19 Burst results for "Nipro"

Ukraine troops prepare to reclaim city abandoned by Russians

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 3 weeks ago

Ukraine troops prepare to reclaim city abandoned by Russians

"As Russia relinquishes its final foothold on cursing a Ukrainian regional official says he's heard that there's Russians who've remained Sir hi clan says officials understand some part of the Russian state change close and could not cross over and they're now scattered around the city of kerson along the right bank of the nipro The number of these people he says is not precise He adds then they had dressed in civilian clothes and were possibly preparing some provocations in the city Ukrainian intelligence has posted a Russian language statement on social media urging Russian troops if any were left in person to surrender because Ukrainian forces are entering the city I'm Charles De Ledesma

Sir Hi Clan Kerson Russia Charles De Ledesma
"nipro" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

01:39 min | 3 weeks ago

"nipro" Discussed on WTOP

"Thin races in Nevada, Georgia or Arizona to take control. Megan gilbertson, with Maricopa County's elections department. It usually takes the county between ten and even up to 15 days to count all of the early ballads all of the ballots in the election and to kind of close all of that out. Warnock Herschel race in Georgia will be decided in a runoff, and even though control of the house is still undecided, minority leader Kevin McCarthy's officially launched his bid for speaker. We'll find out if the fed's interest rate hikes have helped cool inflation when the government releases new CPI numbers in half an hour. Many economists expect prices rose at a slightly lower rate than the month before. Russia claims it's begun withdrawing from a key port region in Ukraine. But CBS is cami McCormick reports. There are plenty of skeptics. Russia says it's withdrawing from the entire Russian held pocket on the west side of the nipro river, including her son city. It's the only regional capital Russia has captured in 9 months of war. But the Ukrainians warned the Russians if they are leaving, could sow destruction on their way out and turn it into a city of death, mining everything from apartments to sewers. It may plan to shell the city from the other side of the river. Police in Jackson Mississippi say they have arrested a 23 year old man in three suspicious fires that burned 7 buildings, including two churches, state senator Sally Norwood. Heartbreaking is very disturbing. A movie star is accused of sexually assaulting a teenager in the early 70s. CBS Stacy Lynn. In the lawsuit, Christina Charlotte hirsch doesn't specifically say the actor's name, but points to Warren Beatty's role in the movie Bonnie and Clyde

Megan gilbertson Warnock Herschel Georgia cami McCormick Russia Maricopa County Kevin McCarthy nipro river Nevada Arizona CBS fed Ukraine house government Sally Norwood Mississippi Stacy Lynn Jackson Christina Charlotte hirsch
"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

04:18 min | Last month

"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"She could shoot around, but she said, no, it's too painful to think about. Yeah. And if you have a sports correspondent, Tom golden, Tom, thanks so much, struck you soon, my friend. Well, you're welcome, Scott. And you're listening to weekend edition from NPR news. Ukrainian troops continue to try to win back Russian occupied territory. Their efforts have been successful in the northeast of the country, but Moscow aligned forces still hold large chunks in the east and the south of Ukraine, and one of the big questions is whether Ukraine can win back the southern city of her son, and Paris Jason Bobby and talk to some of the Ukrainian soldiers who are involved in that counter offensive. In a village in the hairston region that was seized by Russian forces soon after the February invasion, a woman now sells coffee and snacks to Ukrainian soldiers out of a window in her house. The front line has shifted repeatedly here, but in early October, caves forces one back hundreds of square miles of territory on the West Bank of the nipro river. Much of that territory was farmland and sparsely populated small villages like this one. Luca is a scout for an intelligence unit with Ukraine 63rd mobile infantry brigade. He says this type of combat, a counter offensive against a dug in enemy is complex. I made them. It's more difficult because they are dug in and we are moving and we are just out in the open without any cover. He says one machine gunner can cause a lot of damage to advancing infantry, Luca, along with all the Ukrainian troops we talked to is only authorized to give his first name. He says defending a position is far easier than taking it. For example, to take the position which is held by 5 people, you need 40, 50 people. You need more soldiers to fire on this position to make it possible for our troops to move forward. In the first days of October, the Russian troops on the edges of occupied Harrison quickly retreated, but they pulled back to areas fortified with land mines, trenches, and sandbagged machine gun positions. Lucas says they've even dug their tanks in to pits making them harder to hit. One of Lucas colleagues are ten says offensive maneuvers need to be well coordinated and ideally should strike with as much force as possible at the enemy's weakest position. For a successful counterattack, you need infantry. Artillery, drones, aircraft, armored vehicles. You need everything. This may help explain part of why Ukraine's progress in this part of the country has slowed. Gregory also with the 63rd brigade is from an artillery unit. He says the initial shift momentum in the fighting in this region came as a result of the arrival of western weapons. Gregory runs a team of 6 soldiers that operates a Soviet era, howitzer, the massive gun can launch artillery shells at targets up to ten miles into enemy territory. In the beginning, when we got here it was harder because after we had fire one or two shots, the Russians would respond with dozens of shells. They wouldn't worry about conserving their ammunition. But when western rocket systems, including the high Mars arrived, that allowed Ukrainians to hit Russian targets up to 50 miles away. Gregory says they focused on blowing up Russian munitions and fuel storage facilities. All of a sudden, the Russians started conserving their ammunition, he says. Oleg, a former lawyer who is now the press officer for the 63rd brigade, says these western rocket systems have made it harder for the Russians to get fuel food and ammunition to their troops on the front line. And for now it's enough just that the Russians know that the western artillery is here. We might not even use it, but because of its presence here, they need to keep their storage much farther away. The next big challenge facing the 63rd brigade and the other Ukrainian troops fighting in this region is whether they'll be able to retake the city of hair song, which is the only regional capital that the Russians have managed to seize since the February 24th invasion. Jason Bobby and

Ukraine Tom golden NPR news Jason Bobby nipro river Luca hairston Lucas Gregory Moscow West Bank Scott Tom Paris Harrison 63rd brigade Oleg
"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

