeah. Obviously was wrong because Uber created a system of trust which is so far superior to any out there. Yeah. It's literally trust. But verify right now, the institutions of the state do not give us good tools to verify they are always cutting back on those tools like foia. It was constantly under assault was under Obama. Is under Trump. You know, the the idea of being able to trust people because you can see their guts because you can see their ratings because you can see what goes in and we'll comes out and is a very different prospect than what government asks us to do. Maybe generally, no one ever seems to come to the conclusion. These are these are limited institution staffed by fallible beings. Let's reduce their power over our lives. Like why I don't people?.

president Uber congress Barack Obama Jim Acosta Mike Pompeo UN Katherine John Bolton Trump Catherine Starbucks Jerko CNN Nick assault ninety four percent twenty three percent forty six percent
"ninety four percent" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

"This can happen today, and today's society still talking about this cavenaugh shit. Anyway, some points you did talk about voting light, black women, I, I don't have the exact quote, but she was basically like everything. Black women do helps everybody in the country. So because they have to basically take the shit into the stick. So if they're doing something help themselves to actually helping us all, so we should all be paying attention to what black women are doing. Just basically voting like them and listening to them, which I thought was interesting coming from her. Voted for by. We have to are often found agus. Right when I was ready to give up and do something about this before because if. Of course, leading low guys like that. It can happen. What's next? What are they gonna take away next from us. I think we used to. We always have to look to black women black. Swimming always vote in their best interest. Ninety four percent of black women voted for Hillary Clinton fifty, three percent of. Women voted for that guy. We have to look black women vote in their best interest always historically. Bafokeng chores, always what's up. We have to be sisters to them. We have to vote in their best interest as well. Yep. Yeah. I also liked the framing of the of the privilege of that of being like we had to vote in their best interest as well because the they aren't tied the knot combined like it does work one way and not the other way. And I think a lot of people don't acknowledge. It's like we're women, we're together, we all support each other's like, no, there's things I can do as a white woman that will absolutely help just me these. These black women can be out here and be like the things that helped me help everybody. Absolutely, right. But the other way around when this my turn, a lot of times, that's when it's like, and this is overrated guys time to get them Trump Voest as his back to the sisterhood is the white sece's only. Right, right. All the women are wide. So this is. This is bringing me to the question about your Netflix special upping, does the whole clip. So the part that I wanted was relevant. What'd you think about zero to one hundred. I get this twenty five. All right. Was it twenty four. Because I understand wishes coming from and I hope that number turns Schumer twenty five for the same reason. I hope that. You keep your same energy, but history has show me that the only reason why you even cares because these decision these choices directly impact you and the second they don't or the second tied changes. I hope you keep the same energy, but I know a lot of people won't lotta white women won't in the second. It becomes that's a nigger problem and not my problem. I can see you're going right back to where you were before. And like I said, that's why we can't keep the energy and can't keep the pressure can't continue to be progressive because if white women in particularly constantly cared about things outside of whiteness is a lot of shit that happened that otherwise would not have happened for because you fall back into your real whiteness. You'll prelate bridge your your ability to ignore shit. Your ability to detail me is the sisterhood thing until I start talking about crying rates recommend until I started my black on black crime. Till I thought talking about black, trans and all these other issues that do affect black women to you. You know, you're gonna continue to Bob. I'm glad to hear. I hoped stay, but history is told me you won't..

Schumer Hillary Clinton Bob prelate bridge Netflix Trump Voest Ninety four percent three percent
"ninety four percent" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

