35 Burst results for "Ninety Seven Percent"
Facebook to Begin Testing Ads Inside Oculus Virtual Reality Headsets
"Facebook says it will begin testing. Ads on oculus headsets. Though it claims it won't use data stored on those devices to target the ads. It promises quoting cnbc. The oculus headset. Ads will first appear in the shooter. Game blast on from resolution games as will also began appearing in two other oculus apps over the coming weeks. Facebook said oculus headset. Ads could be a significant step for facebook which derives more than ninety seven percent of its overall revenue from advertisements. Currently those ads are primarily shown to users within the company's facebook and instagram social networks. Facebook also said these ads could provide new ways for software developers to generate revenue. The as will follow facebook advertising principles and give users the same control they have on facebook. This includes the ability to hide specific ads or hide those from specific. Advertisers users can also select. Why am i seeing this ad to access more information about the ads. They are shown. Facebook added the advertisements won't be based on any data that's stored locally on users headsets such as any images from their devices sensors or any images of their hands from the hand tracking feature and quote
Confessions of a Bankruptcy Lawyer
"Bankruptcy financial. Do over or is it game over. I wanted to phone an expert so today. I'm bringing you confessions of a bankruptcy lawyer. Todd thank you so much for joining us. Welcome to money rehab while it's good to be here. Thank you for having me. And let's start with the introduction. Can you tell me about your career. How did you get into the world of scary bankruptcy. Well there's nothing scary about bankruptcy. But i can explain it pretty easily. I went to law school in one thousand nine hundred eighty nine and by the time i graduated in nineteen ninety-two i had dreams of being business slash real estate lawyer but in nineteen ninety-two in southern california. We're having a terrible recession. And nobody could afford a business lawyer or real estate lawyer and what people needed was bankruptcy lawyer. So i got into it that way. So you're fishing title now is i am a bankruptcy lawyer. I am president of my law firm. I'm a certified specialist in bankruptcy both by the california state bar association and the american board certification. And how many people have you helped through bankruptcy. Oh wild guess would be about seven thousand. Bankruptcy is such a scary word. you said. It wasn't scary. Convinced me well okay for my perspective as a lawyer. It's a really nice area practice because if you come into me as a client i can be fairly certain that my prediction of what's going to happen in your case is gonna come true whereas if you go into a family lawyer or a personal injury lawyer or just general civil litigation lawyer lying to you if they told you what was going to happen they really can't make promises and it's disappointing. A large percentage of the time. You don't get the results you want it. You don't get custody of the kids. Don't get the dollar value on your case. All you had but in bankruptcy if you come into being you say look. I am over my head in debt. I can't pay my credit card bills. I can solve the debt problem. I can get you out of debt. And i can be ninety seven percent. Sure the that's gonna work out for
Business is booming for tech companies during the coronavirus pandemic
"It is the corona bursary Was a year ago minus two days where we did our last show here and i am boy at ended quick biden set at me the whole thing i mean i thought i was gonna come back next week. We had a panel book May i able to get a shot. July fourth biden says independence day yet. It we're going to be kind of independent. So i've been leading reading you know the year everybody's running recaps of this kind of stuff this dot. I have to start with that. I thought was most amazing. Jeff bezos law lost thirty eight million his divorce thirty eight billion divorced and he made it all back in a month may thirty five billion in one month. What does this tell us about america. Gentlemen it's worse than that. We've had one individual. Gdp of hungary to his net worth since the first virus. You on mosques just in time for him to peace out and moved to taxes so he doesn't have to pay taxes. We've seen billionaires go from one point nine trillion and wealth of four trillion. The dirty secret of this pandemic is at the top ten percent much less top. One percent are living best lives virus and that some be minute we see a lot of the we actually see places that went out of business by myself. Some of my favorite restaurant. Hey i drive by. And i wanna cry. Because they've been there for a log gone forever but the people who did if you're in the sit on your ass. Look at a screen business. Amazon apple google facebook right. They made their now worth twenty one percent of the whole economy. There we used we talk about the s. and p. five hundred it's the s. and p. seven there's now seven companies that have percent of the market cap amazon's since march has added more market capitalization than all of european retail. We have effectively four companies. That are so dominant. There's more we've been overrun. There's more lobbyists fulltime lobbyist in washington working for amazon than there are. Us senators there's more people working in pr and calms at facebook. Manicuring in march and cheryl's image than there are journalists at the washington post. Yeah we are so beyond any sense of balance in our economy. The eco-systems out of control. We absolutely need to break these companies up. Yeah it's almost like we're going to step ahead. I'm old school that stepping on a. It's almost like the way that you said there bill. It sounded nefarious. Almost like they plan or something you know not that they did of course but they took advantage of it but they took advantage of there's almost like an inevitability of this kind of progress. Let's let's call it. You know where how all that money just starts flowing in these these same directions. No matter what happens to the economy. It all keeps flowing that way but can ask this one question. When i read this about the amazon apple. Google facebook twenty one percent. I mean it was written. I forget where i read it. Maybe you yeah. It was written like oh my god. Twenty one percent of the economy four companies. Yeah but i was like. That's so bad. I thought it was eighty quite frankly. I hadn't read that. I mean the biggest four companies. Who really i mean this is. What's propping up. America as the rest of his goes to shit Is that such a big thing that those the four biggest companies are one fifth of the economy pennzoil. Not that alarmed at do we want one company deciding ninety three percent of the time when we type in overthrow government whether you get Instructions on how to build a dirty bomb or voter registration. Should one company control those decisions. Ninety three percent of the time should one person control the algorithms to decide the content that the southern hemisphere place. india rec- should one company effectively control ninety seven percent of all increase in value of all retail. The third and learn. I know you think healthcare is next right. Don't you think that walmart and is it is on. We're going to be battling to of course. Why wouldn't they want that. they own everything else. Where's the all the money going sick people. That's what america does best makes people look the fastest. The largest business in the world is us healthcare. it's seventy percent of gdp its prices. Keep going up. it's nps keeps going down. That spells here comes amazon but not only is it bad or morally corrupted these companies have so much power it's dangerous. the equivalent of the nasdaq and israel is down. Not up there vaccinating. Seven times the rate when the most powerful wealthiest people in the world are living their best lives. We don't show this virus the full-throated capitalist response. We are capable of if amazon amazon. Start if amazon stock had declined seventy percent instead of risen seventy percent in the last ten months when a van with a smile shows up in my driveway tomorrow morning someone with a somewhat jumped out in a lab coat and vaccinated us. We are living our best lives. This virus has not seen what with the. Us is capable of because stop. Stop at hurt so good. If you're the shareholder class but the other the other point is the every time you wanna talk. This guy's as usual. I said everything i wanted to say. No but the other side of it is providing a service that people like you know. I mean during the pandemic you wanted things delivered to you know so the. That's what i mean the confluence of them being there at exactly the right time with exactly the right service is was very convenient so i know so. Many people have signed up for amazon prime over the last five years because the all of the things that they come with it and amazon is amazing. The type of company that amazon is and how they position themselves to literally pacman. Every every type of that is out there. it really is. I don't think we've seen anything like that type that's He remember he cornered the diaper market. Lost like one hundred million. Just but i i don't care i want diapers to write something wrong with that guy anyway but it's not as bank
Redfin beats Q4 earnings estimates with $244M in revenue and record traffic
"Invidia reported it earned three dollars and ten cents per share in q four on revenue of five billion dollars both beating analysts expectations with revenue up sixty percent of the year data center revenue grew ninety seven percent of the year to a record. One point nine billion dollars while gaming revenue also hit a record in the quarter of two point. Five billion dollars up. Sixty seven percent of the year
Hampton Lintorn Catlin Co-Founder and CEO of Veue, 'It's So Much More Than Gaming'
"I'm curious. What are your ambitions with view view. Sorta it is a live video. Commerce company so sort of focusing on a lot of these companies are doing sort of like. Qvc from home kind of thing. We've actually sort of. It's turned into more of a say in art form so it's a live video platform so think twitch or something like that and trying to make it much more than gaming so you know my my ambition that people can connect around their interests around the world and feel like they are sharing something together even though their remote is the world becomes increasingly separated and i really want to sort of build a positive feeling. Yeah glue is. The word used to bring people together about the things that they love. And so that's what. I'm trying to do with view it's video streaming which is a the wild west to be honest partly cargo cult. I could talk about that for a long time. But on the other side of the product rate video streaming is coming in the maturation business rules around logging in or comments or test. I wanted to to make those as you know. The the risks should be on the things that are different about your business or your technology so obviously the rails app is not handling the video streaming. Because that's not what it's focused on. That's not one of the powers of rails but everything else all the business logic all the rules and moderation and all that all those things you have to build in with the platform. That's that's where. I think rails once again really shines. So what does the tech stack look like. So it's rails for the web sort of layer using stimulus. Which i sort of i've been doing a lot of people react for many years now and decided to give stimulus to try and have definitely more. I've really enjoyed it but it it is. It does have its quirks. I guess would say and you know really what we're trying to do is use. The power of web. Ep is so there's been an this. Were stimulus comes in. One of the strengths is that like react. Tends to have the opinion that it wants to isolate you from the browser as much as possible. Like even when you're writing. Html you're not writing html you're writing a representation of different down that gets you know computed and dipped in kind of trying to isolate you from from the browser. And i think it's interesting about stimulus and specifically take on. This stuff has been. The browser has good stuff in it and he kind of missed that whole train. Which i don't think this really good but coming out the other side like i think these things all come in swings almost like of fads. I usually browser no the browsers. Great come back to it. And i think we're definitely gonna swing back. I think i've been discovering just how much you can do in the browser web amazing audio context and you know even css these days horrible anymore or still a little bit. But you know it's much better than it's been in the past. I think there's just you know just even the video like web. Sorry the power of web components. The video tags and i just indian is filled with so many presents that the w3c's been regular for years and browser vendors have been working on all pretty stable. And if you if you want to target the ninety seven percents browsers that support all these things and you don't care about the three percent as much. There's just so much cool stuff to do there so honestly the stack is rails with post grads pretty straightforward these days. We're using a service called mucks to help with the actual video pipeline itself and then mostly stimulus controllers and a whole lot of cool stuff going in the browser.
