36 Burst results for "Nobel"

Fresh update on "nobel" discussed on The Christian Science Monitor Daily

The Christian Science Monitor Daily

00:57 min | 17 hrs ago

Fresh update on "nobel" discussed on The Christian Science Monitor Daily

"Ashley lizabeth for the monitor. Turning the sci-fi classic doom into a film has proved particularly difficult. The latest attempt shows the difficulty of creating a suitably epic canvas without losing emotional intimacy. You can find the full movie review by Peter raynor in today's issue. Now commentary from the monitor's editorial board on rewards for freedom of thought. If the North Korean regime ever collapses on its own, the Nobel Peace Prize ought to go to this group. Older people in North Korea. They are now banned from parks because they criticize the regime during their daily chats. After decades of stifling dissent, the regime can't seem to banish freedom of thought. The touch of freedom exists widely in North Korea is a testament to the power of truth and individual conscience. And to the liberty that enables each person to see others as free. Those who advocate for such freedoms are often awarded with international prizes. This year's Nobel Peace Prize, for example, went to two journalists for publishing under repressive regimes. Now, the European Parliament has given its annual sakharov prize for freedom of thought to Alexei Navalny. The country's leading pro democracy dissident, despite being poisoned twice, and then thrown in prison earlier this year, mister Navalny remains a moral center for many Russians. The European Union's award is named after a famed distant during the Cold War. Andre sucker of a Soviet nuclear scientist and human rights advocate. He wrote that freedom of thought is the only guarantee against.

Ashley Lizabeth Peter Raynor North Korea Nobel Peace Prize Alexei Navalny Mister Navalny European Parliament Andre Sucker European Union
Mike and Chad Prather Discuss the Effectiveness of COVID Vaccines and Ivermectin

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:27 min | 1 d ago

Mike and Chad Prather Discuss the Effectiveness of COVID Vaccines and Ivermectin

"Know, I've been fascinated to hear people push back at my admission that I've been taking Ivermectin every week for about ten months. And when people challenge me, one guy, one pinhead pseudo intellectual call, and he said, how dare you? And I said, go to the NIH website. You can find it NIH. On the NIH website, there they actually have posted studies of the effectiveness of Iver Ivermectin. And yet, like you said, CDC, NIH, they say it. Then again, I remember I'm old enough to remember Doctor Fauci saying the Johnson & Johnson vaccine. You only needed one. That's the beauty of it. He said, you only needed one shot, one and done. Now, of course she's saying, we always knew it was a two shot regimen. A real shocker Chad prayer that millions of Americans are skeptical about the wisdom of these scientists. I have a 62nd video saved in my phone and on my files that talk about Fauci and how he has changed his tune. And it talks about the headlines from Fauci how it's 99% effective down to 40% and then finally it goes to the boosters. And you can literally see the numbers count down through the headlines. This is the kind of stuff we're up against right now in the world. And again, it to question that in any way, shape or form. Forget the fact that Ivermectin won a Nobel Prize in 2015 for its use in humans. Don't talk about any of that. They will cancel you in a

NIH Fauci Iver Ivermectin Johnson & Johnson CDC Nobel Prize
"nobel" Discussed on Pod Save the World

Pod Save the World

02:01 min | 2 d ago

"nobel" Discussed on Pod Save the World

"To in plain sight revised history right polish the marcos name. And here's the connection to geopolitical power play when facebook did its fourth peaked out in september. Last year they took down an information operations from china and they took it down for several reasons one it was creating fake accounts for the us elections it using ai. Generated photos with the main tartans were southeast asia. It was most successful in the philippines where it was one already campaigning. For the daughter of president deterred for president that was september twenty twenty it was also polishing the marcos image and it was attacking mia rambler right so i had to take facebook for taking this down but that is that is geopolitical power play. So they're actually already doing information. Operation september last year for our may twenty twenty alexis. We already have evidence it's happening. That is remarkable. maybe we can trade you. Donald trump junior. Or maybe even eric for details daughter. Just sort of swap. Get him off. The just spitballing here. Last question How to listener's support your work Can they subscribe guts. Is there like a contribution. Charlie houses work for our well. Thank you for asking You know we like like most news. Organisations are business model crumbled advertising model. But now our readers. are rescued. You know we had. We have a membership model. I will send you a link please I think more than that. You know crease. Look at where you are. Your area of influence. Social gez made democracy a man to man woman to woman defense and the lie spread faster but civil society still moves at the pace of human comprehension and human action so in your area of influence police for facts. I hate to use police but know please..

mia rambler facebook philippines asia china Donald trump alexis eric us gez Charlie
"nobel" Discussed on Pod Save the World