02:26 min | Last month

"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"Grocery gift card to the store of your choosing, maybe you'll take it to, I don't know, baby Kroger is closing pretty soon. Disco Kroger doesn't have long left, so maybe those are your stores and that's where you want to spend the money. Or maybe your public's fan, maybe your Walmart, wherever you choose, that's up to you, but it's a nice incentive to make that donation and key programming strong here on WAB. 6 7 8 5 5 three 90 90 WA VE dot org slash donate is the way to do it. Your odds right now, one in 59. Not bad. Not bad, have we heard from you? If so, thank you if we haven't. We'd love to. It's 5 12. From NPR news, this is all things considered, I'm Elsa Chang in Culver City, California. And I'm Sasha Pfeiffer in Washington, with winter approaching, Russian attacks on Ukraine are increasingly targeting the country's energy infrastructure. Earlier today, Russian rockets hit energy facilities in multiple cities, including the capital Kyiv. It was the second day in a row the city has woken up to explosions. And pairs Nathan rott is in Kyiv and joins us high Nate. Hey, thanks. What details have you been able to learn about today's strikes? Yeah, so here in Kyiv, there was a series of explosions this morning on the eastern side of the nipro river, which runs right through the middle of the city. And local officials say an electrical facility was targeted, three people were killed. And that was just here in Kyiv. Explosions were also heard in nipro, another major city in south central Ukraine and in gitomer, which is in the northwest part of the country. Local authorities there were saying that there was a loss of electricity and water and that hospitals were actually running on backup generators. So as we mentioned, this is the second day in a row of this kind of targeting. Does that indicate that this is a deliberate attempt to go after Ukraine's energy sources? It definitely is. You know, Russia's defense ministry has said that they are targeting exclusively energy and military facilities. That said, we did visit a site yesterday here in Kyiv after a drone strike aimed at a heating facility that also hit a residential building across the street, and that attack killed at least 5 civilians, including sadly a woman who was 6 months pregnant. I talked to a resident of the building next to the one that was hit. She was standing outside her name was Tamara boru Asheville, and she was pretty blunt about what she thinks Russia is trying to do to Ukraine right now. This terrorist they are targeting

Kyiv Kroger NPR news Elsa Chang Sasha Pfeiffer Nathan rott Ukraine nipro river nipro Culver City Walmart Nate Washington California Russia Tamara boru Asheville
"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

02:37 min | Last month

"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"Search and tracker blocking with one download. Duck duck go, privacy, simplified. Things considered from NPR news. I'm Mary Louise Kelly. From har cave in the east to lviv in the west, Russian missiles have hit more than a dozen cities in Ukraine today, deaths are being reported throughout the country. It's the most aggressive barrage of air strikes against Ukraine since the early days of Russia's invasion. Russian president Vladimir Putin says the aerial assault is a response to an attack over the weekend on a key bridge linking Russia to occupied Crimea, explosions also rocked the capital Kyiv for the first time since June and right in the center of the city. And Kat lonsdorf are in Kyiv and they both join us now. Hey, you two. Hi there. Hey, let's go do it with you. Jason, I'm going to let you kick us off. Just give us a sense of the extent of these strikes by Russia on Ukraine today. Yeah, I mean, we still don't know the exact number of missiles that were launched against Ukraine. I'd still be tallied and there are still more that have been coming in. But officials here at one point said they counted more than 70 and had successfully shot down roughly half of them. The ones that did get through the air defense systems, they targeted just about every major city. As you mentioned from lviv out in the west to cities in the middle of the country, nipro, harkey, and east, areas in the north up near the border with Belarus, and very significantly right here in the capitol. Some of these were missile strikes, some were drone attacks. There's a lot of damage and a lot of casualties. Cat jump in because I know you have spent a lot of today on the road. You woke up this morning in another city in nipro, what did you see there? Yeah, well, like much of the country we were woken up by a series of loud explosions near the city center. And when it was safe, we drove over to one of the places that was hit. It was a bus stop in the middle of a residential area surrounded by high rise apartment buildings, and a missile that hit right in front of a bus on its route in morning rush hour. The bus was destroyed and people were standing around kind of in shock, nearly all the windows were blowing out. There was glass everywhere, it smelled of sewage because lots of manhole covers had been blown off. And one other man was leaning out of what had been the windows on his balcony. He was 81 year old Victor Shevchenko. And he said that he had been watering his plants on his balcony just a few minutes before the blast, and he went inside to cook breakfast. These are the explosion nearly knocked him over. I'm also one more thing, you know, there was this feeling today that not just in nipro, but I was hearing it from Ukraine's all over the place

Ukraine NPR news Mary Louise Kelly nipro lviv Kyiv Russia Kat lonsdorf Vladimir Putin Crimea Jason Belarus Victor Shevchenko
"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:38 min | 2 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And people around us started ducking, running into their homes, and he just started up his motorbike and said, you know what? I should probably go. And then he looked at me and said, you see, this is how we live. And then you drove off. Wow, this is how we live. I'm glad you're safe, but for now, the Ukrainians are making headway in both the east and the south. What are we watching for next? Well, Putin has been trying to mobilize hundreds of thousands of Russian reinforcements who are supposed to be making their way to the front lines soon. Ukraine is trying to take back as much land as they can before that happens if that happens. We've been hearing about extremely low morale in those who have been mobilized for Russia and just poor preparation, lack of equipment. And Putin is still saber rattling about the use of nuclear weapons if Ukraine attacks what he sees as Russian soil, which is how we consider these four regions of Ukraine. Nobody really knows if he's bluffing. And meanwhile, the Ukrainians are just continuing to take more land. NPR's cat lonsdorf in nipro Ukraine. Thanks, Kat. Thank you. President Biden is promising swift federal help for people in the path of hurricane Ian. Today, we have one job and only one job. And that's to make sure the people in Florida get everything that they need to fully thoroughly recover. After two of ravaged neighborhoods, Biden acknowledged that a comeback will probably take not months, but years. That reality is coming into focus for residents of the Southwest Florida town of northport. Here's NPR's Debbie Elliott. Days after they were rescued by canoe, Alva solati, and George Perez tried to get back to their home. The water was still too high to get into