How to Control Cravings
"My name is leah. Klein showed i am a registered and licensed dietitian and i have been seeing and helping clients with cravings and with a variety of other issues for the past three and a half years at nutritional weight and wellness so nearly every day i like i mentioned i work with clients who are trying to get their cravings under control because this is really a lot of what drives our food decisions how we think about food some of the emotional choices that we make around food and a lot of my clients come in and they are frustrated they are so done with the sugar cravings and they might say to me i am so done and because i know if i have just one i can't stop with just one and then i know the consequences afterwards. I know that i don't feel good. After i indulge. And i know that that's one of the big reasons why i keep gaining weight. Why can't lose weight. But it is so hard to stop with the cookies and the chocolate's when they are just sitting around so like nicki i have personally experienced some of those cravings in the past. I completely understand where they're coming from. And i tried to relate that to them that we've all been in that boat here's ninety seven percent of us have been in this boat at some point one or another and so how again. How do we build in some of those realistic solutions for each individual. Client to help them. Get off of that cycle. yes exactly. we're real people rightly have really well. Good morning and it's nice to be here with you. Leah i'm nikki doreen. I'm also registered and licensed dietitian. I've been helping clients nutritional weight and wellness for about two. And a half years to as i personally have explained that i have dealt with cravings in my own life. I've also had many experiences in my past work experiences with clients or patients actually at a weight loss. Managment clinic where they did weight loss surgeries so i would help them with their eating prior to surgery and then after surgery but one of the biggest things was they had a lot of cravings. That was a lot of reason why those folks were in my office. When i saw them they gained weight. Because of that. And that's a big concern with a lotta people dealing with cravings Some of my patients had to lose one hundred pounds some two hundred some even upwards of four hundred pounds and so if you think about the impact of having a high sugar diet or high carb diet or being having cravings for sugar that can really affect you And you look for solutions other than food. Sometimes mike weight loss surgery now not all of my patients had issues with cravings but many of them did and i think the big thing is they were looking for that solution of weight loss from the surgery and to help them with their cravings. All of my patients were just like everyone else. They wanted to lose weight to be more active. You know to you know if we ever get snow maybe go out and have you know like go skiing or they wanted to walk around. The lake. Walk their dog longer than just a few minutes. They wanted to get into more stylish clothes. They wanted to fit on an airplane. Someday you know comfortably airplane seat. I heard all of those things. They wanted to be able to play with kids or grandkids. All of those were reasons why they wanted to get rid of their cravings and lose weight. Yeah so nikki thinking back then when you were working in that setting and working with these clients had a lot of way to lose You know and this might be a question. Some of our listeners. Wanna know the answer then to the once they had that surgery so you worked with them pre and post surgery but once they had that surgery did weight loss surgery actually help take away their cravings. Unfortunately no and you know quickly learning from working at that clinic that that was the case. The cravings didn't go away. The hunger didn't necessarily go away if it did. It was for a very short period of time and We need to. And so. I spent a lot of time explaining that yes the surge would help them lose weight but not necessarily help them with the cravings and. I really had wish that. When i worked in that clinic that i wouldn't have i knew more about cravings and that biochemical piece in the brain because i think i could have helped my patients more. Yeah so that's just very interesting to know. And i guess i'm curious to know too with those clients that you saw and if that you know if the weight loss surgery didn't necessarily resolved their cravings but what happened in happen those weight loss surgeries. A lot is now. The stomach and the digestive tract has a lot less acreage to it. Like you can't fit as much food in there as usual so now potentially would you say that. sometimes you saw even if people couldn't necessarily Satisfy those cravings with food. Would you see that translate somewhere else. Definitely yes there was definitely some addictive behaviors. That happened because sugar is an addiction. Sugar cravings are a lot of people. Come into our office. You probably hear this. I'm addicted to sugar aso. How i learned about how to help people with cravings was a real clinical experience. You know my clinical experience from the weight loss surgery know clinic showed me that there was an issue out there but once i worked at nutritional wellness i learned about the how to fix those cravings why those cravings were happening and so it helped me myself and it helps it helps all my clients so you know back to you know my previous patients you know they would lose weight you know the first year or two and then all of a sudden weight would start creeping back you know and a lot of them would gain all their way back or some of them would gain a lot of their way back and some of them would even gain more So it was really you know we never got to the root cause those cravings their food. How do we balance their blood sugars. So they get off that cravings train absolutely. Let's circle back. I know you have a couple more stories that you just want to share from your experiences there but we do have to go to our first break so stay tuned. You're listening to dishing up nutrition brought to you by nutritional weight and wellness and many people are told that how they think determines how well they feel. They're told that positive. Thoughts and affirmations are the answer to overcoming depression and anxiety and yes. It's true that positive thoughts and affirmations really can help change the chemical process to create better attitudes in a better mood overall but researchers have actually found that in these modern times many people lack the essential nutrients for brain wellness that supports their overall sense of wellbeing. So today during our breaks we want to share some of those key nutrients that we all really need to achieve a well functioning brain and we'll be right
How does Puerto Rico become a state?
"It's common for people to lump puerto rican statehood and dc statehood in with each other and there are some parallels. Like part of rico. Dc is more populous than the states of vermont and wyoming yet. It enjoys no meaningful representation in congress and like puerto rico. This lack of independence has often put the district at the mercy of petty battles for political clout considered former congressman jason. Chafe it's who was elected to represent district in southeastern utah to the dismay of dc's liberal city council. This conservative politicians spent a significant chunk of two thousand fifteen. Nc thousand sixteen obstructing cities decision to legalise cannabis and to authorize euthanasia in certain circumstances. Schafer's threatened mayor bowser with jail. If she allowed legal marijuana she allowed it. I have a lot of things to do here. In the district of columbia me. Being in jail wouldn't be a good thing. Meanwhile puerto ricans reeling from hurricane. Maria could only watch as senate. Republicans held up the passage of a robust disaster. Eight bill for weeks on top of that. The economic fate of the island hinges on a bankruptcy like process established by congress called presa promise stands for puerto rico oversight management and economic stability act. You'll notice is not a perfect bill in the right direction. Those nielsen bus. Though john this it s mesa people born in puerto. Rico are us citizens receive a social security number at birth and are eligible for an american passport. They can relocate to the continental. Us and work freely the do not have to deal with the barriers that apply to most immigrants and yet their citizenship is conditional. Even if puerto ricans on the island wanted to vote for the president of the united states last november third the constitution forbids it and despite counting three point one million residents. So that's more than the dakotas en vermont combined. Puerto rico is not entitled to voting senators or to a commensurate number of house representatives. And as we get into later in this episode this is far from being the only tangible consequence of the island's status as a territory of the united states which brings us back to the big fundamental question that freeze puerto rico on november third should puerto rico be admitted immediately into the union as a state. Yes or no. On election day. Puerto ricans voted in favor of becoming the fifty first state. The vote was non-binding and would need the approval of congress to push statehood forward Directly voted in in an absolute majority more than fifty two percent to pursue stated that result sets the wheels in motion for the island's governor to appoint a commission which in turn will develop a transition plan for congress and the president's review that same day. These voters also handed a narrow victory to gubernatorial candidate. Pedro pierluisi from the new progressive party. While he's opponent. Carlos delgado favored the status quo. Pierre-louis is one of puerto rico's fiercest advocates for statehood here. He is in february. Two thousand fifteen introducing statehood bill before congress at the time. Pierluigi was puerto rico's resident commissioner. Which is a nonvoting seat in the house of representatives. Bipartisan bill introducing today flows from and builds upon the two thousand twelve referendum and the federal appropriation enacted in response to that referendum. In other words this bill is being filed now because the strategic foundation is firmly in place every action i take is designed to advance the statehood calls because it is beyond dispute that territory star status is the main source of wrinkles grave economic and social problems. There's no question that the united states treatment of puerto rico as a territory of second-class citizens has caused very tangible damage. But what must come next may not be as simple as deciding. Yes or no on statehood as both senator mitch. Mcconnell and governor elect purely suggest in fact november third marked puerto rico's six referendum on the question of statehood previous attempts have been mired in controversy and bigger opposed for example the two thousand seventeen referendum drew a ninety seven percent majority for statehood pretty clear-cut right but actually voter participation was abysmal that year. Thanks to a very effective very organized. Boycott participation was hired as time around but opponents of the referendum have argued that the question was stacked that it may not have been obvious to voters that a no steve hood was in fact a yes on independence or some alternative status opponents say the ladder deserves consideration that distinction between dc and rico matters a great deal. No one is seriously arguing that the nation's capital should become an independent nation. Instead the concerns over self rule truly boil down for dc statehood or no statehood. Not so with purdah rico. And it all comes down to the island's history joining me. Today is in is auto a civil rights lawyer at the center for constitutional rights and the author of. It's time to talk about cuba and puerto rico to an essay published in issue. Twenty seven of current affairs magazine angelo. Welcome to deconstructed high grabbing to understand. Why puerto rico faces a much more complicated question than statehood or no steve hood. I think it's important to grapple a bit with its relationship with the rest of the country in your recent essay. You argue that. Puerto rico gives us a sense of what cuba might look like today if it was still under american control. What is the context in which puerto rico becomes. Us territory rico. Became a territory. Much like cuba fell under united states. Monitor ship dominion through the eighteen. Ninety eight spanish-american war in which the united states took possession of guam had dominion over the philippines. And of course cuban puerto rico
AOC responds ‘Sex work is work,’ to report of New York City paramedic posting racy photos for cash
"Aoc tweets out yesterday quote. Sex work is work. The federal government has done almost nothing to help people. In months we must pass stimulus checks unemployment insurance small business relief hospital funding etc. Keep the focus of shame. They're not marginalizing people surviving pandemic without help. This is in response to a political controversy. That's been stirring up in recent days over pornhub for not getting knocked pretty hard right now which is great onlyfans which is this democratized pornography. Where basically this website lures in any kind of young girl to Become a pornographer herself and then make you know the promises. You're gonna make a lot of money. And the ninety. Seven percent of these people are even higher. Don't really make much money at all. But they ended up degrading themselves at these photos on the internet forever and it. It's really not good for their lives.