Pod Save the World

08:03 min | 2 d ago

"nobel" Discussed on Pod Save the World

"Job for twenty three years. This is according to a new zealand based news outlet called stuff like stuff dot co. The this guy's name is jack back in bury his contract called for him to quote provide acts of wizardry and other wizard like services as part of promotional work for the city of christchurch Wizard jackie and make it a cool sixteen grand a year Which is i. My sources told me. That's a pretty good rate and the wizard in community Fired or not. Jack says he's going to keep showing up at the christ church art center talking with tourists. He sort of a tourist attraction he said quote. They will have to kill me to stop me. I don't like being canceled. Why did they can't chicken the wizard i think. It just didn't seem like the path they wanted to go tourism wise so he's sort of a interesting duck According to this another article stuff from two thousand thirteen this guy. I showed up in christ church and he thinks of himself as living performance art. And so this in the mid seventies he first got attention but he got a wizard school. They're like harry potter or unclear unclear. What his pedigree as he he in the mid seventy he publicly casts a spell to quote vine the bowels of an efficient assistant clerk and the guy had to do a news conference to clarify things. Just kind of move in okay. That he wasn't wasn't bottled up. We could kind of merge these stories because casting a spell on ted cruz. That who lead him to not be able to have a bowel movement could be an interesting He's already given off real constipated. Apparently another city council member had to publicly testified that his head had shrunk after the wizard outs misspelled a shrink. It used to do big public debates with someone just referred to as the bible lady He refused to get a Driver's license passport or social security number and the wizard wrote a manifesto called Mine cop all right now. The the wizards game will problematic. I went to the wizards website. This is it here. it's like a wizard. It's just a fucking weirdo. He's got a bunch of podcast. People can't see but they website has like that. Kind of scroll color to it like a yellowish tint with like the wizard ish handwriting and very good beard. Yeah and you required for wizards so if you wanna listen to his podcast you have to. You have to click on some like weird dropbox. And i just wasn't like don't give the wizard entry point you've got. Some pegasus suddenly won't be have a bowel movement. Wizard if you're listening would be. Could you do a spell and ted cruz. I like re could solve a lot of problems with the good wizard here. I'm just saying so if he has the goods he's at work. There's plenty of spells that we could use over here. I mean i will say like the like. I want to spend more time in new zealand. I was once in. It is the kind of place where you might come upon a wizard you know like. You're you're like rolling green hills and you're like ancient landscapes and keys like a nightmare went out and found those kiwi birds and stuff like i mean they should own it. They should just kind of go with the wizard. They film all those. Like elvin movies there. The lord jackson like all peter jackson. Qe and like he. He built like the all the sets were on his land like he owns like this land. I think where they made all the lord of the rings movies. There's a lot of wizardry. I was taking place on the shores. I wondered if they were tied together. This wizard and the those movies but it sounds like he just came out of some sort of counterculture revolution the sixties in australia. So they yeah. I mean i look. There was like weird stuff. Gone in the sixties here in australia new zealand. Golly knows There is a huge tourism like lord of the rings kind of tourism boom targeted Y when i was there. I was at this dinner with peter jackson. He's talking like that you could. I think you could go and see like where the you know. Some movies were and but pilgrimages were made I mean these were like i like those moves by some once in cable and your watch twenty minutes like deeply important some people. Oh yeah So i i'd say own it to stick with the wizard thing maybe make another lord of the rings movie. Maybe need in the trilogy to bring it back you know. Yeah or just. Switch them into the harry potter mode you know making make them the new Muggle hating that guy. I would say harry potter world once with hannah. My wife And in two friends and took like hours to get there on the lines. Were just ungodly awful. There's one cool ride. We went on it. Everyone by me got super seasick from all the motion and then we had to leave and then we then. We forgot parker. It was a nightmare. Yeah i mean it's funny that you like you can like people can Be condescending about this right when you'd see the people at like the harry potter movie openings. In they're like wearing like you know hats and face paint. I read all his books. Great here's the thing about it like if you think of the more commonly accepted forms of behavior. What's we're right. We're going to like a movie dressed like a character in the movie or like what you and i did in college going to a parking lot like shotgun. Seventeen years vomiting on yourself and then watching a college football game. I mean hey man like its own again. Different people can do whatever the fuck they want totally. This guy wants to be wizard. Like why not. I thought you were gonna say what's weirder Going to carry potter world and dressing up like a wizard or like going to an obama or trump rally and get five hours early and standing in the freezing cold here political speech kinda crazy. What's crazier is like. You know because. I know you've had to do this. I did it once the political something awful. That's never felt worse about myself. Like freaking out because they saw some some pundit like some asshole like us you know like oh my god over there look it's you know howard fine men. you was integrion room in tommy. Laron walked in with a camera crew following her. And i was like i fucking hate. You can't do this Whoa i forgot to mention. Barack obama is going to Glasgow yeah for this time. Because i haven't hitching right. I will be at an international summit. What are you going to do. We're going to hang out like no pressure on us. That's g. twenty with you know. See like lamb. You know. Like i. I i mean i think you'll you know he'll give a speech and he'll meet with young activists and young people working climate and that's the main thing i think he wants to kind of be this person who can both like speak to leaders and speak to like where we are in the climate fight but also try to like you know Be able to speak younger. People encourage them to keep putting pressure on the leader But yeah it'd be very in the trump years. It wasn't really an option. Yeah obama's show up right but this one it's like it's also like it's an all hands on deck thing right every should go with like a platform on this kind of stuff Should go and i think it's you know. This is the first kind of summit like this bomb. Gandhi since us president and i think that's a sign that he feels a lot of pride and paris and this is obviously like the update to that but also like the. This is an issue. He's gonna be involved in going forward. Yes we all should be. He's got kids. We're all pretty nervous about this instrumental. Thanks joe manchin Hopefully they'll get something done. There's all these weird reports and it'll be like not what needs to get done but it'll be much better with more things and you just got to keep pushing keep fighting okay..