Ukraine Putin nipro President Biden hurricane Ian NPR Russia Biden Debbie Elliott Florida Southwest Florida northport Alva solati George Perez
"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:59 min | 3 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Adele mero abade. Marie rose abad. Andrew Anthony abate. Victim's relatives and dignitaries, including vice president Kamala Harris are in New York for the annual ceremony marking the deadliest terror attack on U.S. soil. President Biden is planning to speak next hour at The Pentagon First Lady Jill Biden is to deliver remarks in shanksville, Pennsylvania, the national flight 93 mobile. The operator of the nuclear power plant in southern Ukraine controlled by Russia and at the center of much international concern says it is powering down the final working reactor NPR's Alyssa Edward has more on that decision. In a message Sunday morning, the organization in charge of nuclear safety in Ukraine said that while power lines have been restored to the zapper power plant, enabling the plant to power its own needs, reactor number 6 was being disconnected. The plant's operator says it is preparing the reactor to be cooled and transferred to a cold state. The safest state possible, according to atom. Because of shelling in and around the plant, the entire plant has been cut off from the electricity grid for the past 6 days now. With that one working reactor on island mode, essentially powering the rest of the plant. The Ukrainian owners have been discussing shutting down the plant because of the power issues and the condition of the Ukrainian workers there. Alyssa nad warning, NPR news, nipro, Ukraine. Last reactor, the zebra plant is being powered down as Ukrainian forces pushed their counter offensive in the east, Ukraine reported to be making significant gains in the harkey region, the British defense ministry says Russia is likely withdrawing units but fighting continues around the city as izium. Queen Elizabeth's coffin is making a 6 hour journey this morning from the royal castle in balmoral to Edinburgh, the convoy passing through small Scottish towns where thousands are lining the streets to pay their respects NPR's Frank lankford reports from bakery. Thousands

Russia Adele mero abade Marie rose abad Andrew Anthony abate President Biden shanksville center of much international c Alyssa Edward Kamala Harris Jill Biden Pentagon NPR NPR news nipro Pennsylvania New York U.S. harkey British defense ministry Alyssa
"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:16 min | 4 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Fighting around a nuclear power plant in southern Ukraine is raising fears of a nuclear accident, and with it the risk of radiation exposure far outside Ukraine. Yeah, think about this for a minute. Russian forces have occupied this plan since March and in the last week they have used the nuclear power plant as a place from which to stage attacks against Ukrainians. Joining us now to bring us up to speed is NPR's Joanna cassis, who's in the Ukrainian city of nipro, hi Joanna. Hi, Leila. So what's the latest on the fighting at the plant? Well, we know that the attacks really picked up about a week ago as Ukrainian forces continued to counter offensive to take back the occupied region of her son in the south. Ukraine says Russia is responding by lobbing rockets and missiles from perhaps the most sensitive occupied territory, the Zappos nuclear power station. Experts say it's the first act of nuclear power complex caught up in the crossfire of a war. And Ukraine says Russia has weaponized this plant by effectively using its territory as a military base, Russian forces at the plant are now repeatedly shelling nearby cities controlled by Ukraine. Now you went to one of the towns that's getting hit, right? What are people saying there? Yeah, this weekend I was in the city of nickel, which is across the river from the Zappos nuclear power station, the plan to roughly like 12, 13 miles away. And you can see it's buildings from Nicole. A city council official Natalia horrible, as she told me that residents do not have a problem with having the plant as a neighbor. And that for years for decades, they admired the Ukrainians who used to run it. The blood used to be run by professionals. People we knew. Now outsiders have taken it over and we don't know what they are doing. And what it will lead to. What it has led to is Russian rockets hitting homes and Nicole nearly every day. And people aren't just freaking out about that. They're worried that a stray rocket could hit a reactor at the plants, spark a fire and release radiation. I spoke to a grandmother named tamada, and she says she has nightmares about this. All of us are just scared all the time. I'm out. I have diabetes. If anything happens, I'll have time to lie on the floor and close my eyes. Oh, that's gut wrenching to hear her talk about that fear. And of course, the fears of a nuclear disaster don't stop in Ukraine, the international community is worried about this as well, right? Yeah, so Nicole residents are dealing with those fears, either by leaving the city or by stocking up on potassium iodide pills to protect themselves from radiation. They still remember the Chernobyl disaster in 1986 when Ukraine was part of the Soviet Union and so does the rest of the world. The rest of the world remembers out catastrophe, and they do not want it repeated, at least 40 countries have called on Russia to immediately withdraw its forces from the plant and the U.S. and the European Union want to create a demilitarized zone there. As NPR's Joanna kassis, thanks so much for

Ukraine Zappos nuclear power station Joanna cassis nipro Natalia horrible Nicole Leila NPR Joanna tamada city council diabetes Soviet Union European Union U.S. Joanna kassis
"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

01:37 min | 5 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"From NPR news, I'm Joel Snyder, Russia has stepped up attacks on Ukrainian cities, killing at least 34 people and wounding scores of others over the last three days, and piers Eleanor Beardsley reports Ukrainians say Russia is not waging war, but committing acts of terrorism. I speak to you as sirens go off across the country, said zelensky and his nightly address, the invaders realized we are gradually becoming stronger, he said, and the goal of their terror is to inflict damage and intimidate us overnight Friday several people were killed when Russian missiles hit the central city of nipro, on Thursday, cruise missiles launched from a Russian submarine in the Black Sea hit an office building in vinici, a city of 370,000 people southwest of Kyiv, at least 23 people lost their lives, the Kremlin said it had disrupted a meeting between Ukrainian officials and western arms dealers and made no mention of casualties the attacks are the latest in a series of Russian strikes on crowded buildings in cities far from the front. Eleanor Beardsley NPR news, give. As President Biden wraps up his trip to the Middle East of White House as released intelligence at its shows a Russian officials visited in Iranian airfield at least twice to view weapons capable drones earlier this week the administration accused Iran and preparing to provide Russia several hundred drones for use in the war in Ukraine. Biden is seeking to rally Arab support to counter Iranian influence at a summit meeting in Jeddah. There was a deadly pile up on interstate 90 in Montana, at least 6 people were killed in a crash late yesterday that involved