This entire second-grade Washington D.C. class fell behind in reading. Now what?
"Kept classrooms closed but bars open. Europe kept their schools open despite a second wave but they did close their bars. The result is that they've gotten the spread under control far better than we have. It's been relatively safe to have their schools open as long as they adhere to a now establish set of precautions. Mask wearing handwashing ventilation. Schools are thought to have played only a limited role in accelerating coronavirus transmission on the continent. Those conclusions contrast sharply with the prevailing wisdom. Here were public. Health officials have focused on low rates of positive tests in the broader community as a prerequisite for in person schooling and. There's mounting evidence that this is taking a toll on our children. Our education writer perry stein has been following kids at eight public charter school. Elementary campus here in dc in southeast the poorest parts of town in march ninety percent of the school's first graders hit their reading targets then when the pandemic hit and schools abruptly closed. Teacher sent the children home with academic packets. The school remained closed but the packets kept coming. First graders became second graders. The six year olds became seven-year-olds. This fall individual reading. Assessments administered in person highlighted the cost of trying to learn during the pandemic. all forty. Five second graders at this charter. School fell behind all forty five of them. Not a single students started this academic year reading on grade level. It was far worse than a typical summer learning drop. Some kids are reading at an early. First grade level others slipped back to kindergarten or preschool levels. The one hundred eighty three students in kindergarten through third grade at achievement prep are among the kids that education leaders fear will fare the worst from prolonged closures. Ninety seven percent of the kids at this charter school or black. Seventy percent of families the qualify for public assistance thirteen percent or homeless. These students already fell on the wrong side of the achievement. Gap and now. They're falling far behind
Interview With Imogen Callister
"Today i'm joined by. In calcutta aka k- the media coach after korea to spend journalism real estate operations and a position is branding and marketing specialist at rei imaging now ex with businesses and individuals to help build their brand online. Emmy can you. You can call me. Whatever you like. But miceli i get codeine. Welcome to the show. Thank thank you so much for having me. It's an on obviously debate here on your incredible podcast. Awesome for you to be. He and the media coach is relatively new venture for you. Yeah which you started in january. The she so tell us a bit about it. So look i guess my passion really stems by two ways. One my love of real estate but predominantly my background's journalism media and marketing and it's really blending. Those two worlds together and being an agent is a unique job sam. Every day they have to apply for a new job like imagine that world. It's not easy and you've constantly go to be out there prospecting for new clients and it's my job to help my clients build a personal brand that people want to connect with an also build world-class campaigns in social media marketing and digital online presence to really help them connect with more sellers out there in the marketplace. And it's hard to believe but a lot of people we pick up the fire in one hundred times a day. We make all these goals but you forget like our mobiles right in our hands and everybody fact checks everything now. In fact seventy percent of all sellers will look you up before making a decision on you as an agent so the media coverage was kind of founded on my true passion of helping agents and look like many people. It's been a challenge with covid. I've just had just the best journey. And i really. I'm sorry lucky. I get to wake up every day and leave my passion and my dream and help agents and with some of the top performers in the country. Now so i just feel like it's it's an absolute honor to really work in that position. I mean you've done raising job. So far and really covered as proven agents need to start acting like media companies themselves anyway. So it's great that they've got someone like you to help them along and i think covert is really sorta taught agents viva lesson in terms of you. Don't take back the narrative in the only thing that people here out there is the mainstream media which is obviously always the right. Listen and the thing is think the hardest part for agencies the first question is they say. I don't know what to post because everyone cares about what other people think. And that's human nature satellite. Go onto worried about pricing. I don't know what to post. And i don't know what to say in my purse. That builds brand attraction will makes the whole world of social media like a photo. I mean even though that's not really relevant now likes going on social media where like inist rally aware actually the only place in the world currently with no likes on facebook and instagram. Like if going to the states while that movements coming through so for an aging. It's really breaking down those barriers of understanding that innate to master paid and an own media strategy into their brand so an own media strategy is how they channels look facebook. Instagram linked in google business. What i call like. They pass active brands. They passive brandies lack. They google they look on google. What serves into that brand and making sure that spoiled class when people are typing and then they've got their active brand for their own channels. So that instagram you know. Everyone wants to be into famous. In fact he mcallister of locked you. You know that whole own media channel like may that content pressure now is that then for an agent you really need to look at. How do you create writing fans in your marketplace. Like it's been around for years these idea that other people generate leads into your business but it's gone blown up into the online world now a carry and how it's blowing up. He's all these online reviews and always online review platforms and it's breaking down that disruption for them so they know where to build reviews in brand it gets the more kind of licencees and the last thing i guess formulating strategy for agents now is a lot of people sam. They say to me all you know. I've tried social media before. And i say okay. What have you done that. I'll put up a video. I k and did you do that once. Yup yup. that didn't do anything sat. And it's kind of like you need to understand that ninety. Seven percent of revenue on facebook is made by digital advertising.
What Are SPACs and Should You Invest in Them?
"Now, why do spags exist? A primary reason is the reverse mergers that occur was back with a publicly traded company purchasing a private company is in some ways simpler and easier way for private companies to become publicly traded compared with doing their own initial public offering. One Reason, the appetite for IPO's varies. There are some times where markets are more receptive to IPO's, and that's when a lot of private companies startup companies want to go public. Other Times not so much with a back. It's already public. and. So it's a way for a private company to become public without having to go through the road shows and much of the paperwork and legal hassle of going public. Another reason is often when a startup goes public doesn't initial public offering they lock up period for existing shareholders. It's not necessarily great press for a newly public company to have its founders selling a lot of their shares. With us back, they have the cash already raised and it's easier for founders and other principles of the private company to be able to liquidate more of their shares in the company. The other thing with initial public offering is often times money is left on the table. The underwriters try to price the initial public offering at ten to fifteen percent discount to the fair value of the company. But what that price is very difficult to determine and oftentimes after the initial public offering in the first few hours the IPO jump significantly in price, which means the private company didn't get that money that was money that was trading in the secondary market. It wasn't money that flowed to that private company is part of that public offering. With specs, there's a negotiated price. So the private company knows what they're getting. They know what the valuation is and so they potentially can get more money. How then do specs work? Well specs also need to raise capital so they do an initial public offering. It's usually combined with one common share plus a warrant or a fraction of a warrant, and what a warrant is gives the holder the right to buy more stock at a fixed price at a later date. It's an incentive for SPAC holders to potentially get more shares of the company wants that target is identified. The initial public offering is help for the back and at least eighty, five percent of the proceeds needs to go into an escrow account for future acquisitions. In practice, it's closer to ninety seven percent of the proceeds with three percent held in reserve for underwriting fees for the initial public offering operating expenses for this back to cover due diligence cost legal accounting et CETERA. Most of the money goes into this escrow account, which is then invested in government bonds. So before the acquisition, it's fairly risk free investment. Most of the time, the specs are issued at A. Price of ten dollars per share. In theory, it should stay about ten dollars per share because it's just an escrow account invested in government bonds and shareholders of this they don't know what the potential acquisition target will be. In practice, we're seeing specs sell for more than the IPO price because holders believe the management team of back is going to identify a very attractive company that will be profitable to the SPAC shareholders. So sometimes, they can bid up the price of this back. For example, that back that pershing square bill ackman's company came out with July is trading about twenty percent above its IPO price. The specs sponsors have a specified period to identify a potential target. Typically it's about two years and if they're not able to identify an acquisition and close an acquisition, then the trust is liquidated and the money in escrow account is return his shareholders. If the back sponsors do identify potential target firm, then they make an announcement, it's called the announcement date. Then the back shareholders are notified that there is a potential acquisition target. At that point that's back sponsors perform additional due diligence negotiate a structure of the acquisition. The SEC has to review the terms of the acquisition because the private company will be made public. And then there's a proxy vote for the shareholders of this back and they are deciding to issues. Whether they approve the acquisition or disprove, they don't want to Spec to go forward with it. The. Second thing that they are voting on whether they wanted to liquidate their shares in this back they have an opportunity to get out at the net asset value of the trust, which is the value held in the escrow account divided by the number of shares. Outstanding. If more than fifty percent of the shareholders approved the acquisition and less than twenty percent of the shareholders vote for liquidation. Then the transaction is approved and the target firm is listed on Stock Exchange. If more than fifty percent, approve it but more than twenty percent want their money back. Then this back is also liquidated.