ted cruz wizards christ church art center new zealand peter jackson lord jackson harry potter christ church christchurch jackie dropbox elvin jack australia Jack Laron Barack obama hannah parker football
"nobel" Discussed on Pod Save the World

Pod Save the World

07:50 min | 2 d ago

"nobel" Discussed on Pod Save the World

"Apparently recommends criminal charges against seventy people including bolsonaro senior members of the government and three of his sons the brazilian center. Who is the lead author of the report told the times quote. I am personally convinced that he is responsible for escalating. The slaughter and quote. There's a bunch. More charges made the attorney. General now has about a month to decide whether to pursue charges. It'll go into the congress if he does all. This seems highly unlikely but tough. Tough news day for bolsonaro. I mean here's the thing like brazil's back and forth where you basically like you end up fighting your political opponents you know Usually through corruption charges now Bolsonaro is like a big enough astle. That i wouldn't be shocked if he literally like set out loud or like even even wrote an email like let's let people die community economy going herd immunity like. That's there's a party new. It's kind of like trump flirted with it well and there's a part of me that's kind of like you know what people on the left should be trying different shit like like dan. Ilic like taking out billboards with kangaroos or there are some fires one way of doing it and charging bulletin murders another way and maybe the that kangaroo billboards is like a better more sustainable preference strokes different folks. While you're saying yeah. I mean so i i you know the particularities of the case against two and i. It's probably not the most stabilizing way out the best ways to just beat him at the polls and hold the center when he tries to over the election But people out there thinking you know got our differences different saharan gerald primary. Dan's got his billboards brazilians are like charging people murderer used charging literally the the death of three hundred thousand people. Yeah hey you know. Whatever works seems a little over the top that like seasonal overtop. Good because like awesome. Where do you what what makes someone culpable for that. I don't know it's a hard thing. Establish rebel ivermectin on it. Be better All right enough of the serious stuff. And i need you to put on your politics world. Royal correspondent hat for just a moment. Please because there was a report in vanity fair. Let it be known the bennis switching hats there. We go This report in vanity fair said the queen of england has been advised to give up her evening. Martini issue prepares for her busy fall schedule. She reportedly enjoys a drink. Most evenings her go to as a dry martini at dinner. She likes sweet wine The piece quotes her late cousin. Saying that the queen had been known to drink a glass of champagne before bed Apparently who wants reported that she drank four alcohol beverages per day. Here's my question then. Did you know that the queen went this heart. No way i could. Four drinks ninety-five completely aware that the queen went this hard. That's an actual bomb. Used to say like the the lunches with them like you have to launch with them at one of their you know. I think it was windsor. Palace and philps just crushing beers at the lunch. You know like it's they're fun people hang out with I hate this. I'm totally against this. If if it's worked for the woman the rely ninety plus fucking years including like yo like cower. Men's queen like why mess with the now. You know like. I just like a dry martini. Feels like what the queen should be having every afternoon. doctor. I mean watching from afar. It seems like that's worked for her. No don't live to ninety five so she's already it's like gravy. She's been playing with house money for a while. Like give the woman her corgis and her martinez and her movies as we talked about. You think that if you're slamming drinks with the queen at buckingham palace that they just like run down to the basement and dust off like a nineteen sixty two like chateau nifty pop the rothschild to some other fancy thing. So that's why. Obama told me the story because you so impressive phillips. Jim crack a beer. You know sky's get out of the shutdown to bob psych. Pop you know. I think they had like sherry to which is so british sherri sherri but But yeah the queen should be able to have a martini. Come on yeah. Look if you're listening your majesty. I mean she could shift edibles. I just love the idea of like a little glasses. Champagne before bed your little slanted in I'm into it The other Thing we try to do here. Besides keep a tab on. The royals is keep tattle on one other thing on this lease world correspondent the queen. Mum right the quote. Green the queen's mother okay know Played abeille by landon. Carter in and movie The king's speech She used to drink like like And people are gonna from wrong. But i think she drank like a bottle. Jinnah day like no bucket around. Yeah and she lived to be like one hundred right. So these people have they've got like the genes for this and and we know that those gene pools don't mix very often. Yeah you know we have to that to that okay So did there The other person we keep tabs on here is ted cruz. Because there's just so many people who hate him in america in around the world you know. He's talking too far right nationalist spain this week. He is pissed off. Good people of australia So here's the backstory. Ben crews went on twitter to declare that australia's northern territory That they're covert vaccine mandate was tyranny and disgraceful and sat those other word to use the region's chief minister. Michael gunner responded with a barrage of statistics about how much better his territory fared from covert in texas. The one staff that tells the entire story is seventy thousand. Kobe deaths in texas zero in the northern territory. There you go Gunner said quote. We don't need your lectures. Thanks mate you know nothing about us and if you stand against lifesaving vaccine the new shares don't stand with australia i love texas. Go longhorns but when it comes to kobe. I'm glad we're nothing like you so bad. It's been a tough couple years. You know. I think like. I've never felt quite as isolated as i do from the rest of the world. But it's just so nice to know the ted cruz can bring us together to call him. A douche back is house. My reaction i mean for for governor points out by the way that they also their kids are in school like they. The they're returning one lockdown. They're not locking down because they've looked fucking handle their business. Ted cruz in texas. It's a tough time that we lived through. And you know. A lot of the political news can be upsetting every day. It can be difficult open. Twitter you look around the world so much division and divisiveness look a new cold war brewing china and the fact that there's this thing where billions of people around the world one ted cruz to go fuck off. It's a hopeful thing. It's really something that makes me feel me. Strength makes me feel seeing And present as a human makes me feel dignity every time someone around the world is able to throw ferocious dunk on ted cruz Like i'm i just feel a little less alone and an egg. I like that. We always seem to be circling back to australia When there's some something like this just like every now. And then they pop up. They called last wack called like it is including two. They're like climate prime minister. And like you know. It's good to know that we got ozzy's out there like love the aussies hope you enjoy. Those nuclear subs guys earned. Well the french got steve clements. Joe john donors even trade. we Okay last last year he's got a new zealand Their neighbor the aussies neighbor. So this a little bit of sad news been The official wizard of christchurch new zealand was fired. Stop question already yeah. There's an official. Wizard fischel wizard of christchurch new zealand..