10:48 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"The weather seventy five. Degrees and ninety four percent humidity Wow during the day today warm. And humid clouds and some sun. Showers thunderstorms downpours gusty winds I think. That's the remarkable thing gusty winds, might make things feel better when I. Go out and walk the, dogs is there are no wins it's just Oppressive there is a breeze I. Can deal And. I look like a fool on my giant I have this super wide-brimmed hat like something Marlon. Brando might wear and. His weirder days But I wear it because it covers keeps a son off by God Thursday night Clear, Friday warm, meatless humid Saturday seventy, eight humid, seventy eight which I guess would mean Lammi clammy seventy four and reading Seventy-three, in Merrimack New Hampshire Seventy six in Tewkesbury, Tewksbury Massachusetts Have I ever been to Tewkesbury, maybe maybe I have six one seven thousand five hundred ten thirty no way best is. No one cared about new wave I know you do and know that you just haven't gotten around to talking calling yet I'm giving. You the top fifteen away vans now number twelve which one do you like which one Do you. Think really identify, is the poster child for? New wave Next up is Men at work Probably haven't thought about men at work for some. Time Australian bands now there's down under which When you look at lyrics you think boy those dumb lyrics. I write their accent I take it seriously and I see that I take it too seriously there are a lot of popular science. Just have the dumbest lyrics Mike this. One let me share them, with you, I, bet you don't. Know them I did. Not know them I, almost wish I just not still another here you. Go traveling in a fried out cumby charter you remember the song As you. Listen to my words in your heads, stick them, together with the melody Traveling fried out Kombi it's got to, be some sort of Australian vehicle On a hippy trail head full of zombie Not so bad I. Bet a strange lady she made me nervous she took me in and gave me breakfast And she said. Do you come from. Down under where women glow and then plunder Can't you hear, can't you hear the thunder you better run you better take cover That's? Not brain salad surgery right there is it next, versus. Buying bread, from in Brussels he was six foot four and full of muscles. Really I mean? It looks to me like? He just wanted. To rhyme with Brussels But the word muscles, and. Then stuck, some words on the beginning of that to make it a sentence He said do you. Speak my, language. He just smiled and gave me a, vegemite sandwich don't do that was a terrible lyrics I got okay I'll read the Corsican a slightly different And there's. A word, in. There you're going to say what's that I come from a land down under, we're beer does, flow and men Chanda. Can't you hear the thunder you better run you better take cover so. We go back up, to this Where beer, flows and men Chunga. Thing that's just a made up word Do yeah. Go ahead press yes or no All. Right professor. Who pressed yes it's. Made. Up you're. Wrong it's a word And. I'll, be quick about. It it's. A little disgusting Get it. From the urban dictionary Chundin means to be. Sick originates from old seafaring days, when sailors we could see sick stick the head out the porthole of, that cabin as, they did this they would say watch under to, warn people in the lower cabins And this over, the years was, shortened evolved into gender it means watch under gender Which later, never mind I won't go there so there's that now we get. Back to the the bands Next, up, at number eleven echoing. The bunny man saw. Them at the. Channel loved them love the first album crocodiles And then this one, might be, the the all time, winner Just since pop, it's pristine is beautiful is magical orchestra maneuvers in the dark Synth pop new as new wave. Pop music they did. Elec trista t. electric city Nola gay Lyrics being it's eight fifteen is the time that it's always been. Which is the time that they drop the bomb Japan Do you know the gay on? Here, Shema love, them They're right? Up, there Blondie For me Bundy didn't stand the. Test of time very well. When I I don't know I don't like him as much. As I thought. I did, that's number nine Deborah. Harry Next up at number eight Duran. Duran gotta give. Them, credit They were big and strong the slew of hits Hungry like. The wolf for example Okay next to, you get The cars Different different parts of. New wave People loved him I was In, the beginning I. Loved him then I didn't love him so much like the song drive got the MTV hours. All set Next this is interesting now police police a super interesting the police number six You can definitely. Call, him puck, you can definitely, call him new wave You can definitely Point to a two tone or, sky punt vibe and there's a lot going. On in there Particularly right like Is it the regarded? A block album is that the album that had walking on the? Moon Next hobo Man since pop new wave number five here. Number five This is a big band crossover dance. Crossover rock stations This, band when I saw that video and in the eighties it. Was black and white grainy, video of, them out west Ghetto One of the guys at a cowboy hat maybe wanna go out. West I'd never been anywhere when I saw this. Video I resolved to go out west And I started going out. Into the desert all the time I, started watching lots of movies about the west like faster pussycat. Kill kill Russ Meyer and all the rest of Meyer movies I get my hands on because they were kind of all sat out there Ladies and gentlemen Massively successful People love him for. A reason it's. Depeche mode, two guys basically genius And the. Production on their. Record is so spectacular That when. I make music I have to do this production I record stuff And then I have. To mix it And make, it sound good when. You're doing that you can get lost you really have nowhere no idea. Where you're at as far as, well I hear the bass in here, but I don't know what? Sounds good how, much should there be. You need a you need a baseline you need or something to check. Your work against something to sound like I always used Depeche mode always from the violator, album because it's kind of perfect production just the right amount of tight base right amount of. Since the. Vocals in the right, place sounds beautiful sounds punchy and, clean but, moving at. The. Same time Depeche mode violator album fantastic Next number four maybe, they should, be number. One New wave gothic rock Maybe, the first Goth band You. Know who I'm talking about There's a video you can see. It shot by a local guy At a club called the underground Packard's corner Not here anymore guy, named Jim ran it really. Little place barely. A stage the stays might have been one foot high and and his band was there In the camera guys. Like one foot. Away right in the face of the guy they went on to be massive Robert Smith guy's name they're the. Darlings of like enemy the cure They were they. Were darkened electric and they got, all happy The about three phases. There was actually four phases. There was a fire in Cairo rock kind of. New wave then there was a more post punky dancy phase then there, was a dark industrial freight phase with an album. Called pornography and then, they got all happy like I'm in love or something like that and Friday is all happy, and I didn't care about that stuff Did, get, to interview Robert, Smith at, great woods and he's a, guy you would expect to be all like say. Marilyn Manson serious but no he was. Cheerful a nice even though, he looks gothi the cure number four You know, what I'm, gonna do I'm gonna break, and give you the top three according to rancor Top three new wave bands of all time Kind. Of interesting I don't know, if I agree let's find out after this what they are We gotta talk what. Did.