Houston's Harris county first day of early voting sees massive turnout
"This year, there are a ton of registered voters in and around Austin this year just about every single person who is eligible to vote in Travis County where Austin has has registered to vote. Travis. County announced today that of the over eight hundred and fifty thousand eligible voters in that county ninety seven percent of them are now registered to vote ninety, seven percent registration. Of eligible voters. That's Austin Texas. Then there's Texas's largest city Houston. Harris County is home to Houston and they had absolutely massive turnout today for their first day of early voting. For years ago in two thousand Sixteen Harris. County had forty early voting sites. This year, it's got over one hundred including ten drive thru voting sites where you can vote from your car Harris also doubled its number of paid election workers. They've got eleventh excuse me eleven thousand paid election workers.
Google plans to crackdown on Android in-app purchases in 2021
"In some startling news, right? I did I did a double take when I saw this Google confirmed that that it plans to make some changes to the Google play store in twenty twenty one and there's GonNa. Be Some big changes folks I. Hope you're all sitting down I by September twenty, twenty one, all APPs on the play store will be required to use Google. Billing. System. Google says that ninety seven percent of APPS that sell digital goods already do this google gets a thirty percent cut through the system as they have up to up until now services like Netflix and spotify bypass this by asking for a credit card payment directly, they would be required to transition over wants this switch happens. And given everything that's happened with epic. Games. And fortnight an apple and all this stuff. This is this is a a direction I did not expect to go in. But. Then there's another piece of this Google said, the android twelve will make things easier for third party APP stores as devising revised system that allows for the install of third party APP stores without compromising the security the system. So on one hand they're gonNA make everyone used they're gonNa make all one hundred percent of APPs, use the payment system so they can get their thirty percent cut but on the other hand they're gonNA say we're GonNa make it easier for third party APP store cannot use our system. So this kind of seems like. One Hand Washing the One Hand one thing the other hand doing the other thing I don't know what do you guys think of this? This was this was this a surprise you or what do you think? A little bit. Yeah. I mean I I, think from a consumer standpoint, I I liked this move because. It just means that there's only one place have to put my credit card info. If something goes wrong like my info gets stolen somehow you know there's there's only one person to blame or one one company to blame and it just makes the whole checkout process a little easier. But of course, from a developer standpoint, like you said with everything going on with epoch lately it. It sort of raises questions as to I guess whether this is okay whether this ethical on Google's part but I mean I I, I think opening things up to other APP stores will I guess help a little bit in that regard? Is. This is this opening the door forget jar make a resurgence. Man is get your still around I'm curious jar. JAR STILL AROUND DOT COM YEP mobile phone. APP. Store founded in two thousand four. So before you know before android. Yeah I suppose. So I'm curious Google isn't Giving any specific information as far as how android twelve is going to allow for this easier. But both of these announcements really feel whether group I would say it or not feel kind of tailor made to the moment at which they're being sued by epic games for you know under the under these accusations that they're incredibly unfair to third party stores and that they required too much payment too much of a paid a a piece of the payment that's happening. Ri I understand what you're saying ron as far as feeling almost like they're doing two things that might seem to go counter to each other at the same time like the majority of of Android apps at least you know in places like the US are going to be going through the play store and. You know the. Money changing hands inside the APP through Google Services has benefit and so what I mean is it worth thirty percent cut I don't know. But that seems to be kind of the standard between what apple's doing what Google is doing whether that that means it's right I guess that's another question. I'm sure there are a lot of developers would say that's that's simply too much but also on the flip side of that, this is android and it is. Put it in air quotes open it's open earlier than other platforms, and so it makes sense that Google would still want to say, Hey, it's still okay for you to have third party APP stores that do things differently from from what we do but if you're going through hours which the majority of people are going to then you gotta pay us for it. It's also it's also interesting that ninety seven percent of the APPS are using it, which makes sense. But like in that three percent, you've got netflix's and spotify who are probably like I I'm I'm less I'm less interested in the percentage of APPs that are using Google payment system versus the percentage of revenue that is not using Google system, right so if if you imagine everybody who a and you know, it's probably you know safe to say that. Lots and lots of people have netflix's accounts who else is GONNA sign up for it and twenty, twenty one. But you know people are always coming on board the platforms and things like that. If you take the the amount of sign ups on Android, that Netflix's get that they're currently paying in and then now pay. That's a pretty decent revenue stream for for Google and it might be one that companies like Netflix end spotify don't want to lose. So I wonder if they're opening the door to another conflict similar to what happ what's happened with epic.
Call of Duty
"Army navy and air. Force. All Have East sports teams, serious gaming teams that compete in tournaments and these days. You can find members of those military east sports teams on twitch playing first person shooters like call of duty warzone. Oh Fuck on Yegor could end typically what it looks like. You know the video game is dominating the screen. There's a chat room that runs on the side and people could ask you questions or like joke around with you. Go down and. That was close the military version of this is people in the military, usually in a a uniform and when I say uniform I mean Niece Sports GonNa form okay. But looks more like like an Athletic Jersey branded as the army or the navy. And they're playing the game. and talking to people that come into the room. Mid People ask them questions about the navy or the army like what life is like there and they talk about it. It's like office hours for the military but over video games. Right exactly gamers forever have been sitting on a couch with each other like playing video games and like talking and hanging out. wildwood. Girlfriend law twitch is a way to. Do that on a worldwide scale right and so what the military is hoping is that they can get into that space to like start a conversation with potential recruits to understand how we got here. Matthew says you have to go back in time we want to go back to like twenty eighteen. So in two, thousand, eighteen, the military has a recruitment problem. It's struggling to reach the right audience because they're putting their money in the wrong place they've been spending money on television for years, tens of millions of dollars. And it's not working. It's not getting the same amount of return as used to young people are watching television at the they used to be. Now I'm sure you've already reached this conclusion but the young people there on the Internet watching Youtube twitch. So the military changes tactics, the navy, the most transparent about this. So we're going to use their figures to illustrate the change in strategy in two thousand seventeen the navy spent almost half of its advertising budget on TV ads but by twenty, twenty, ninety, seven percent of the Navy's advertising budget was set aside for online advertising. So they've taken all the money that they're spending on television ads sporting events, and they're reinvesting that into digital spaces. Hello it's me William the Navy Hires Youtubers, like William, Osmond to make video set on. Naval Bases Navy has challenged me to an actor. He's known for making wacky engineering videos like Jackass. Meets mythbusters in one Video Osmond tors around naval base airplanes and helicopters. Rolling out. There have a car a thorough. He's quite the contrast of the pair of really stiff navy cadets showing him around, and here's another way. The navy starts putting money and energy into digital spaces. It starts investing in East sports teams, and so do other branches of the military. Here's a Promo for the army's team which formed in two thousand nineteen. It sounds too good to be true. But yes, the army has created in East sports team and is actively looking for soldiers to wear the black and gold as competitive gamers. tryouts for the team were held this year and members of the team will specialize in certain games either as individual players or part of multi-player squats. Before the pandemic, the military's E. sports teams would put on Athletic East Sports, uniforms, and compete in in-person tournaments or go to gaming conferences. But when large events shutdown these started streaming their game play online for while this entire thing, this military gaming program seemed to fly under the radar. The streams only got a couple dozen viewers at a time, but then as so often happens on the Internet with a single viral post everything changed.
Are You Putting on Enough Sunscreen?
"As I record this, it is August which here in the northern hemisphere means hours of outdoor time under the blazing summer Sun. But even though many of us do wear sunscreen to help prevent sunburn skin cancer and the kind of skin damage that the beauty industry calls premature aging recent researches found that we're not applying that sunscreen is thickly as we should hang its effectiveness by about forty percent. Sunscreen is rated for Sun Protection factor or SPF WITH SPF thirty able to block ninety, seven percent of ultraviolet rays, the higher, the SPF, the greater the protection although even SPF one hundred doesn't block one hundred percent of UV light. The problem according to this recent research out of University College. London is that few of US US enough sunscreen to enjoy those high levels of protection. Lead author entity young explained to US via email that to calculate ratings in the lab. Sunscreen is applied thickness of two milligrams of product per each square centimeter of skin. He said, an average woman has about one point, seven square meters or eighteen point three square feet of skin for a whole body sunscreen she will need about thirty three grams or one point. One fluid ounces with three whole body applications a day that's about one hundred grams or three point four fluid ounces. For reference, a fluid ounces roughly equivalent to a shot glass of sunscreen and a large tube of sunscreen holds eight fluid ounces of product. So a person spending a full day in the Sun should use about half a tube by themself. Are you using that much sunscreen probably not young and his colleagues estimate that our real life application of Sunscreen is closer to about point seven five milligrams per square centimeter at less than forty percent of the recommended thickness as a result or not getting anything close to the ninety seven percent protection promised on a bottle of SPF. Thirty. The good news from young study is that you can get away with using less product with SPF of fifty or higher. They found that even the real world application rate of point seven, five milligrams of sunscreen per square centimeter if using SPF, fifty provided considerable DNA protection compared to untreated skin. So does that mean that you should run out and buy the most expensive SPF one hundred or spread your regular SPF thirty as thick as cream cheese on a BAGEL. We also spoke with Ivy Lee a board certified dermatologist based in Pasadena California who explained that you could. But that the best daily Sun Protection Strategy is to keep it realistic. Lee, said I tell my patients to go for the highest SPF possible. That feels good on the skin for daily use. How do you know you're really applying two milligrams per square centimeter? No one knows we don't want to induce anxiety over this we want to build healthy habits. Skin cancer is the most common type of cancer in the United States and exposure to ultra-violet or UV. Light is a risk factor for all types of cancer including melanoma more than nine thousand, three, hundred Americans die for melanoma every year. UNPROTECTED EXPOSURE TO UV light damages the DNA and skin cells leaving them more susceptible to skin cancer DNA damage can result from either a few severe sunburns or a lifetime of cumulative sun exposure. Incredibly the American, Academy of Dermatology reports that getting just five or more blistering sunburns between the ages of fifteen and twenty will increase your overall melanoma risk by percents. and. Lee says that although skin cancer is less prevalent in people of color exposure to UV, light can also cause premature aging they sunscreen use will slow the appearance of wrinkles and age spots for all skin tones. Healthy sun-protection habits include avoiding sun exposure during the peak between ten am to two PM wearing a wide brimmed hat and sunglasses went outside and full sun, and of course, applying sunscreen on all exposed skin even in overcast conditions. For full coverage, Lee recommends starting the day with a cream or lotion type sunscreen preferably fifteen to thirty minutes before you step outside. Instead of measuring out of full shot glass of product, Lee tells her clients to think of applying sunscreen like a massage or can fully into the skin without missing a spot since body sizes vary and product spread. Differently there's no preset amount that works for everyone. Lease suggests reserving spray or powder type sunscreen for fast reapplication on the go the ideal is to reapply every two hours but lease as a more realistic plan is to reapply around lunchtime if you're going to be out all day. If you're heading out on water sanders snow more frequent applications are required because UV rays reflect off of those surfaces. According to Lee it's a myth that you can't burn the palms of your hands or the soles of your feet. Also, tablets and other hand held devices reflect UV light too. So pick a shady spot if you're going to spend some time in the sun scrolling.