ted cruz Bolsonaro astle Ilic Jim crack bob psych sherri sherri the times brazil Martini congress dan Michael gunner texas australia buckingham palace Dan windsor martinez Jinnah
"nobel" Discussed on Pod Save the World

Pod Save the World

05:51 min | 2 d ago

"nobel" Discussed on Pod Save the World

"Mean like these are the most difficult issues because whenever you're dealing with people have been taken prisoner hostage like you. There's so little you control you know like it's usually in a place where you don't have a governmental partner in this case it's not 'cause it's an adversary's 'cause there's not really government And you just have to explore every option and what you used at test as do who do we know who may know someone who knows these gangs like you try to find any line in To someone who might have influence over the people holding those people and to leverage that and that you know that can lead you down roads to people that are like fixers and you know not the most pleasant character real criminals i think and then the brig of stepping back the bigger. She's like that. The gangs control pawprints. There needs to be some wholesale look at like the haitian security and policing circumstance that is not the us military going down there but is is rather like how in the past. We've we've tried to help them build up police capacity and then what it builds up and then it always collapses and you know but i you just need some policy informed by haitian voices to look at. What are the policing needs here. That allow you to tip the balance because what ends up happening is like if you're a policeman in haiti and you're making x. Amount of money and then. The gangs are paying y. Amount of money like it becomes a symbol math equation cases. Yeah it is a really really really difficult situation. So we're hope for everyone's sake that yeah get it back Bent so jeff feldman someone we know well worked with Back in the days. Us envoy for the horn of africa is visiting cartoon this week is heading the sudan because the prime minister called the situation there currently the worst most dangerous crisis The country is seen for its nascent. Fragile transition to democracy axios had a good piece on the broader political situation so listeners might remember that omar bashir who's the war criminal slash former president of sudan. He was deposing a coup in two thousand nineteen. A joint military civilian counsel has been in power percents. They have been given the task of leading a transition to democracy in free elections by the end of two thousand twenty three but that transition has been complicated by more democracy by major protests Some protesters are calling for the return to military rule others. Want the transitional government to just fully hand things over to civilians right. Now there's fear that this civilian-military lions at led to beshir's ouster will kind of crumble and unravel. There was a failed coup attempt in late september so the biden administration Tony blinken specifically spoken out in support of the civilian leadership and the democratic transition. But there's this geopolitical wrestling happening where countries like egypt saudi arabia and you a closer ties with the military and there's a question of whether they're gonna throw their support towards the guy we don't like so i'm positive i oversimplified this But it sounds like an incredibly tense moment for sudan in their in their democratic transition. Yeah look i. I think this was always. It was a long transition plan. We talked about this way back when it was agreed to We've been doing this for. Yeah yeah but the the you gotta stick to the plan like i'm you know. I think they're like once you start deviating from like an agreed upon meticulously negotiated civilian-military transition leading to an election. Once you're off the course like then all bets are off and everybody's dried grabs from power you know and in terms of like what we can do beyond like diplomacy in our voice and the rest of it is the saudis emirati. Egyptians like don't wanna see democratic transition succeed. The same thing happened in egypt right where you at street. Protests removed a dictator. That had been there too long and you going to have a transition elections that time. The transition to the elections happen fast and sit and the saudis emirati is just funded coup including paying for people to protest in the streets by the way And so the idea that they would run. The exact same play in sudan was always looking in the backdrop that they might just tell the military at some point. Wait for the right moment at where you can put yourself forward as representative of bull and take back power. That's what's the name of stability or and so if biden team like that's where i'm focusing some efforts like just get in line here like don't at least don't be a spoiler Try to support the program here that results in an election by the way that you have to accept the results of and look. If we're gonna continue. I mean the amount of love showered on the emirati like I just foreign policy now. Us foreign policy twitter. Like you would think we have no closer partner in the world today than the uae. Jimmy blunt about it. Like i i know some. Because of the evacuations from afghanistan they helped with the like maybe they could not like support military takeover in the country. That doesn't want to have that. You know like we gotta be getting something like the weatherwise. Why are we constantly lauding. these the the autocratic junior partner of the saudi saudis. Like i just don't Yeah i noticed that too. Yeah there's a lot of saying a lot of a lot of fancy dinners and georgetown dinners. Here's a story that broke just before we started recording About another shitty autocrat. So this is the new york times They reported that. A brazilian congressional panel is going to recommend mass homicide charges against president. Jacob olsen naro Saying that he intentionally let the krona virus tear through the country kill hundreds of thousands of people in a failed bid to achieve herd immunity and revive economy..