Robert Smith Tewkesbury Brussels Duran Russ Meyer Brando Massachusetts Lammi Japan Marilyn Manson MTV Merrimack New Hampshire Deborah professor Chunga Mike Cairo Shema
"ninety four percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

04:03 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Tax cam they wear t shirts with money bags on them they like disco tax yachts they like to do their drawings there's example after example after example of this of hyperbole putting people down and basically the politics of ridicule in my estimation it's not what our country needs our country needs to have people sent to washington that are trying to get things done not simply declare against one another on casten well i think it would be lovely if we had a representative who represented the district i certainly agree that the that is the role of congress there's a reason why they call it a representative congressman roskam has voted with donald trump ninety four percent of the time there are only nine members of congress according to five thirty eight who have a higher score voting with the president and this is decidedly not a trump findlay district i quite agree with you peter that this is not going to be a referendum on trump it's going to be a referendum on which of the two of us better represents the values but i've had i've been talking with voters around the district i've had a ton of town halls that have been that have been fully opened to the public you haven't had an open town meeting in ten years the i don't know how one communicates with you other than through telephone town halls that you find out a moment before respond to me yet if you're if you're done yet well i'd make the argument that being a representative of the district requires i representing the district this is a district that's between oregon and fermilab is very science affirming my background is a biochemist maps fairly well to that peter's background calling climate change junk science does not and it's a district with a lot of very high achieving entrepreneurs and business people and and i reflect that pretty well representations also means you have to represent the district and speak and listen to them and i think i've been disappointed with peter on both fronts as his representative kay the past year i've had two hundred and eighty five constituent meetings in front of fifteen thousand constituents in the sixth congressional district so i interact well with those constituents john's criticism of town halls i didn't notice any criticism when senator durbin adopted my stance back during the obamacare debate senator durbin said he was not going to have those loud meetings and what i've observed is people go to those meetings angry and they leave angrier they add to the vitriol and he said that they didn't lead to civil discourse and i think he's right the ninety four percent figure is an interesting one because underneath that there's not something that's demonstrable where i'm voting out of step with the district so when i vote to keep the government open when i vote to bring tax relief of a billion dollars to the six congressional district when i vote to bring relief of obamacare which has failed this congressional district those are things that reflect the district when i stand up against the trump administration as it relates to their attempts to cut great lakes funding sean doesn't mention that when i work with president obama in the past is some of the things that i cited earlier john doesn't mention that so i think i have demonstrated and availability to the district both on telephone town halls an in person meetings as well as the ability to reflect the constituency that's not declarative about just being oppositional this is a constituency that says let's get things done let's talk about some issues i wanna start with one that was in the headlines this week and we'll probably go back and forth between political questions in and policy questions but i think we need to do both the us supreme court this week delivered too much anticipated rulings on two separate and contentious areas of interest labor unions and immigration the high court upheld president trump's travel ban and it ruled against public sector labor unions forcing people at bargains for to pay dues.