Houston hospitals say they can handle Covid-19 spike as reopening pauses
"Had for Houston hospital leaders here for the Texas Medical Center having to reassure everyone after all the scaring tactics of national press they say they're ICU capacity is fine despite the recent increase in testing positive a corona virus patients now Houston Methodist CEO doctor mark boom he says their ICU beds yeah they're almost ninety percent full but that's why you have those beds there you know we are seeing younger patients we are seeing a shorter length of stay we are seeing lower mortality and we are seeing lower ICU utilization right now with the dynamics we are seeing with the honest at this point time it's not all covered some of it is just heart patients that's what they do their concerns have been rising after the Texas Medical Center said this week that they were at ninety seven percent capacity but you know here you go
Airline Cash Flow
"All right our first story comes in from our Listener Linda. This is from one mile at a time surprising statistics about mileage, plus about united, mileage plus. In, we see that united has announced financing in the amount of five billion dollars secured through the airlines loyalty program. This is part of their to have seventeen billion dollars in liquidity by the end of September. Separately CNN reports that that's three times the cash. They normally have on hint. Of course all the airlines are. Struggling essentially with their cash flow situations and they they need to have. Cash on hand united is amongst them of course and It's it's an interesting strategy to take their mileage plus program and leverage off some financing based on that and the findings. He's GonNa come through Goldman Sachs Barclays. And Morgan Stanley and united will have seven years to repay that. These affinity programs like mileage plus our big business for the airlines united estimates that the value of their mileage plus program. If it was a standalone business, would be twenty billion dollars, so there's a lot of. A lot of revenue that changes hands here. We need Dan back as guest to explain all this 'cause. I tried to read how they mortgaged their frequent flyer program to raise five billion in my head started to hurt. Well I'm just thinking I I'm GonNa. Leave the show early right now because I'm GonNa, go start the airplane, Geeks, mileage plus program. I mean there's this is a twenty billion dollar business. We're wasting our time here, guys. I know it's It's pretty amazing so. The, the partners United Partners Pay United to award miles to their own customers, so says things like credit, cards and hotels when you earn united miles or mileage plus miles by reserving at a hotel or using a credit card. United gets a piece of that action and it adds up to quite a lot. So that large part of it comes from selling miles to other airline programs. I didn't see them call out specifically income from credit cards for example card I use most often still is the united mileage plus a credit card. I would imagine they must be earning. Some money from chaser manages that card. Even My my Hilton Program have the option the option of taking my awards, my my points, basically that I earned from staying at Hilton, properties and I, either get Hilton points which I can redeem for rooms, or I can get united, miles well Hilton. Kick something that United Four that for Hilton. There's value because it's you know. It's a service can offer its customers. If you look at the one mile at a time website. It gets down to break some of the stuff down. Like seventy one percent of the cat is offer twenty, one, thousand, nine hundred. Seventy one percent of the cash flow is from sales miles purchased by third party partners. But then when you look at how it was redeemed, ninety seven percent is redeemed by. using it on united. Right for travel, in yeah, only three percent of those milder redeemed for non travel rewards, it does make you start to wonder if the the planes are just kind of you know aside business. Instead they're making money off of mileage plus baggage fees. You wonder at some point Could this be one of these businesses where you know you give away the the razors for free, and you're making it all on selling razor blades. Absolutely I am particularly these days, but even you know even without the huge drop in air traffic is the result of the pandemic. Even before that the aircraft, just the promotional item Eb. Senses Yeah and in some in some way, so it's it's a really interesting business. It's not always what you What you think we also see here that you united his made an SEC filing an aide filing in in that filing. We learn a little bit more about the program. that united mileage. Plus program has over a hundred million members. And that fifty percent of United's flight revenue comes from mileage plus members. Which is that's? That's pretty high. Also the mileage plus program generated five point three billion in cash flow from sales in two thousand nineteen, and that's roughly twelve percent of United's overall revenue. So, Oh, another interesting The number here is it. The mileage plus program generated one point eight billion dollars in Eba, DA, which represents about twenty six percent of their total adjusted ebitda. That's. earnings before interest taxes depreciation and amortization. So that's that's sort of a A. Year of earnings from an operating standpoint, twenty six percent of united's basically operating earnings from this mileage plus
AMC, other movie theaters plan to reopen by mid-July
"Eight earlier this month AMC entertainment the world's largest movie theater chain warned it might not be able to stay in business a bit remain closed because of the China virus but AMC has just announced it plans to re open about ninety seven percent of its theaters next
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"With ninety seven percent. Wow. Well didn't get treated. You must follow through the cracks measured, as PSA than about four years ago, PSA was four point six eight point three and then eleven and then last year was fourteen and the other bone scan showing the cancer traveled to the bone. So it's so sad. He was diagnosed early on, when most likely he would have been cured he or is doctors. And I would have to sue his doctor's never offer treatment him the cancer traveled untreated to the bones. And he said abnormality is pain and suffering. And he's coming here to get better results to get his cancer in remission. This is what we do he smokes. I curse him to stop smoking. He has some sure breath on exertion. I examined him is in large prostate his cancers traveled that doesn't mean there's not treatment, and this is the work we do to try to get him and his cancer in to remission to live as long as possible. And there's lots of messages here. There's lots of information and if you have a cancer, you may want to get treated early early treatment means highest success rate, of course, retreat, men and women children with cancer at any stage in grade. But we want the best results. We want to educate, we went to inform. That's why we're here on the radio too, so you can get the best possible care about a woman who's eighty years. I've been saying this for many years, she's had an abnormally blood test should a number of blood test. See a nineteen nine and I saw for a long time, and we looked for the cause of that couldn't find eventual issue is found to have a right, breast cancer, a small right? Breast cancer, shed a pet scans at a stage t one end zero M's zero so very early breast cancer. She in the past had a left breast cancer. Now shows a right, breast cancer, it showed a infiltrating. Well difference at cancer with. Labile carcinoma. And she did not want to have any surgery at biopsy. She did not wanna lose the brush not, what have lumpectomy chemotherapy, and we treated her why did we treat her? We treated her to try to make this cancer go away into respect her opinion, and that was to not have any chemo not have any surgery. This is the work that we do every day here at thirteen eighty four Broadway. When I came to New York, ninety seven percent of the women were getting their breast removed stacked Amies at the big hospitals where my practice eighty percent. Women ninety percent of women were keeping their breast, it was just the opposite ninety seven percent of women at the big hospitals and still to this day. There's much stacked Amies at the big hospitals here, ninety percent of women keep their breast as breast cancer treatment, it's a big, big difference. If you wanna see a result, you can see actual cat scans and pictures of the women, we've treated. Just open up our body book that you can call our office to get a book that mailed to you.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"These days and different technologies that help people get their friends to vote and the the differentiator with the technique. My organization is developing is that it's the most lightweight technique there is and it's specifically designed to get known activists to get their friends to vote. And so the way this works is can it's analogous to commit to vote card or commit to vote. Graham, where campaigns did their ordinary voters non out to this to pledge to hold three friends accountable to vote, and then this campaigns send those voters series of reminders before election day, prompting those supporters to urge their friends to vote can. So that's essentially what vote tripling is. And we're focused on non activists because ninety seven percent of democratic voters are non activists, and we define those people as ninety seven percent of people show up to vote for Democrats, but never bowling tear those campaigns. The second reason we focus on non-activist is because they're are more closely tied to your regular voters than activist like myself or probably activists like yourself in the last reason, we focus on non-activist is because there's a growing amount of social science research that says they are more influential to irregular voters than inactive this like me. It's it's our understanding that someone like me is is the boy who cried wolf when I tried to get inconsistent voters to vote, but if we can spark ordinary people to be voting messengers, we people be a lot more effective. And and so how this started sorry for prefacing not fronts. But so how this started was after the twenty sixteen election. I started looking for ways to get involved in campaigns to us what I've learned from behavioral science to to benefit a campaign. So it was out in Washington DC and one of the races rightness area was a woman named Cannock Arom who is running for state house of delegates in Virginia. And so we in partnership with her just as a volunteer developed this vote tripling technique that her campaign implemented on the doors when they would go knock on someone's door. They would ask them the traditional things if they info, and if they would fall in tier, but at the tail end of that conversation, they also asked folks if they could count on them to remind three friends to vote and so through that little pilot project, we learned two things the first is that people really delighted. Did to say, yes. A hold my friends accountable to vote and they founded a bit flattering where volunteer could say that personnel. Enjoy like, no matter how hard I try. You're gonna be way better at getting your friends to vote than I would be. And then the second thing we found was that when we sent people. These text message reminders, we got really really high response rates at the end tons of people telling us, yes, I'll reach them. Thank you for the reminder. Absolutely. I'll make sure they go things like that. And so this little pilot project with Dana's campaign was just happening in the background of my former job, and I went on to write a few articles detailing what we had learned from this pilot project and one of those articles unexpectedly cut the I obey political Flint's or pissed who offered funding on for me and another co founder to leave my job in work on developing this technique out broadly. So. So more and more campaigns can have access to this and use this as part of their get up to vote strategy. So how many campaigns have you know, worked with? Yeah. So we started in August of twenty eighteen ninety two days before the election..