sudan jeff feldman omar bashir beshir biden administration Tony blinken horn of africa haiti egypt Us saudi arabia wrestling Jimmy blunt biden uae afghanistan twitter Jacob olsen naro new york times
The Regime Being Run By Pharmaceutical Companies With Daniel Horowitz

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:51 min | 2 d ago

The Regime Being Run By Pharmaceutical Companies With Daniel Horowitz

"Daniel, and one of your pieces of my memory serves me well, I'm going to dig it up. You allude to the fact that this really is a regime that is being run by pharmaceutical companies. That this is about the small group of pharmaceutical companies that are calling the shots. Is it that sinister? Is it that diabolical Daniel or is there another explanation to this? I mean, I think it's broader than that, but certainly one of the lead ships in that armada of the system when you talk about the system, the cabal, the globalists, it's the pharmaceuticals. And I love how you call it the Fauci virus. China virus is really off message. The likely knew about it and maybe they had some involvement. This ain't the Chinese. They used Wuhan because it was offshore. This was done by UNC UNC Chapel Hill berwick, Jurassic, Fauci, and all the pharmaceuticals that were in it. By the way, fun fact, UNC Chapel Hill, which is the ground zero for the getting function of research for coronaviruses. You know that they're the ones who had Remdesivir. Gilead, somehow got ahold of it. Look it up. UNC Remdesivir. How is it that the only thing that was ever approved, which as I wrote yesterday have an article on this at the blaze NIH's own website says it causes liver toxicity and renal failure and we're seeing that with Sony patients, which is why a lot of people come in moderate moderate COVID, they should get over just like they go into the hospital with pneumonia every year. COPD, we have this treatable and they die. And it is the Remdesivir. It's one vicious cycle. So they'll look at Ivermectin C we can't use that and they're like, okay, let's say we're wrong and it's a sugar pill. But it is literally safer than Tylenol, won the Nobel Prize. Every piece of literature says is well tolerated. No one's ever had a problem. Why not try

Daniel Unc Unc Chapel Hill Berwick Unc Chapel Hill Fauci Wuhan Gilead UNC China NIH Copd Sony Pneumonia
The Paradigm Shift From Science to Religion

The Eric Metaxas Show

03:23 min | 3 d ago

The Paradigm Shift From Science to Religion

"Stephen, you believe, and I also believe that we're at a we can call it a tipping point a paradigm shifting inflection point in western culture where over the decades, the arguments for God have become so strong that with books like yours and others, there's a shift going on. Now, you're really, you're in a world where you talk to actual scientists, do you find that scientists are out there are quietly saying yes, this seems clear, the arguments in your book return of the God hypothesis are compelling. What do you, what do you hear out there in that world? Yeah, I do think there's a shift going on. I was very pleasantly surprised that some of the endorsements that came back from for the book from scientists to whom the publisher had sent it. And very prominent people and Nobel laureate, you mentioned professor Jim tour at rice university. It was one of the top organic chemists in the world and nano and nanotechnology specialist. We've had them. Scientists recently who's come to affiliate with our work at discovery Institutes with top paleontologists in the world who sometime between 2009 and 2016 had a big rethink of the materialistic Darwinian perspective that he had long held and embrace the theory of intelligent design and eventually publicly announced that he had become a theist and indeed even a Christian and be Gunther Beckley a great German paleontologist. Where is he in Germany? He was at the Stuttgart museum of natural history, the largest Natural History Museum of curator there. It was made somewhat unwelcome after he announced that he supported intelligent design. Well, does this get to the idea though that you still have it's just fascinating to me that there are people that say, no, no, no, you can't talk about that. I just find this fascinating because look, we saw this in Galileo's day, right? Galileo says, hey, I've got some evidence here. He was a Christian. Anybody who wants to talk about that in my book, he was a profound Christian. And he says, look, look at the telescope here, the evidence, and they said then, no, no, no, we can't talk about that. That's unseemly, that's preposterous. It's offensive, it's blasphemous. The same thing is happening today. A guy like gunter Beckley tremendous credentials, tremendous credibility in that world. The moment he seems to side with you or people who are theists, suddenly the German scientific world says we don't like you anymore. And also Wikipedia. He was a great paleontologist until he announced this, and then his page was erased. But, you know, I'm really undeterred by that because this thing is catching on worldwide. And it's a bit immodest but for people who wonder, go to my web page, look at the book endorsement. It's amazing the breadth of scientific the breadth of the scientific opinions that have been lodged in favor of this idea that science is pointing

Jim Tour Discovery Institutes Gunther Beckley Stuttgart Museum Of Natural Hi Natural History Museum Of Cura Rice University Stephen Gunter Beckley Galileo Germany
"nobel" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