ninety four percent billion dollars ten years
"ninety four percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

04:03 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Tax cam they wear t shirts with money bags on them they like disco tax they like to do their drawings there's example after example after example of this of hyperbole putting people down and basically the politics of ridicule in my estimation it's not what our country needs our country needs they have people sent to washington that are trying to get things done not simply declare against one another sharon castanon well i think it would be lovely if we had a representative who represented the district i certainly agree that the that is the role of congress there's a reason why they call it a representative congressman roskam has voted with donald trump ninety four percent of the time there are only nine members of congress according to fivethirtyeight who have a higher score of voting with the president and this is decidedly not a trump findlay district i quite agree with you that peter that this is not going to be a referendum on trump it's going to be a referendum on which of the two of us better represents the values but i've had i've been talking with voters around the district i've had a ton of town halls that have been that have been fully open to the public you have an open town meeting in ten years the i don't know how one communicates with you other than through telephone town halls that you find out a moment before respond to me yet i if you're if you're done yet well i'd make the argument that being a representative of the district requires i representing the district this is a district that's between oregon and fermilab is very science affirming by background was a biochemist maps fairly well to that peter's background calling climate change junk science does not and it's a district with a lot of very highachieving entrepreneurs and business people and and i reflect that pretty well representation also means you have to represent the district and speaking listen to them and and i think i've been disappointed with peter on both fronts this is representative okay the past year i've had two hundred and eighty five constituent meetings in front of fifteen thousand constituents in the sixth congressional district so i interact well with those constituents john's criticism of town halls i didn't notice any criticism when senator durbin adopted my stance back during the obamacare debate senator durbin said he was not going to have those loud meetings and what i've observed is people go to those meetings angry and they leave angrier they add to the vitriol and he said that they they didn't lead to civil discourse and i think he's right the ninety four percent figure is an interesting one because underneath that there's not something that's demonstrable where i'm voting out of step with the district so when i vote to keep the government open when i vote to bring tax relief of a billion dollars to the six congressional district when i vote to bring relief of obamacare which has failed this congressional district those are things that reflect the district when i stand up against the trump administration as it relates to their attempts to cut great lakes funding sean doesn't mention that when i work with president obama in the past is some of the things that i cited earlier john doesn't mention that so i think i have demonstrated and availability to the district both on telephone town halls an inperson meetings as well as the ability to reflect a constituency that's not declarative about just being oppositional this is a constituency that says let's get things done let's talk about some issues i wanna start with one that was in the headlines this week and we'll probably go back and forth between political questions and and and policy questions but i think we need to do both the us supreme court this week delivered too much anticipated rulings on two separate and contentious areas of interest labor unions and immigration the high court upheld president trump's travel ban and it ruled against public sector labor unions forcing people at bargains for to pay dues.

ninety four percent billion dollars ten years
"ninety four percent" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