NPR news Joel Snyder piers Eleanor Beardsley zelensky Russia nipro vinici Eleanor Beardsley President Biden Black Sea Kyiv Kremlin Middle East White House Iran Biden Ukraine Jeddah Montana
 Russian missiles kill at least 23 in Ukraine, wound over 100

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 5 months ago

Russian missiles kill at least 23 in Ukraine, wound over 100

"Ukraine says the latest target of Russian missiles is a city in the country's southeast I'm Ben Thomas with the latest This time Ukrainian officials say the cruise missiles were fired from Russian strategic bombers over the Caspian Sea They hit a factory in nipro on the dnieper river for missiles were intercepted Air strikes also were reported in kremenchuk another city along the knee south of Kyiv Earlier in the day the southern city of Mikhail was the target firefighters dousing smoking wreckage after at least ten explosions President Vladimir zelensky says universities were hit along with the shipbuilding institute He said since launching its invasion Russia has struck more than 2000 educational institutions from kindergartens to universities

Nipro Ben Thomas Kremenchuk Dnieper River Ukraine Caspian Sea President Vladimir Zelensky Kyiv Mikhail Shipbuilding Institute Russia
"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:05 min | 6 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Is morning edition from NPR news I'm Rachel Martin in Washington D.C. And I'm a Martinez in Culver City California Russia is making gains in eastern Ukraine Ukrainian officials warned that the next few days could be critical in the fight for a key city in the east part of Ukraine called several Donetsk NPR's Nathan rott is in the city of nipro Ukraine and he joined us to talk about the situation Last night the Luhansk region's governor said on telegram that Russia is doing everything it can to cut the city off Ukraine has been using a series of three bridges to bring in troops arms and supplies across a river and into the city And the Luhansk oblast governor says Russia has now destroyed two of those and was aiming at the third Why is this city so important to the larger war Well it's the last major city in the Luhansk region that's at least still partially in Ukrainian control But I think more importantly is what the fight there in the broader don't boss region says about the larger state of the war Ukraine is now losing ground They're short on ammunition they're short on weapons They still don't have the number of anti air systems they've been asking for for months Ukrainian president volodymyr zelensky drove that point about anti air systems home in his nightly briefing last night Did we get them no Do we need them yes he said there have already been 2606 of affirmative answers to this question He said in the form of various Russian cruise missiles that have hit Ukrainian cities And I should say that includes a missile strike over the weekend in western Ukraine that injured almost two dozen civilians Now the U.S. and Western Allies have provided Ukraine with arms What else do they need And actually maybe what is what do they need that's maybe not reaching them Well I mean obviously they'd like to get the anti air systems It's zelensky was just talking about And yeah I mean they have received heavy artillery anti tank weapons and certainly a lot of that has made it to the front line But the bigger issue we're hearing about is ammunition shortages Ukraine is becoming more and more dependent on western arms because they've gone through most of their Soviet era munitions That's something that's certainly going to come up later this week in Brussels when NATO defense ministers meet on Wednesday Because there is an immediate need At the beginning of this war Ukraine was very coy and revealing their losses on the battlefield Just a couple of weeks ago zelensky said they were losing 50 to a hundred soldiers a day Now they are saying it is double that And that does not include the wounded So there's a bigger question of whether both sides can continue to sustain those types of losses in the long term And are the Ukrainians worried that as this work runs on especially in the east at foreign interests and backing my Wayne Yeah I mean absolutely It's no secret here in Ukraine that the U.S. for example has other issues It's dealing with gun policy inflation election season That's why a lot of the reporting that I've been trying to do over the last couple of weeks here has been focused on Ukraine's economy This has already become a war of attrition and for Ukraine to keep its war effort going in the long term especially if support starts to drop off It's going to need a function and economy And that fact is not lost on people here NPR's Nathan rod and nipro Ukraine Nathan thanks After a trip to Los Angeles for the summit of the Americas President Biden made a stop in New Mexico The visit gave him a chance to see some of the devastation from the largest ever wildfire in that state And talked to firefighters fema workers and people who live nearby Reporter Alice fordham is with member station Ku and M and she joins us this morning from Santa Fe Good morning Alice Good morning Put these fires into perspective for us if you could How does this compare to other fire seasons in New Mexico Sure well wildland fires are part of life here but the state has never been recorded history scene anything like this fire season There are several all over the state I sometimes wake up and there's smoke in my house The president was briefed Saturday that more than 1% of the state has seen fire damage this year and that largest one that the president saw out of the window of Air Force One is 500 square miles It's still only about 70% contained Wow So just give us a sense of the damage that it's done So the landscape is changed for generations to come It's burned swathes of national forest and they use not just for recreation and conservation but for livelihoods So I've been spending time in small towns in northern New Mexico where people have been loggers They have grazed cattle on high ground for many many generations and their livelihoods their way of life has been changed forever by this fire And this is partly because of forests that are dry because of drought and hot arid weather due to climate change but there's also a huge amount of anger hit with the forest service because this fire started as two planned burns which got out of control So what did President Biden on this visit What did he see What did.