The Indicator from Planet Money

03:37 min | Last week

"nobel" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

"Is an economist at Princeton University. And he's been there for a long time. There, he supervised, you guessed it, two of the 2021 Nobel Prize winners. David card and Joshua anger. My first question is, is there like a secret to your supervision? Are you doing something special? That's a very good question. Or the secret is, okay, he has no secret, but with his guidance his students did end up winning the Nobel Prize, which comes with some serious perks. I mean, the three winners are splitting over a $1 million. Plus, they also get to call themselves noble laureates, and, you know, milked that for the rest of their careers, but that's just the cake. For David card at UC Berkeley, there's also the icing. Apparently, you see Berkeley gives free parking to normal laureates. Do you know how they do? Yeah. There's the parking sign, say NL on them. I just learned this. But I also heard this and I like to verify with you, whether it's true or not. Apparently, David Carr does not drive to work. He bikes to work. So yeah, I think he does normally. So the pre parking might not actually be much of a better start doing it. The big problem is I think one of the reasons he writes a bike is because it's so damn hard to park. So what did David actually do to deserve that coveted free parking at Berkeley? The Nobel Prize committee said it gave him the award for, quote, his empirical contributions to labor economics end quote. And in making the announcement, the committee members specifically talked about his pioneering work during natural experiments. Natural experiments, one of the most prominent examples of this is a study David co authored with the late economist Alan Krueger. The paper was written in the early 1990s, and it was called minimum wages and employment a case study of the fast food industry in New Jersey and Pennsylvania. Up until then, economists thought about the effects of the minimum wage in the same way they thought about a lot of other subjects, which is mostly in theoretical terms, and standard economic theory said a higher minimum wage kills jobs. David and Ellen wanted to move beyond that standard one O one theory and see how the minimum wage affects jobs in the real world. Now, inspired by the way that researchers in the medical field had credibly shown their cause and effect using randomized experiments. You know, I like randomly dividing people into two groups that are statistically identical. Researchers offer one group, the actual treatment, and the other group gets the placebo. They then compare the outcomes of both groups and there we have it. We have credible evidence about the effects of that treatment. David and Alan dreamed of being able to do this kind of research themselves. But the problem for them and all social scientists really is it's a logistical nightmare if not impossible to divide up large groups of people and conduct social experiments on them. At least for many kinds of policy questions. So when the state of New Jersey raised the minimum wage, David and Allen saw the opportunity for a natural experiment. They were going to approach it as if it were a randomized trial. Fast food restaurants in New Jersey were the treatment group and fast food restaurants just across the state border in eastern Pennsylvania where the control group. What happened was they knew that there was going to be an increase the minimum wage in New Jersey. And before the minimum wage took place, they went out in the field to collect data. So they designed a study of what the effect would be without knowing what the effect would be. Like, that's exactly the way science should operate. You shouldn't look at it exposed and then turn rationalize what you saw..

David card UC Berkeley Nobel Prize committee Berkeley David co Alan Krueger Princeton University Nobel Prize David David Carr Joshua New Jersey Pennsylvania Ellen Alan Allen
"nobel" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

The Indicator from Planet Money

01:38 min | Last week

"nobel" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

"So durian, we're talking because a little committee in Sweden made a little announcement yesterday. A little announcement, or the most hotly anticipated date on the economics calendar. Welcome to the royal Swedish Academy of Sciences. And today's press conference about the pricing economic sciences in memory of Nobel. The Nobel committee announced three winners of the prize this year. Joshua ingress Guido embeds and David card. Shortly after the announcement, you see Berkeley hosted an online talk with David card and David thanked a special someone. Or Ashton filter, who was my thesis adviser and early was really instrumental in setting up kind of a revolutionary change in the way economists do research and I've really benefited from the inspiration that he provided. So when we were thinking about who to talk to about the 2021 Nobel Prize in economics, we thought who better than the revolutionary change instigator himself all the ashen felter. So from what I understand you were the supervisor of not one but two of today's winners of the Nobel Prize. Is that true? That is true. There are great students, by the way. The other great students, not hard to believe there. This is the indicator from planet money. I'm Greg ruski and I'm Darren Woods. Today on the show,.

David card Joshua ingress Guido royal Swedish Academy of Scien Ashton filter Nobel committee Sweden Berkeley Nobel Prize David Greg ruski Darren Woods
"nobel" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories

TIME's Top Stories

03:40 min | Last week

"nobel" Discussed on TIME's Top Stories

"Peace Prize has been awarded to two fighters for a free press, Maria res of the Philippines, and Dmitri merita of Russia. The Norwegian Nobel committee cited their fight for freedom of expression, stressing that it is vital in promoting peace. Free, independent and fact based journalism serves to protect against abuse of power, lies and war propaganda, said Barrett Reese Anderson, chair of the committee. The fact that the Nobel committee honored two journalists, ressa the CEO of Filipino news site rapper, and mirita, the former editor of independent Russian newspaper naval gazetta seems intended to underscore the necessity of freedom of expression to functioning democracies in a year marked by increased weaponization of social media and attacks on journalists pursuing truth. According to Reporters Without Borders 2021 world press freedom index, the situation for press freedom is difficult, or very serious, and 73% of the 180 countries it evaluates, and good or satisfactory in only 27%. Earlier this year, literary and human rights organization pen America warned that repressive governments are ramping up efforts to censor, surveil, and punish dissenters under the guise of digital sovereignty. Examples include the Indian government forcing Twitter and Facebook in April to remove posts critical of its handling of the COVID-19 pandemic, and the Nigerian government banning Twitter in June after the platform removed a post from president Muhammadu Buhari, which critics say revived Civil War sentiments. In a phone interview, director of international campaigns for Reporters Without Borders, Rebecca Vincent, said she thought the committee's decision to award journalists fighting for press freedoms was strategic. The global situation for press freedom is more challenging than ever before, she said. The committee recognized what we at Reporters Without Borders believe, which is that safeguarding of free expression is a precondition for democracy and lasting peace. The Philippines ranks 138 out of 180 countries in the RSF's global index, since winning the presidency in 2016, Rodrigo Duterte has moved the country further towards authoritarianism, imposing policies of fear and repression. He immediately made known his intention to stifle free expression in an open threat to journalists. Just because you're a journalist, you are not exempted from assassination if you're a son of a bitch, he said. Freedom of expression can not help you if you have done something wrong. Four journalists were killed in 2020 and reporters critical of Duterte's bloodthirsty war on drugs have been pressured, harassed, and intimidated. At the height of the pandemic and summer 2020, the Philippine Congress refused to renew the franchise of the country's biggest TV network, ABS CBN. Facebook has become the battleground for public disinformation campaigns. In the.

Maria res Dmitri merita Barrett Reese Anderson ressa Filipino news mirita naval gazetta Norwegian Nobel committee literary and human rights orga COVID Nobel committee Philippines Muhammadu Buhari international campaigns for Re Rebecca Vincent Russia Twitter Nigerian government
3 US-based economists win Nobel for research on wages, jobs

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | Last week

3 US-based economists win Nobel for research on wages, jobs

"Three economists who work in the US will share the Nobel Prize in economics and what they found in their research may surprise you David card born in Canada's with the university of California Berkeley his pioneering research shows that an increase in the minimum wage does not lead to less hiring and the arrival of immigrants does not lower pay for native born workers those two findings challenge commonly held ideas the other two economists who share the award with them are Joshua angriest of M. I. T. and Guido invents of Stanford University they created a way of studying these types of societal issues in the real world I'm Rita folate

David Card University Of California Berke Nobel Prize Canada M. I. T. United States Joshua Guido Stanford University Rita Folate
Media groups welcome 2021 Nobel Peace Prize for journalists

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | Last week

Media groups welcome 2021 Nobel Peace Prize for journalists

"Media groups have welcomed the twenty twenty one Nobel Peace Prize for journalists who've battled to confront misinformation globally human rights activists and many others have been futuristically welcomed the awarding of this year's prize to journalists Maria resa of the Philippines and the meat you will write off of Russia at the time we media groups around the world face new pressures and crackdowns from the authorities another new threat is the rise of misinformation even in established democracies the committee to protect journalists says risa I move out of all of the personal threat and continues to defy censorship and repression to report the news leading the way for others to do the same Charles Taylor this month London

Maria Resa Nobel Peace Prize Philippines Russia Risa Charles Taylor London
Nobel Peace Prize awarded to journalists Ressa and Muratov

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | Last week

Nobel Peace Prize awarded to journalists Ressa and Muratov

"To feel less jealous of one of the twenty twenty one Nobel Peace Prize Maria ressa over the Philippines and the matrix well rough tough of Russia become a Nobel laureates for the fight for freedom of expression in countries where reporters have faced persistent attacks harassment and even murder Wester says she's called out the erosion of the rights guaranteed in her nation's constitution even when it's got personal shows that this asymmetrical power when the state's power is focused on journalists but the way you fight back is by doing your job press two has criticized Facebook saying the company knew it was harming people with this information I'm Charles de Ledesma

Maria Ressa Philippines Wester Russia Facebook Charles De Ledesma
Nobel in chemistry honors 'greener' way to build molecules

AP News Radio

01:00 min | 2 weeks ago

Nobel in chemistry honors 'greener' way to build molecules

"Two scientists have won the Nobel Prize for chemistry the finding a mobile way to build molecules that can be used to make everything from medicines to food flavorings laureates Benjamin list of Germany and Scotland born David McMillan developed asymmetric organ a cuddly since until the beginning of the millennium chemists had only two methods all Catholics to speed up the molecule building process judge pope mela with telling staff she Dey says all that changed with the laureates work Benyamin list and David McMillan independently reported that you can use small organic molecules to do the same job as big enzymes and metal catalysts in reactions that are precise cheap fast and environmentally friendly Jorgen Hansen of the royal Swedish Academy of sciences says the work has already had a significant impact on pharmaceutical research I'm Charles de Ledesma

David Mcmillan Pope Mela Benyamin Benjamin Scotland DEY Germany Jorgen Hansen Royal Swedish Academy Of Scien Charles De Ledesma
Nobel physics prize goes to 3 for climate discoveries

AP News Radio

00:55 sec | 2 weeks ago

Nobel physics prize goes to 3 for climate discoveries

"So the bill panel says physics when this ship crewman Ave and class hustle man laid the foundation of all knowledge of the earth's climate and how humanity influences it the panel says starting in the nineteen sixties when they demonstrated how increases in the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere with increased global temperatures laying the foundations the current climate models about a decade later hustle man created a model that links weather and climate helping explain why climate models can be reliable despite the seemingly chaotic nature of the weather he also developed ways to look for specific signs of human influence on the climate well the panel says the third winner Georgia Parisi by building a deep physical and mathematical model made it possible to understand complex systems in vehicles as different as mathematics biology neuroscience and machine learning I'm Charles that's my