WORT 89.9 FM

02:59 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM

"Current budget but the budget before it the governor took ninety four percent of the funding for women's health out of the budget and then he created a very convoluted restriction that ran the money through public entities which generally public entities don't provide abortion services so is pretty much making it difficult and now we're facing the problem at the federal level of possible restriction of dollars so this this makes a difficult situation even more difficult but it also makes it even more important that the next governor put the funding back which is what i showed how to do in the alternative budget and it's important that folks know that all i did was rearranged the existing dollars when i put forward my four alternatives to the governor's budget i fixed a lot of the problems with the governor's budget but i did it with the same dollars then two pharmacists having to to not prescribe but to fill prescriptions for women even if their religious convictions are they disagree with with birth control and they want to refuse giving those birth control pills to women who are poor seeking them this is an issue that was resolved in two thousand nine budget and it actually has never been changed maybe the republicans don't know that it's there so maybe we shouldn't tell them but in two thousand so that this is a court case back in two thousand seven it was litigated in three different courts watched his dayton illinois were two of the three and the way we were solved it in the in two thousand nine was to say that the responsibility is on the pharmacy not the pharmacist so there should be no delay and frankly the woman would he would not even know but it's important that the constitution that has actually stronger conscience clause are wisconsin constitution as stronger conscious clause than the federal constitution that we not run afoul of our constitution so those are some of the legal issues that we had to work through when we crafted that language in two thousand nine all the democrats voted for a helped author it and we put that in the budget and it hasn't been changed since then so if you have a a visit to the doctor and the doctor gives you the prescription and you go in and get it filled you would be guaranteed by law but immediately that would be filled in there would be no hesitation because it would be the law of the pharmacy to fill it immediately hopefully those folks would get another job if they didn't like giving prescriptions so.

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"ninety four percent" Discussed on The Film Vault

The Film Vault

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on The Film Vault

"No good as whatever you want mean you to force logan do last week what was that was you that wanted to forget logan's in metro remember logan's not here trying to i'm trying to figure out i deleted my my gambling segment from last week but i got the results from good old michael spreadsheet michael shout out to my call thanks for keeping all the gambling stats or my cool i put your your shirt in the mail personally yesterday it will be it's hopefully got a lot of familiar names to kinda warm the cockles little bit when i was doing all the the bus shipments coming by like a family reunion yeah i recognized a lot of the names let's let's scan anderson one son like a matters all right mike all right we get last week you gambled on incredible to at the time the rotten tomatoes score was ninety four percent anderson bid ninety five and brian ninety two currently we after it's released him run score for incredible to has not changed in remains at ninety four percent anderson the winner losing by one nice dude i'll be a nice guy monsters monsters inc inc monsters univer not university you'll probably like more i'm not seeing that one but your friday guide they're all like in a frat and stuff and it looks so fucking dumb but you probably love it but no you're not gonna see that when you're gonna see the original insulting dig it i like monsters inc is available for rent everywhere are good i would imagine so bright very tough oh wait a minute i think i have a son dvd okay you can stroke yourself to that all right this week you're gambling on jurassic world fallen kingdom oh boy this looks great i mean really great this lexicon of kind of move it's just changed you know much like once you once you be my neighbor changed my outlook this will be the neighbor of dinosaur running amok movies.

logan anderson michael brian monsters inc ninety four percent
"ninety four percent" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Bad six percent as our analysis is about six percent of the overpayments are attributable to the fact that the irs does not have on hand the financial data to verify income of those individuals claiming six percent or sixty percent six ninety four percent of the problem as we've analyzed it comes from the legislative complexity of the legislation the definition of a qualifying child is someone a relative how long do they live in that household and then second the marital status that is in our analysis ninety four percent of the problem and it is frustrating because i will sit here and tell you without changes in legislation or or invading people's lives the irs will continue to pay out twenty to twenty five billion dollars a year year in and year out in improper payments and i take no pride and saying that it is in fact the way the system is structured as something that your team could make specific recommendations and say this is the area where if we can clean this up it's will make an enormous difference we have looked at it we will make some recommendations i don't know that we've got anything will make an enormous difference unless we change some of the fundamentals of statue clearly that's eric i don't handle from mir from appropriations but obviously finance committee does that type of language would need to be addressing the authorizing statute but that specific recommendations to be able to deal with a long term issue has been very obviously gao's has been tonight your after years i risk arrest continues to be able to say we need greater training typically for tax preparers because this is where they met miss it but waistband clinton language recommendations we pleased we'll pass those on yesterday let me ask about the.