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Ninety seven percent of the trucking industry is made up of fleets operating less than twenty trucks. It's impossible to ignore the importance of the largest fleets rolling across the highways of North America. These carriers are among the most influential in shaping the debate involving regulations trade and other industry issues. They also will be the ones hiring. The most new truck drivers during the coming year. It's for these reasons lead owner has just launched the four higher five hundred the largest listing of its kind anywhere. It is included in the January two thousand nineteen print edition and will be available at fleet owner dot com later this month also available in the print edition and online is a detailed look at the latest standard. And optional features available on new truck models as well as how companies are using up data technology to better manage their parts inventory to read these articles and sign up for subscription to the fleet owner print magazine visit fleet owner. Dot com choice Kaufman here, and I have an opportunity today to speak with a sales manager from code red roofers, Andrew yes, go let's say I'm in the market for a new roof. What is it? I should be looking for in a roofer first thing that you want to look for when you're looking at a roofing company as you want to find somebody who's been around for a while so code red roofers we've been in business continuously since two thousand four and we've grown steadily success like ours doesn't happen in a fly by night operations. Here refer should be licensed, and he should have insurance, and you should be able to show. You copies of that information when he meets with you, are you going to beat everybody else's price. I tell you what. Sometimes we're going to beat everybody's pricing. Sometimes we're not the one thing we can say is that we're going to give you a fair estimate with upgrade options for your roofing project. It's a big expense. We want you to have a roofer who's going to show up and finish the job. One thing. I always say is this is what you pay in value is what you get. So it's not always about the price. It's about the value and the products that are being put on your roof. Call code red roofers at eight four four four code red. That's eight four four four code red. Or visit them online at code red roof. Offers dot com.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"I feel fine to really i take my my cholesterol is in line given that i'm taking a stat we're on hey wait a minute president trump is in better health put about ninety seven percent of american men and the news media's having none of it they're really looking for some kind of fatal disease they can hang their coup on they're hoping that there was something terribly wrong they're still on cnn this morning they're dismissing the report this is great stuff on cnn they brought in dr of their own he's he's a reporter is a doctor he's a doctor he's a reporter is address these dr sanjay gupta if you need brain surgery stay away from him i'm reliably told you want to do it this guy but cnn trotted him out this morning to once again say that president trump has hurt disease this is this is great no no ignore what the doctor said they physician that actually examined the president ignore all of that cnn here's rebutting contradicting the doctor's findings why wouldn't they either cnn after everything has to be polemical everything has to be a fight the polemics of polemics but the questions from the press conference yesterday with the the president dr who was also president obama's doctor by the way the press conference and the questions from the members of the white house press corps just hilarious it's a saturday night live skit and they don't even know it does he wear dentures what about tweeting is tweeting a medical problem the president might have what about his cognitive abilities isn't he flipping insane come on we think he's insane isn't the insane your doctor you're an admiral you must know that he's insane we know that he's insane and we didn't even examine him this is sort of where we are today cinemas thing it's truly amazing and i'm not even kidding don cnn has dr sanjay gupta and he's out there on the television this morning on cnn there are a little lower third graphic the graphics on the screen gender generated by computer it says dr gupta colin trump has heart disease that's what it says it says president trump has heart disease that's what it says yeah yeah i said it's just they're just saying they're saying is hurt disease then it turns out there is some funny wrinkles in this that that not everyone is aware of apparently but i i went and did a little bit of searching on al gore's amazing internet peace be upon him boy al changed the world didn't he i invented the internet now he's saving us from rising tides and from temperatures and things just like the n double acp which is now fighting the weather apparently guests all other battles have been one so they've moved down but i digress listen the news media yesterday just whack a doodle do they couldn't be crazier once again they demonstrate what they're all about and it was it was funny in its own special way and i think that there ought to be some medical exams mental exams tests for mental acuity conducted on members of the white house press corps and the news media in washington and new york because what we've got going on there is a bunch of craziness i mean these people are nuts i don't think they should be allowed to drive cars they shouldn't be allowed to raise children these people are crazy they're back guano nutty these this basket of deplorables known as the white house press corps aren't they amazing truly incredible stuff and and i'm going to get to that because it's fun and look our our phone lines are lines are up and we're at eight eight eight most of them are six three zero nine six two five eight eight eight six three zero nine six.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Pains the doctors can't diagnose is another one interestingly another is your muscular skeletal system how kind of ready you feel even your performance on the athletic field we'll talk about that later i have a paper coming out in about a week talking about vitamin ds effect on f levick performance how shark you feel mentally whether whether sometimes you're in the fog it seems like you're just not thinking straight vitamin d is crucial for brain health those are the most common symptoms but it's important understand that most people who are vitamin d deficient won't have any way of knowing it because they'd been deficient for so long they think the way they feel and the way they think and they move is normal yeah he can't go by symptoms now you've written the vitamin d deficiency is probably the single most overlooked problem we face when it comes to to our health talking you see something that's wrong i mean what what's the scope of the problem here in the us more and more studies are showing virtually everybody is vitamin d deficient of course it all depends upon how you define that i mean if you define vitamin d deficiency is anybody less than thirty then about half of americans are vitamin d deficient but but many people many scientists and now thinking that idea level is forty and many of us now think actually the ideal level is closer to fifty and if you use the cutoff the fifty than ninety seven percent of americans are vitamin d deficient let me ask you this when when people start supplementing properly supplementing vitamin d with a product like purity products getting that five thousand i use per day what kind of a difference are they gonna notice gonna make them feel better yeah that probably the first thing that they'll notice in effect on their feelings of wellbeing mood by wellbeing i just mean this feeling that you know you want to live you know some ways what's the point of going on from month to month a month where you you know you get up and go is gone and you're you just don't really feel like doing anything you know you're not excited about anything anymore you your mood level is low and and that's one of the first things and the clues that we had a sort of interesting the clues we had to mood are very similar to the clothes we had for heart health we're gonna talk about that later but but people who live the closer you live to the equator the better your mood the higher you live closer to the sun so the higher the altitude that you live out the better your mood and mood improves in the summertime so mood improves in the summertime and worsens in the wintertime now those were clues at vitamin d was somehow involved but just recently there have been a number of studies listen to this and the american journal of geriatric psychiatry they looked at hundreds of people this is what they found they found that people with the lowest vitamin d level eleven time eleven times more likely to have low mood and then professor reinhold visa the university of toronto actually did an interventional study where he gave about three hundred patients four thousand units of vitamin d for a year or so and what stood out was their feelings of wellbeing improving their feelings of wanting to live life and they can feel the difference when they start to supplement takes about a month let me let me get this special offer because i'm watching the clock here purity has put together fantastic offer you've got the them at the recommended dosage the five thousand i use per day and you've also asked them to combine it with their omega three fish oils and there's a reason for that i want you to explain that the synergy you get they seem to make each other even work better plus you're really excited about the fact that you talked him into a pretty good all you're paying for shipping and the shipping deals pretty good yeah when i approached jury i said you know vitamin d needs again it needs a special form of vitamin k expensive foreign vitamin k to it needs to run and i wanted to beat the patented boron and it needs magnesium and it needs sink and we'll talk about why that's important but then i said it also needs fish oil to work together synergistically and this is what.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Go to lou us calling also from brooklyn welcome to kurdish because we hear wabc louis hey guys courtesy he talking you know you have sympathy for the pizza guy which there's a lot of a lot of good people out there hard work is but how can you tell the difference between the pizza guy an ms thirteen guy if there is no knowledge of what they're doing in their life i if you remember i did not have sympathy for the peach guy from college point i questioned why you would be hillary impeaches to fort hamilton all the way from college moines queens secondly what kind of an idiot are you if you're an illegal are you going to try to get onto a military base with normal you have to show some form of identification till till to that guy he could have waited outside there were deliveries may to federal institutions and facilities all across america the illegals wait on the isle outside they're smart enough to know don't go in inside could you may not come back so no i was not in favor we still don't know the whole deal of that there's still a lot of questions on that case too you know that's a weird that we still don't know why the pizza guy went there so far away it's the there's a lot of questionable stuff there guys what i meant was that you know you were saying that why would they go after somebody that's not really has a criminal background well because his number just came up his name comes up some of it some of it is i think they're not looking at the cases case by case and they should start looking at it and evaluating prioritizing don't they do that every day da asia fish about ninety seven percent of the criminal cases never make it to court plea bargained out unless somebody like harvey weinstein and then it takes a while to ever come looking at cases and they're making decisions oh bus that from a felony down to a misdemeanor all the time but that but that's why and the one thing you know president trump said he wasn't looking at hiring more judges i actually wish there were more i agree and i also think there also needs to be more people evaluating these cases because guess what i think most americans even you know alexandra cossio cortez i think would agree that these bad hombres cannot be here why are we not getting rid of all the bad hombres first then you go to the folks don't be so sure that they wanna get rid of ms thirteen or they trainy caveats or any group in which publicly but publicly i think that they know enough no but you know what you notice that if they if if it were debate and they were asked and and we've had some great debates here my first question would be listen if you had such and such a person they would vacillate vacillate but i would pin them down and she would have to say that kind of person needs to even de blasio has said to his credit has said the bad guys we all agree need to get out meantime he prevents ice from getting the bad guys in new york city.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on No Agenda