Ukraine Luhansk NPR news Rachel Martin Washington D.C. Nathan rott nipro Luhansk oblast volodymyr zelensky NPR Donetsk Culver City zelensky Martinez Nathan rod U.S. Alice fordham California New Mexico Brussels
"nipro" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

03:46 min | 6 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WTOP

"Top stories we're following for you today Some of those empty shelves where baby formula used to be may be restocked in a few weeks now that Abbott nutrition has reopened its facility in Michigan more from CBS News correspondent Wendy Gillette The nation's largest producer of baby formula Abbott nutrition's plant and Sturgis Michigan is operating once again The factory was closed down for four months following a recall After four babies who drank formula from the plant developed bacterial infections two of them died The reopening came under new restrictions set by the FDA an agency under investigation for its handling of the lead up to the plant closure and recall A tropical rainstorm is making its way off the east coast of Florida Heavy rain and thunderstorms hit Miami particularly hard But Miami mayor Francis Suarez says their resilient When other cities get hit with hurricanes they are devastated oftentimes because they have not spent the kind of money that we spend upgrading our capital needs So I think we're a sort of believe it or not a bellwether for the rest of the country and the world Total rainfall is expected to reach between 8 to 16 inches in South Florida Heavy fighting continues in eastern Ukraine as defending forces reportedly pushed to retake parts President volodymyr zelensky says the situation remains difficult in the east with Russia continuing to pour its troops in there BBC correspondent Joe inwood is in Kyiv where Russia's defense ministry claims it destroyed tanks supplied by Ukraine's allies and missile strikes He has the latest Life has started to feel almost normal in Ukraine's capital the thick black plumes of smoke rising over Kyiv as it awoke this morning were a stark reminder this is a city still at war The mayor Vitaly Klitschko said the explosions have taken place just to the east of the center in the danuki and nipro districts A Russian agent that was accused of poisoning a former Russian spy in London has himself died A Russian lawmaker says that Dmitri kovtun died from COVID complications the UK determined that kovtun and another Russian man killed Alexander litvinenko in 26 2006 and that Vladimir Putin probably approved the operation North Korea carried out its 18th missile test of the year earlier today Asian time South Korea's military says North Korea test fired a salvo of 8 short-range ballistic missiles toward the sea South Korea's joint chief of staff says the missiles were fired and Succession over 35 minutes near North Korea's capital of Pyongyang It's unknown how far the missiles flew but South Korea officials say the military has heightened its monitoring in case the north fires more missiles It's ten 35 I know a lot of us set goals to lose weight by summer but did you know summer is a great time to start losing weight Hi it's Rita Kessler Two years ago I started coper right before summer and I've never looked back Sure I was skeptical I mean what could make compare different than all the other programs I've tried I'll tell you what makes them different The personalized coaching Co pairs certified health coaches not only teach you how to lose the weight they're there for you every step of the way because let's face it Losing weight isn't easy But my coach helped me with every challenge I faced And believe me there were challenges That support is a big reason why I've not only lost weight but kept it off Don't wait any longer You must call co parents start now Father's Day is.

Abbott nutrition Wendy Gillette Francis Suarez Ukraine Michigan President volodymyr zelensky Kyiv Joe inwood Miami CBS News Vitaly Klitschko danuki nipro North Korea Dmitri kovtun Russia kovtun South Korea FDA
"nipro" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

03:48 min | 6 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WTOP

"Morning I'm Stephanie gains Bryant met small is our producer The top stories we're following today a tropical rainstorm is making its way off the east coast of Florida Heavy rain and thunderstorms hit Miami particularly hard But Miami mayor Francis Suarez says their resilient When other cities get hit with hurricanes they are devastated oftentimes because they have not spent the kind of money that we spend on upgrading our capital needs So I think we're a sort of a believe it or not a bellwether for the rest of the country and the world Total rainfall is expected to reach between 8 and 16 inches in South Florida The country's largest baby formula manufacturer says production has resumed at its plant in Sturgis Michigan for the first time since February The plant had been closed for months due to contamination that shut down drove the formula shortage the U.S. is experiencing now CBS News correspondent Christina rafini is at The White House with more The Biden administration says it's doing everything it can The president tweeted that the U.S. has secured another 33 million bottles of formula from Nestlé That means more than a 127 million bottles are heading to store soon But when that factory does start back up production of more standard direct to consumer formula it's going to take several weeks before you see it in the grocery store And that's not going to help moms and dads and families who need to feed those infants right now Heavy fighting continues in eastern Ukraine as defending forces reportedly pushed to retake parts President volodymyr zelensky says the situation remains difficult in the east with Russia continuing to pour its in troops there BBC correspondent Joe inwood is in Kyiv where Russia's defense ministry claims it destroyed tanks supplied by Ukraine's allies in missile strikes with the latest Life has started to feel almost normal in Ukraine's capital the thick black plumes of smoke rising over Kyiv as it awoke this morning were a stark reminder this is a city still at war The mayor vitali Klitschko said the explosions had taken place just to the east of the center in the danzi and nipro ski districts A Russian agent that was accused of poisoning a former Russian spy in London has himself died A Russian lawmaker says that Dmitri kovtun died from COVID complications The UK determined that kovtun and another Russian man killed Alexander litvinenko In 2006 and that Vladimir Putin probably approved the operation North Korea carried out the 18th missile test of the year earlier today Asian time South Korea's military says North Korea test fired a salvo 8 short-range ballistic missile toward the sea South Korea's joint chief of staff says the missiles were fired in succession over 35 minutes near North Korea's capital of Pyongyang It's unknown how far the missiles flew but South Korean officials say the military has heightened its monitoring in case the north fires more missiles China has launched a new three person mission to complete the work on its permanent orbiting space station Shenzhou 14 crew will spend 6 months in the tiangong station during which they will oversee the addition of two laboratory modules to join the main living space that was launched in 2021 Coming up after traffic and weather police are looking for a man who carjacked an ambulance in southeast D.C. It's 6 35 Meet.

Francis Suarez Christina rafini Biden administration Miami Nestlé Ukraine President volodymyr zelensky Joe inwood Kyiv defense ministry Bryant Sturgis Stephanie U.S. CBS News danzi South Florida nipro Russia
"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

02:01 min | 7 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"I really I understand that now we must win this war Stories of Russian military conduct around civilians have built up a vast store of anger among the Ukrainian population Many of whom reject the idea of formal negotiations Before the war Vasily bourgeois owned a factory that built garden swing sets Since the invasion he and volunteers in the city of zapor region have turned that factory into a place where they manufacture body armor for soldiers on the front lines I think it's impossible to find a peaceful solution And I think that hate and envy between the two countries and their people will go on more than 50 years not less The broad impression that I've received in conversations all over the country is that the only exchange that Ukrainians want to have with the Russian government is through artillery shells and rifle rounds Boris vela tov is the mayor of nipro a city in eastern Ukraine which is a hub for humanitarian and military convoys to the front lines A popular politician he's known for being outspoken brash and blunt But even he has to balance the popular distaste for negotiations with a reality The war is generally only end through talks of some kind I would say it this way Russians always lie They lie to the whole world lie to the west lie to their own people and lie to themselves But that's why we don't believe them at all That's why we do not believe in those talks Although talks have to take place Any war ends with peace and talks This is the difficult path that president zelensky must navigate With so much of the public dead set against formal peace discussions with the Russian government it's hard to see how the democratic government of Ukraine can pursue it Which suggests that the prospects for peace are low.