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"ninety four percent" Discussed on The Hoop Collective

The Hoop Collective

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on The Hoop Collective

"I mean like i got to give it up i think lebron obviously he deserves he deserves a ninety four percent of the credit tyler deserves like six percent just for for the the guts to not advance that it's one of those things where the decision not to advance looks brilliant after the fact but we would all be killing tied lou if it didn't work out the question i have with doing casey's like there are things you could do there to try to keep it out of the bronze hands going into the play they failed to do that and i'd be kicking myself if i was casey and if i was rafters fan after that sequence but in a bigger picture sense it's just i hate to kind of like sound like too much of a fan but how can you not in this situation because of what we're all seeing here this is his his fifth career postseason buzzer beater and is the only player in the last fifteen years with multiple buzzerbeaters in the same playoff so just to see what he's been able to do in these last two series it's just been incredible and hate to get into the jordan and lebron to be i think that you know that stuff while it's fun kind of fighter for discussion it's relatively meaningless at this point but just the idea that we're seeing this this one player singular force in the league rise head and shoulders above the rest of the league on this stage to me it's just been it's been so fun to watch we made the point in that i think is kind of interesting though just in terms of the whole advancing thing is maybe that's part of the genius of of not advancing as it caught is caught doing casey and the raptors off guard they were language second like what happens here and no i'm not saying that i think lebron like like the play was like okay lebron you're gonna go up court you're gonna cut left and you're gonna take like like most insanely difficult shot itching.

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"ninety four percent" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

02:35 min | 3 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"The people in india or really furious bought it because the biggest part part of the population only use can't something like ninety four percent of the population only urgency but electron of money uh called odd har ad h e a r and um the the people in india or really furious bought it because the biggest part part of the population only use cash something like ninety four percent of the population only yeah they don't even have bank accounts the you know they trade cabbages for the you know squash over the back fence coming this stuff and uh do you add horror becomes an extra scandal because apparently the software is based in england so if you remember nineteen forty eight is when england you know england was kicked out of india but now if they're basically forcing the entire population to go to uh uh an electronic money uh they're basically recolonizing and they don't have to send in troops i'm just wondering uh you know with the cryptocurrencies that you're describing use it setting it up so that uh you can't deal with small local purchases with the small merchants have to deal with such a high service charge that it would only suit uh big corporations and and the corporate purchases the at definitely does because it's also very tractable so you're right india's always been a traditionally cash a cash economy they've loved it and that's why it was such a a blow back on government when the government decided to do away with the 500 what's what's the currency over there can remember all right but they didn't land of a 10dollar american uh the everything above the 10dollar american was outlawed right so they did away with a thousand rupiah note they did away with the five hundred rupiah knows use and and in they just did it overnight to they just one day they said these are no longer good for anything so you can take them to the banks which of course were lines miles long at that point they derive that atlanta's waila that the people uh had a revolt over it and they reversed their decision right but i think all three of us would agree the cryptocurrencies represented tremendous opportunity for the indian people and i'm not saying it has to be bitcoin there's lots of other opportunities out there uh and.

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"ninety four percent" Discussed on Ben Greenfield Fitness

Ben Greenfield Fitness

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"ninety four percent" Discussed on Ben Greenfield Fitness

"And that's give me an example we know that ninety four percent of human beings are born with an antibody to the peanut leptin any at up until a few years ago there were very very very few people with peanut allergies and certainly no one was walking around with epipens uh in case you know they handed out a peanut two in the school yard so we know that in fact a great number of our attention to a particular leptin can be quelled by the bacteria in our gut teaching our immune system who we should be worried about who we should right unless you have something like gut despite assists or you a child can go via csection or you're in yemen stay silent where you have poor gut bacteria yeah exactly ori ice charrier stressed out noon athlete and you have leaky got you know or or you you add highway you know i know that you list in your book a whole while and most people who was into our shore pretty familiar with the idea that people with a damaged gut can digest the same foods as people with with an undamaged gut and it's it's it's certainly an important point two to dwell upon is that and this is something i wanted to ask you you know it seems that human beings should actually be able to deal to a certain extent with some of these leptin rich foods which i know you didn't quite described yet how to had identify with electon is but now they in a in a moment i want to talk a little bit about s in what you what you've seen as far as like human data and and how damaging these things really are versus how much is is hype so to speak but but first i let let's go back to that question about how we actually determine how how much leptin is actually in a food or how that's i even measure.

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