"Rebels and ninety seven percent of all scientists sts in ninety seven percent of that sort of thing is galling in this woman comes on a professor all mexicans are rapists exactly we should we need a list we do need to list hit this well it's a big deal because justice kennedy has historically been the swing vote between the more liberal and conservative wings of the supreme court his decisions have helped provide rights to gay americans would marriage is also upheld abortion as well so with his possible replacement and president trump's commitment to replace him with a conservative justice democrats and liberals are concerned that perhaps this is the first step to roe versus wade which legalized abortion to being overturned so they tried to push senate leader mitch mcconnell to delay this confirmation vote until after the midterm elections on the slim chance that perhaps democrats will win enough seats to gain the majority in the senate but senator mcconnell we'll have have none of that he wants this vote done this full to secure a conservative justice on the court and that's why president trump met with several senators this week to gauge what would be palatable for them what type of minnie there a two pro abortion rights republican senators lisa murkowski of alaska and susan collins of maine who have indicated they don't want to see someone overtone roe versus wade senate a coal in saying that she sees as settled law so president trump would be wise to appoint a justice who has not previously ruled in ways that seem negative toward roe versus wade although president trump told us on on yesterday he would not ask potential nominees specifically about the views on this issue because he felt it would be an appropriate but we all standing by to see who he will meet here the next few hours as a potential replacement for justice kennedy you know what would gets me i don't think these journalists or anybody really if you ask them point blank what was roe versus wade about and what how does it how does that case or what was the circumstance in that case that led to the league the federal legalisation of abortion i don't think most people know because it was as nothing to do with the rights of the baby or death or when a child is is a person as nothing to do with that i think just review for a second it was the way it was done which i think is constitutionally very solid is the right to privacy under the due process clause of the fourteenth amendment that a woman it's women's decision to have an abortion but it is her privacy whether she does that and whatever medical facilitator she uses for that and when you really go down the line of looking at the fourteenth amendment that the due process clause in this is some pretty re i mean real basic stuff it also fold into the fifth amendment also pushes the pushes the whole issue onto the states a certainly does but it i think that people are very confused and they think that this is you know whoever whoever it is speaking whoever's whoever the person i religious fuck i it's gonna overtired it this is not something you just overturned by though it was a seven to two ruling that was pretty unanimous so it's it's it's it's a lack of lack of education what is recited the point you're right it's the beside the point because his point of you know it's like a point of order it's like a it's a vote democrat is your yes and that's all it is correct and it's it's a dog were in fact the democrats have been coined the phrase and i would say this dog whistle issue yeah to hillary's sale a time don't you say we're overseas wade you've just call out the dogs they don't know doesn't matter what what is really about it's just a dog whistle onto part to a lot of talk also has been said about the supreme court that it's just not diverse enough especially on an ethnic level and you're making these decisions on people who come from a wide range of different backgrounds any sort of sense that he might nominate somebody who is ethnically diverse than the current makeup of the supreme court yeah there is one nominee who if confirmed would be the first indian american to sit on the supreme court and that's a move the paul he's forty nine years old and currently serves on the six circuit court of appeals in cincinnati president trump was also came.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on WTVN
"Has to be torn down whoever this justice is going to affect these cases and you know we have three other sitting we got five cases now seeing it the court and we have got to get this right i mean a lot of these decisions are five four this is going to be huge on religious liberty on the first amendment and on a lot of other issues and so do i encourage people are really being prayer at the president makes a really good choice because this could set the court for you know thirty years tell one last question i've only got about thirty seconds to to answer the left is already saying oh it's a done deal rovers is absolutely done i don't see it that way do you know no i don't think we know we you know it'll depend somewhat on the choice and on what tastes arises you know i wanted to i think we'll get there someday i do i think that and well all that means is it gets returned to the people i think eventually this is gonna be up to the people to decide rather than five justices in a backroom the as as it should be thank you so much kelly shackelford is the president ceo of first liberty institute thanks kelli so one of our partners palm beach letter and antique to worry and he put together a crypto course for us because he gave us kind of course and we asked him can can you just do this for the for the listeners viewers ninety seven percent of the people in our audience that has taken the crypto currency course give it a four or five star rating now ninety seven percent i mean that's like dictator kind of you know like saddam hussein kind of ratings here's some of the comments lessons are easy to understand straight to the point that helps me really understand how to go about investing in crypto currency as well as blockchain technology very satisfied with the lessons especially five and six which clarified misconceptions i had about buying and selling crypto currencies thanks for these valuable tips on investing well done i began with a solid understanding of crypto and this presentation add meat to the bone my trading strength now and flexibility is better developed simply stated my understanding and confidence have been noticeably enhanced thank you for taking so much time to prepare and present this material tika is a guy that we has really released studied this and i don't want you to take anybody's word i mean when it comes to investing you have to do your own homework you have to learn as much as you can i think crypto currency is really important i don't know how it shakes out in the end but i know that blockchain and crypto currency or a big part of the future maybe sooner than we think i want you to.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Had to be torn down whoever this justice is it's gonna affect these cases then you know we have three other sitting at we got five cases now seeing it the court and we have got to get this right i mean a lot of these decisions are five four this is going to be huge on religious liberty on the first amendment and on a lot of other issues and so the i encourage people to really be in prayer at the president makes a really good choice because this could set the court for you know thirty years jelly one last question i've only got about thirty seconds to to answer the left is already saying oh it's a done deal rovers swayed absolutely done i don't see it that way do you know no i don't think we know we you know it'll depend somewhat on the choice on what tastes arises you know i wanted to i think we'll get there someday i do i i think that all that means is it gets returned to the people i think eventually this is going to be up to the people to decide rather than five justices in a backroom the as it as it should be thank you so much kelly shackelford is the president ceo of first liberty institute thanks kelli so one of our partners palm beach letter antique it's worry he put together crypto course for us because he gave us kind of course and we asked him can can you just do this for the for the listeners and the viewers ninety seven percent of the people in our audience that has taken the crypto currency course give it a four or five star rating now ninety seven percent i mean that's like dictator kind of you know that's like saddam hussein kind of ratings here's some of the comments lessons are easy to understand straight to the point that helps me really understand how to go about investing in crypto currency as well as blockchain technology very satisfied with the lessons especially five and six which clarified some misconceptions i had about buying and selling crypto currencies thanks for these valuable tips on investing well done i began with a solid understanding of crypto and this presentation added meat to the bone might trading strength now and flexibility is better developed simply stated my understanding and confidence have been noticeably in ansd thank you for taking so much time to prepare and present this material tika is a guy that we has really released studied this and i don't want you to take anybody's word i mean when it comes to investing you have to do your own homework you have to learn as much as you can i think crypto currency is really important i don't know how it shakes out in the end but i know that blockchain and crypto currency or a big part of the future maybe sooner than we think i want you to.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Heard you twice now say only two women or ninety seven percent to women you started out lending to men started that way but we made a decision right from the beginning have the borrowers must be women but the men were coming in take money standing in line to do that but women's steady away from it so it took us long time to build confidence in them that yes you can take their so scared to handle money and create relationship with an institution we have no they have no knowledge about so said they'll be real trouble and some people really scared them off this city you know what they will put you in jail they'll burn your house if you don't pay the money back and so on so they're really scared who issued the look that's not what we do we want to help you so explain to them again and again finally bill conference it took six years to cap the fifty fifty level wouldn't you saw that after you reach it fifty fifty we saw the money going to the family through woman brought so much more benefit the family than the same amount of money going to the family too man seeing many many times forget about fifty fifty just focused on women because same money can do so much more if you entered the family to then we've started focusing that's how it became ninety seven percent women now you don't just lend to a woman lend to a group of women we recruited them that if you want to take money from coming back you have to find four other friends form a group of five once you've succeeded in doing it's not easy task to find for about your condition sedation and then what you see used explain to you what it is and then if you know our rules and procedures then we start lending money to you individually it's not a collectible is your lawn entire lawn and harlan is that you've got support there he s you onto your friends should supporting each other so that you do the right thing you don't do bizarre thing that he took the money and then had a big feast and we used it up didn't have anything left for business so make sure that everybody is responsible keep watch keep watch on each other make sure your group comes out of standing up doing very good work and famously they must agree to the sixteen decision which include educating children growing vegetables year round planting as many seedlings telling the surface renouncing paying or receiving dowries child marriage building pit latrines drinking only from tube wells and if not available boiling the waterwork what are the decisions in the united states they are in the process to develop it because it has to come from the women themselves there are certain i know that they're working with five decisions in new york city how the practical this is was the sorted out because it takes a process to make sure it's comfortable with really one that then will describe it will take two more women around the country and so you commit to these and that's part of what changes the whole economic environment absolutely have done billion work by taking money paying back first of all bill confidence that yes it can be done it can be done under all circumstances in bangladesh and united states doesn't matter than anybody in between can be done and second that even the poorest person even the poor woman in the villages in the inner cities undocumented women can become entrepreneurs and take care of her family now when you were here last we talked about poverty eradication poverty with this economic approach and and the idea of social business not today we're talking about three interrelated goals zero poverty zero unemployment which on on the face of it goes hand in.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on WGTK