Vasily bourgeois zapor Russian government Boris vela tov nipro Ukraine president zelensky democratic government
"nipro" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:51 min | 8 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on KOMO

"The world While the day's top local stories coming up after ABC it's 7 o'clock From ABC News I'm chuck sievertson The victory for Florida governor Ron DeSantis and his feud with Disney He is expected to sign a new law passed today by Florida's Republican majority lawmakers ABC's Andy field The new Florida law means that a year from now Disney could lose its special status that allows it to build its own roads run its own fire department virtually everything of regular county does It also saves Disney taxes Disney stands against Florida's so called don't say gay Bill appears to a spark that vote critics say that removing Disney self government will cost surrounding counties billions in debt and having to provide those services Disney is the parent company of ABC News Philadelphia ending its indoor mask mandates say city health officials just tonight a sudden reversal the city health department says the number of hospital patients is down and COVID case counts are leveling off President Biden is sending another big military and economic aid package to Ukraine ABC's James longman and the city of nipro Biden said he's almost exhausted his authority to provide military aid and would go to Congress next week for more money to keep the weapons flowing To modernize Teddy Roosevelt's famous advice sometimes it will speak softly and carry a large javelin because we're sending a lot of those in as well It all comes as Russian president Putin declared victory in mariupol even though he says he's called off an attempt to storm the last stronghold held by Ukrainians in the city Mario pole has fallen The crash today of a small plane into a remote area of a General Mills serial plant and Covington Georgia being investigated No one aboard survived police trying to determine how many people around the plane captain Kevin Malcolm with Covington police The plane came.

Disney chuck sievertson Ron DeSantis ABC Andy field Florida new Florida President Biden ABC News James longman nipro Biden mariupol Philadelphia Bill Teddy Roosevelt Ukraine Congress Putin Covington
"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

02:28 min | 8 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"And the Philippines Clinical turmoil is the ousted prime minister of Pakistan crash fell David Hume tenderly the acclaimed photographer in what he sees in photos from the invasion of Ukraine And the return of our future movies you miss super cattle of you know the rest and music from ultimatum a Toronto duo first we have our newscast Today is Saturday April 16th 2022 Live from NPR news in Washington I'm Amy held The mayor of Kyiv says one person was killed and several wounded in a missile strike on the capital Russian warplanes are also targeting lviv in the west where Ukraine's air force says they've shot down four Russian missiles and Pierre's Ada Peralta has more from eastern Ukraine In the past a couple of days fighting continues across the country in poltava not far from here A man was reported killed by a missile strike in harkey where I just came from There's shelling every day and the fighting is intensifying in the Donbass region in the east and here in nipro the air raid sirens haven't stopped all night and all day In the south officials in mariupol are reporting terrifying Russian plans for a city that has already suffered so much The BBC's Sasha schlichter says starting Monday Russia aims to close off all exit routes round up all remaining men and take them to a filtration camp 7 weeks of relentless Russian shelling have reduced the port city to rubble but there are still more than a 150,000 people trapped in mariupol Now according to Petro and the shinka a senior aide to the mayor the Russians planned to seal off all routes in and out of Mario round up all men and take them to the nearby town of Navarro which they held since 2014 There the man would be divided into groups some would be forcibly mobilized into the Russian occupation call others be sent back to Maria to clear up the mountains of rubble and the rest placed in detention Mister Andrew shinka said filtration involved abuse and even mock executions He claims many who failed the screening are then disappeared The BBC's Sasha schlichter reporting voters in France are set to choose their next president in runoff next weekend But NPR's Eleanor Beardsley reports from Paris many voters say they don't want either candidate It used to be.

Ukraine mariupol NPR news Ada Peralta harkey David Hume Donbass Sasha schlichter nipro Kyiv poltava Philippines Pakistan shinka Pierre Amy Toronto air force Washington BBC
"nipro" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist

Monocle 24: The Globalist

05:47 min | 8 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist

"The east. Sometimes we have seen notifications being sent out to the citizens in the eastern Ukraine. Especially in nipro. Urging civilians to leave their homes because I think they're expecting some serious damage to be done there. And when it comes to urban warfare, it's very difficult. I mean, especially for Ukrainian defenders. The destruction is going to be on a massive level and at least trying to save civilians would be the number one priority now. What are the expectations of what is going to be happening? I mean, your brother clearly made it clear what he thinks is around the corner. But when you look at the way that the Ukrainians have been able to resist an assault on Kyiv, for example, does that not give you a little bit of hope that despite the utter destruction that's being meted out, there will be a firm resistance waiting for the Russians. It does, and I think it's extremely admirable that even soldiers captured in mariupol are still not giving up. They're not leaving their fellow soldiers behind the wounded ones, even the dead ones they are saying were now withdrawing because we need to bury our friends and they keep fighting. They keep getting supplies, which is just unthinkable. They're resilience of Ukrainian soldiers. And that's been proven, and I have no doubt in their courage and their strength. It's mostly about how far and how vicious Russia will be, what weapons they will be using. We already saw them using thermobaric weapons. God forbid chemical or tactical nuclear weapons to be used. And it seems that because they didn't get key of because their initial plan failed. Going for the east and maybe securing the southern coast of the Black Sea to fully control it and cut Ukraine off from that could be the only retaliation that they would be happy with in terms of their own internal ideology side to upkeep their propaganda and the famous phrase let's save the face. So I think that's what Russia unfortunately they will go to the full extent with this one. You know, he lived so thank you so much for joining us in the studio. You're listening to the globalist on monocle 24. 8 12 in Paris 7 12 here in London in 48 hours, France, folks in the first round of the presidential elections. The gap is narrowing between the current president Emmanuel Macron and his nearest rival marine le pen leader of the far right national rally. So to here to look ahead to Sunday's poll is nabila ramdani, a French Algerian journalist and broadcaster and from Spider-Man joining us on the line from Paris. She's a Janice for AFP. Good morning to you both. Good morning Emma. Good to have you. Now let's just get the latest in terms of the polls Florence. Who is where do things stand this morning? Well, I mean, they stand like they stand some months ago already, which means Emmanuel Macron is still leading the competition. If I may say, but the phenomenon, as you say, is that the difference with the marine le pen is really decreasing. And this is kind of a worrying and first time thing that there is such a narrow margin between the president and an extremely high candidate. And so now the poll would be, I don't give an exact figure because it's about 26% for Macron and 22 or even sometimes 24% for the pen. Nabila, that is a close run race, isn't it? Yes, indeed. I mean, most recent polls as Florence just said suggests that the Manuel Macron will win the first round of the elections. But also the second round. I think the only slight surprise we've had we have had over the last week or so is marine le pen of the far right Hassan blenheim, narrowing the gap with Macron. And one poll suggested that he might win as much as 48% for the second round against mister Macron. Now, this would not see her win, but with a margin of error, anything is possible. And if she were to win, he would of course create a political earthquake and remember this is her third attempt to get into the palace. And she represents a party with less than ten seats in the French parliament. So yes, the French political system is a quirky one, and in this day of Donald Trump and Brexit, anything is possible, but I would still be absolutely astonished if le pen was to win over two rounds. That is the issue, isn't it Florence that you have this arguably very wise system of election in France that you spend that your first election this is coming up this Sunday is the opportunity for people to dare I say how they really feel or what they give their views behind closed doors and they have whatever protest vote they need to get out of their system and by the time you get to the second vote in a few weeks time, people hold their nose and go for the most pragmatic option. Are we still relying on that system to hold? Yes, because so far, nobody wanted to change this presidential system and the way the election is done with a majority vote, which means that smaller parties maybe have less chances and everything is focused on the personality of one person who will be the president. What will most probably happen? I agree with nebula is that in the second round Macron will win, but what will be interesting is the rate of abstention.

Russia Emmanuel Macron nipro mariupol nabila ramdani Kyiv Paris Nabila Manuel Macron Black Sea Hassan blenheim mister Macron France AFP Janice Brexit Emma
"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

08:06 min | 9 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"They had no electricity They said they were getting water from a stream It says Mario bowl no longer exists There is no place to go back All the houses are destroyed Finally they managed to get out in a convoy earlier this week and it took them three days to get here Last night they slept on the floor of a restaurant They have no idea what they're doing next where they're going to go And Ruben off says they're worried that nowhere in Ukraine is now safe They are afraid that everything that is happening on the eastern part of Ukraine is soon going to be here the same in nipro And as I'm talking to them and they're recounting Mario pole they're both of them were starting to cry And then Ruben off says something about nipro being their honeymoon and at first I think he's joking but then he tells me no they got married on February 22nd two days before the Russian invasion And then they spent a month hiding from the shelling in mariupol And now they're here out in the sunshine sitting by the river and they laugh and say no this is our honeymoon right now That's NPR's Jason Bobby and a nipro Ukraine Jason thank you for your work You're welcome Daniel The number of COVID-19 cases in the United States as a whole has been on the decline in recent weeks And in many places mask mandates and other restrictions are being dropped But at the same time a new COVID variant has been spreading across the country BA two is a sub variant of omicron the variant behind the biggest spike yet of the pandemic just a couple of months ago So how should we be thinking about COVID as we enter yet another new phase in the pandemic To help us answer that we called Bill Hannity He's an epidemiologist and a professor at Harvard's TH Chan school of public health Doctor hannon's welcome Thanks for having me on the show Of course So first of all let's start with some basics Tell us more about this BA two variant How does it differ from the original omicron variant And is it more contagious Does it cause more severe illness Well the first thing to remember is the BA two is a different sub variant of BA one which is the original immigrant They're both army cron it's just their different flavors of it But BA two is actually quite divergent from the virus that was causing a lot of disease here a couple months ago It's very different indeed We don't really understand where these two came from My own bet is on a long-term infection in an immunocompromised host But because BA two is really quite different We have to be watching it very closely because we're still learning about its epidemiological properties And among those properties it does appear to be more transmissible even more transmissible than the omicron that we've seen to date I want to bring this down to the individual level because there are a lot of people listening who have had their two vaccination shots plus a booster but they got that last shot at this point several months ago So should those people be more worried as we have this new variant moving among us and as there's the potential for booster effectiveness to wane The booster effectiveness certainly does seem to weigh in against infection It seems to be pretty well preserved against severe illness Now I want to put a small caveat on that which is that because things are changing very very quickly we might be waiting a couple of weeks to actually get really secure data on this But right now it doesn't look like BA two is much more serious in terms of the disease it causes than BA one But the best thing that you can do as an individual and in particular for your over 65 years of age is to make sure that you're fully up to date with your shots that you've been boosted That's the very best thing that you can do in the face of a virus like this One more thing I want to ask about boosters what do you think about the reports that the Biden administration might be considering approving additional boosters for people over 50 or just for the population in general I think that a fourth booster is probably on the cards and probably on the cards for people who really need it to are going to be the older folks Even beyond BA two we can expect that there's going to be more virus in the fall and the winter And because those people might have a immunity that has waned a little bit we might want to give it a bit of a bit of a Philip in order to help it get through another difficult period with the virus For people as a whole in general I think that three shots is probably about as much protection as you're likely to get But as I say check back with me in a few months And sort of along those same lines people who are more vulnerable or immunocompromised people does BA two make you think that perhaps we should be taking more precautions on their behalf I think that that's certainly true that we shouldn't not forget that there are a lot of people in the United States who have conditions that predispose them to more serious infection if they become infected And if you see a very large surge coming into your community then certainly you should think about your neighbors because even though you might be cool with being infected they might not be And so this is something which should be looking out for your community Well that brings me perfectly to one other thing I wanted to ask you because many states businesses workplaces across the country are relaxing their mask mandates relaxing restrictions that have been in effect for quite a while I'm wondering what is your advice to people listening How should they keep wearing their masks What kind of precautions should they be taking I think it depends on the situation that you're in and depends on how much virus there is on the community at the time I was very little infection then wearing a mask and a lot of circumstances may not be particularly helpful Unless that is of course you are in a particular group who's very concerned about infection and you can have one way masking KF 94s and N95s are very good And people may want to use them because they don't want to get infected And there's a lot of reason people might not want to get them affected They might not want to be having missing their vacation which is coming up just for example So it's roughly the same message as has always been Look at what's going on outside your front door How much viruses are in the community What are the consequences of you or somebody you're in contact with getting sick Are they in a vulnerable group Is it something we can do to wear a mask which is a really easy thing to do seriously Are you really going to the grocery store to feel the fresh air on your face Are you going onto public transport to feel the fresh air in your face I understand that these are things that people can feel people have different attitudes to But then what you can do is make the contacts that you do make the special ones the important ones the things that really matter to you And those things we can get much much of that back even in the face of a virus like this To wrap this all together a final really big question What do you think comes next in this pandemic Right now BA two is becoming the majority of the virus population in the U.S. What that means is that we're going to see a bump in infections How large that bump is going to be well that depends on how much people are trying to stop it It depends on how many people have some immunity already because they were infected with BA one It also depends on in terms of its consequences on how many people are vaccinated and boosted The United States is not very well vaccinated and boosted The UK rode out its earlier omicron wave really quite well We can not say the same for the U.S. between two and three times as many people corrected for population lost their lives You really should be boosted That was Bill hannig associate Professor of epidemiology at Harvard's TH Chan school of public health Doctor hanage thank you so much for speaking with us today Thanks for having me Many Americans change the way they dress for work over the past couple of years And it was easy right Just look respectable on Zoom and wear what's most comfortable otherwise But will it last into this next phase of the pandemic as more.

Ukraine Ruben nipro mariupol Jason Bobby Chan school of public health Bill Hannity Mario Biden administration hannon U.S. NPR Harvard Jason Daniel Bill hannig UK
"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

04:30 min | 9 months ago

"nipro" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"Biden says democracies must stay united against Russia aboard Air Force One national security adviser Jake Sullivan told reporters what's next for the president He will give a major address tomorrow that will speak to the stakes of this moment the urgency of the challenge that lies ahead what the conflict in Ukraine means for the world And why it is so important that the free world sustained unity and resolve in the face of Russian aggression Ukrainian forces have managed to halt Russia's ground advance on Kyiv but around the capital and in parts of eastern Ukraine fighting is intense And piers Jason in nipro reports on widespread missile strikes Russian missiles struck a military convoy here in nipro early Friday morning the shelling also destroyed two nearby buildings according to the head of the regional government Meanwhile a 130 miles to the north the city of harkey was pounded with more than 200 missile strikes over a 24 hour period The harkey of airport came under attack twice according to local military administration officials the Russians also hit a hospital communications infrastructure and residential buildings shelling continued against the capital Kyiv And the mayor of says aerial attacks on his city are an average killing 40 to 45 people per day He says the death toll is so high that the morgues have run out of space Jason Bowie and PR news nipro Biden announced a new deal with the EU today to supply the block with liquefied natural gas Terry Schultz reports from Brussels its aimed at reducing their dependence on Russia The U.S. EU agreement will bring at least 15 billion m³ of liquefied natural gas or LNG to Europe by the end of this year rising to 50 billion m³ annually by the year 2030 President Biden says while it will take some time for Europe to adapt its supply chains and infrastructure it's worth the investment Eliminated Russian gas will have costs for Europe But it's not only the right thing to do from a moral standpoint It's going to put us on a much stronger strategic footing EU commission president Ursula von der leyen noted that the same infrastructure used to deliver LNG can be used in the future to supply hydrogen considered a clean fuel For NPR news I'm cherry scholz in Brussels negotiators from Russia and Ukraine have been talking all week via video conference The lead from Moscow says they're nearing an understanding on secondary issues but there's been limited progress on key political questions Ukraine's president volodymyr zelensky has said talks are moving forward slowly and that any compromise with Russia to end the war would need to be voted upon in a referendum And you're listening to NPR news After a week in the hospital Supreme Court Justice clarence Thomas got out today and pierce Nina totenberg has more There is little known about Thomas's condition he was hospitalized last Friday and treated with intravenous antibiotics for what the court press office called an infection There was no further information then or now Indeed the court did not disclose that he had been hospitalized until two days afterwards The night before he was expected to join his colleagues on the bench to hear cases so the speculation is that the one paragraph press release last Sunday Night was meant to head off the natural press inquiries that would have followed his absence from the court's regularly scheduled session which is routinely attended by reporters Nina totenberg NPR news Washington In the aftermath of a powerful storm that dumped record rain on Alabama receding waters have revealed three people died in a submerged vehicle Tuscaloosa police say they believe the SUV became disabled and sank on Tuesday night in an area of the city near a waterway a man and two women died The Rain was part of the same system that spawned deadly tornadoes in New Orleans and in Texas Teachers in Minneapolis have reached a tentative agreement today with the district to end a two week strike ratification votes are planned this weekend with the aim of getting nearly 30,000 students back to school on Monday But in Sacramento California a teacher strike has entered its third day unions representing 2800 teachers have been protesting pay and staffing shortages I'm Amy held in Washington its NPR news Support for NPR comes from NPR stations Other contributors include Dana farber cancer institute.

nipro Russia Jake Sullivan regional government harkey local military administration Jason Bowie nipro Biden Terry Schultz President Biden Europe EU commission Ursula von der leyen Brussels cherry scholz EU Kyiv