"To slip in got you flipping now sleep in look what i'm wiping and it can continues and what this shows is he's later pursued by a group of people he takes out an ak forty seven he guns down this black church choir which is dancing in his behalf with what's fascinating about this is people who have seen the ethics series atlanta which is wildly popular and critically acclaimed as a ninety seven percent fresh rating over at rotten tomatoes donald glover the same guy who performs this song as childish gambino and part of what he i think is trying for in this very intoxicating and hooking song is the idea that he is a typical person on the thug culture who may be delivering and dancing the way that he is because of the influence of pharmaceuticals but what does it all mean a will i get to the continuing debate over that and whether this deserves praise as a masterpiece in an indictment of our entire country a meanwhile a quick word for relief factor if you've been feeling pain or stiffness or soreness if he can't climb the stairs the way you used to if sometimes twisting open a jar late in the kitchen is just too much for it causes pain or you're rolling over in bed the following is not an actor but a real life story from trinity debt management it's probably been about ten years ago i had quite a few credit cards the interest on the cards was really high i was making the minimum payments but barely and it was just getting to be too much so i called trinity if you're indepth and you need help call trinity at one eight hundred nine nine six nine seven six.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on The Young Turks
"So that's where you get the ninety seven percent number from and depending on how you interpreted it could be all the way up to one hundred percent but let's just stick with ninety seven percent so finally think about this seven out of ten republicans believe that ninety seven percent of the world's scientists are making it up scientists from pakistan and botswana and the united states and venezuela and finland and japan all cross the world all those scientists got together and decided up man we're going to prank the hell out of the whole world will make up temperatures we'll say all this scientific men that we were just kidding man one giant hoax let's pretend that the temperatures are rising and it'll have these effects and then people will actually see those things with their own is massive storms massive fires the trial to cetera man will the hell out of if they thought about it for a second i think that i'm hoping that a lot of them would realize how monumentally preposterous that is but they don't think about it for a second whatever dearly tells them is what they think by the way all of this comes back to money and politics because if the republicans had not been bribed all along through campaign contributions by the fossil fuel industry we did not allow that there's no reason why they would have done the propaganda in the first place because they're on the same planet as us and the planet is melting.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"That ninety seven percent of americans supported even got under supported but the republican leadership in the house and senate if stopped us from bringing that to the floor all right i've got about a minute left i want to talk about one more subject because we're back here again next friday the government once again runs out of money and then the effort to pass a spending bill that will keep the government funded until october first democrats are saying they are not going to use the leverage of passing that bill to try to get a doc affects i is that true and if that is true if you're not gonna insist on daca fixes part of that spending bill aren't you the democrats abandoning the dreamers president trump was the one who abolished the daca program on september the fifth president trump has rejected six different bipartisan proposals to pass a law and solve the problem he created he is the key to solving the problem i have spoken to the leaders of both sides of the aisle house and senate begging them to do something to do it now for dhaka even included in the minimum spill but the president's approval to move forward is critical for the republicans yes or no are you going to insist on a dock affects texas part of this bill or you're going to let the bill pass of what a shutdown and do nothing about daca we're not going to have a shutdown but i'm urging the leaders to basically come together and understand there is an emergency of hand here seven hundred eighty thousand young people have their lives hanging in the balance because president trump killed the daca program we have to move on a bipartisan basis to put it back in business senator durbin thank you thanks for joining us always good to talk with you sir good talking to you up next we'll bring in our sunday group to discuss the latest developments in the russia investigation and talk of more turmoil in the trump's staff and cabinet.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on Radical Personal Finance
"Timika put something on payments he bind up by more than need also for buying new cars you have all those problems so ninety seven percent of the time of hosed financing for vehicles but these are some arguments in which new cars can be helpful perhaps here you are looking for a technology this just not available in the other marketplace or you're shopping for so it's something like an electric car uh that's a good current example perhaps the needs that you have you need a large fourwheel drive suv well in that case that in your view live in the bush you might need to buy a new toyoda droopy in our that might be what you need to do and they're just aren't out there in the used market as you would like there are times in which the new uh is really a compelling and i think there are times in which if you can commit to owning a vehicle for a long time you can make the new car find the case for a new car financially somebody commented in the row personal finance facebook group in shared a picture of their new honda ridge line pickup truck that they had purchased recently this was the second a version or the second model that honda recently redesigned it uh this person it's saved for it for years and they paid cash for it uh that's a great pickup truck and if you can make a thoughtful intelligent decision and by a kind of vehicle that you know you're going to keep for a long time and then you can own it straight from the factory so you can ensure that all of the proper servicing is done right from the beginning and guys go and buy a new honda or toyota immediately swap out all the fluids for the best synthetic fluids and they drive it carefully they make sure they're maintenance schedules are followed to the t you can take your vehicle ownership period and push it out to maybe twenty years and have troublefree ownership and the longer you can own that vehicle the better so there are.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on WLAC
"Is what do you think my mind about ninety seven percent so that would mean everything we've heard about trump russia trump russia trump russia collusion collusion collusion as a lie yeah well it it you know been blown out of proportion if someone would have set a possibility most of us would've agreed but one based say it is it is without any shadow of doubt various at moem absolutely row what is your take i mean do we call guys like like you brian white hat guys in other words you you go into companies and individuals and what you do is you basically try and hack them and you find their vulnerabilities before others do and we know identity theft is so big in a white pat hackers is what we call you guys but you're the good guy you're trying to help protect companies that they can keep their privacy you've read these articles you've seen their information you know their background their expertise and their credentials what are your thoughts well i wouldn't call myself the most qualified white added akron world if you ask my all your your your pretty good at it don't listen you can diminish your you're credentials all you want but you are pretty good at this let's be honest well i appreciate that sean thank you i still struggle will get my router to reach my xbox box but from from a lawyer's perspective uh you know what what this evidence or would indicate that there are multiple plausible explanation out there with respect to who week the email from the dnc and more importantly you know despite wide congresswoman wasserman schultz had to say uh with respect to cooperation with the federal bureau of investigation all the department of homeland security dnc made it much harder for itself well they wouldn't let me the i even look at their computer systems now who says none of the fbi and then we had the issue of my clients to do that uh whenever we give the opportunity work with fbi secret service we walk amendment because they're the we gotta assume that the best of what they do right and that they're absolutely plus there's is the fact that the the end of the day if there's been a criminal activity they're the ones who are going to prosecuted here's my next question does it meant we all know what happened when.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on WGTK
"Liberal they say uh people don't want who jobs here we go all right what are hawaii to core apparently talk in the illegal ninety seven percent of them or work on what we call the great leap for create firmer corp and for may i would have been central ohio and these people were painters i come around the knock on your door are you golkar pre down to saying that people don't want their jobs is this quite out walk ninety seven servings job or good jobs well paying jobs jeff is you as you probably know when i was growing up my father klee lien told his for a living somehow some way this man born and raised in america took dead job a job that people now say 'americans won't do because illegal aliens we'll do it instead how is it that my dad ended up doing that job in a second fulltime job also cleaning toilets with another brick company if in fact americans won't kind of work yes it also what lives immigration the liberal kyle assurance equal sort emigrating over here they start tolerable white protrade them and if they don't vote democrat ben yehuda white people go back out and so people i'm talking waco immigrants now right i i liked the i like the way you put it weaponized they they they stick decreed the mindset that makes them become democrats eric trump says i want somebody to start fighting for my dad he would get on the bandwagon of what if a stock market there's one hundred points off of in a record twenty two twenty two thousand already a record of broken sure either cities broken thirty records the last you know three or four months i mean it's just skyrocketing you look at whale prices at how good that is right for the sea looking infrastructure all the pipelines and and things that are going on you look at the military when he's doing you look at the va and what he's doing and then tax reform which he obviously wants to get done which would be incredible for this country you look at consumer confidence you look at you know building in in in america i mean so many incredible things that are being done and all they want to focus on is is is russia and the scandal and i guarantee if you watch.
"ninety seven percent" Discussed on Slate's The Gist
"Then that would come to their minds and census and recognize that this is important or is this serious however having try that and seen that it hadn't didn't have the intended effect the want us the climate science communicators done well they're double their efforts in the first inconvenient truth and for a few years right afterwards an accurate and compelling point was that there were more and more studies showing scientists coming to the same conclusion either all the studies or almost all the study said this the communicators took these topnotch studies and organized around this message the message being you need to know there is a mass of concensus among the experts thousands of articles were written mentioning this consensus prominent voices chimed in maybe you could recognize some of these guys ninety seven percent of scientists including by the way some who originally disputed the data now put that arrest they've acknowledged the planet is warming and human activities contributing to a survey of thousands of scientific papers other took up position on climate change found that ninety seven percent endorsed the position that humans all causing global warming some ninety seven percent of scientists who have written in peerreviewed journals save the following climate change is real it is significantly caused by human activity the kicker is this it's not that they were wrong it's that they were ineffective the message the accurate compelling dire message had little to no effect pugh asked recently do you believe that almost all climate scientists agree that human behavior is mostly responsible for climate change.