Foundation Of All Knowledge Of Parisi Georgia Charles
U.S. scientists win Nobel Prize for discovery of temperature, touch receptors

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 2 weeks ago

U.S. scientists win Nobel Prize for discovery of temperature, touch receptors

"Two American scientists have won the Nobel Prize in medicine for discoveries into how the human body perceives temperature and touch the announcement from Stockholm Sweden David Julius and are them past the podium for their discoveries of receptors for temperature and touch the two researchers separately identified receptors in the skin as part of their work in the fields of some moto sensation one use capsaicin a red pepper component the other use pressure sensitive receptors in cells to identify nerve centers that respond to heat and mechanical stimulation the

David Julius Stockholm Sweden
4 share ‘Alternative Nobel’ for empowering communities

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 3 weeks ago

4 share ‘Alternative Nobel’ for empowering communities

"A number of activists along the alternative Nobel for empowering communities the right livelihood award known as the alternative Nobel has been awarded to three activists on an organization working across the globe to empower communities the winners include motto Wong do agenda and peace activist whose work to prevent sexual violence against girls since the nineteen nineties in the lake Chad area of Cameroon the Swedish right livelihood foundation which awards the prize says the twenty twenty one Lawrence proved that solidarity is key to a better future full I'm Charles de Ledesma

Swedish Right Livelihood Found Wong Lake Chad Cameroon Lawrence Charles De Ledesma
Nobel Prize ceremonies to be curtailed again due to pandemic

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | Last month

Nobel Prize ceremonies to be curtailed again due to pandemic

"The Nobel foundation says this year's Nobel Prize ceremonies will be reined in and scaled down for the second year in a row due to the corona virus pandemic the winners of this year's prices and a chemistry literature physics medicine and economics as well as the Nobel Peace Prize are set to be announced between October the fourth and October the eleventh the Nobel foundation said this year's number of facilities will be a mixture of digital and physical events the foundation said the laureates will receive the Nobel Prize medals and diplomas in their home countries it said the presentation events will be both went together it was an awards ceremony at Stockholm city hall on December the tenth I'm sorry I shockingly

Nobel Foundation Nobel Prize Ceremonies Nobel Peace Prize Stockholm City Hall
Donald Trump Deserves a Nobel Peace Prize for the Abraham Accords

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:58 min | Last month

Donald Trump Deserves a Nobel Peace Prize for the Abraham Accords

"Question. I wanna ask you and you can go anywhere you want. But when people talk about the abraham accords. I'm not sure. I understand the significance of that. I haven't heard much about it. Tell us what's your perspective on that. What did trump achieve anything. Well the media did a terrible job covering most important storage game. Changing set of arab-israeli peace agreements in a generation re literally have not had an arab-israeli peace accord in twenty five years We've only had two prior egypt and jordan and president trump who was told by everybody in the peace industry in washington. You'll make the middle east worse you'll never make peace. You don't know what you're doing. You're a moron. And yet he accomplished four arab israeli peace agreements plus an agreement between kozo a muslim majority but non arab country and israel. It's extraordinary what trump pulled out and eric. You know this about me. In sixteen i was a sharp critic of trump. i would've considered myself a never-trumper. But i did would always know whether never-trumper did i said. Okay i have these deep concerns about him but let's let's pray for him every day and let's see how he how how he does. When i sat with them in the oval office a scene described in this book. I told him that. I'd been a never-trumper now eric. You know the man. How often does the term never-trumper get used with mr trump in his presence particularly in the oval office because judging from the looking at his is not that often. But i said to him. Listen i didn't believe your promises. I didn't trust you. But i've been stunned by what you've accomplished and i began rattling these things off. Let's just take a few right. The abraham accord had not yet happened. But we were trending there. It was clear to me that he was going to be able to pull these things off. Four arab-israeli agreements. Okay plus destroying the isis kathy. Liberating five million christians and muslims and yazidi from the reign of terror of isis taking out the isis terror. Commander abu bacher all-body taking out the top iranian terror general qasim sulamani ripping up the iran nuclear deal of imposing a maximum pressure sanctions campaign against iran. Moving the us embassy from talbot to jerusalem recognizing israel sovereign rights over the golan heights. And i could go on. And on as i do in enemies and is i believe. Trump deserves a nobel peace prize for the abraham accords. I doubt that he's going to get it. But if you don't win a nobel peace prize for creating peace with four arab countries and israel. What's the price

Trumper Kozo Donald Trump Mr Trump Eric Egypt Jordan Middle East Israel Oval Office Washington Commander Abu Bacher Qasim Sulamani Abraham Iran Talbot Golan Heights Jerusalem United States
Research on Beards, Wads of Gum Wins 2021 Ig Nobel Prizes

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | Last month

Research on Beards, Wads of Gum Wins 2021 Ig Nobel Prizes

"Research on beards and wads of gum are among the winners of a spoof on the Nobel Prize and ignoble goes to researchers at the university of Utah who found out beards don't just make a fashion statement they can protect the man's delicate facial bones from a punch in the face absorbing the force of the punch No faces were actually plunged to determine this a team of navy researchers one for figuring out a cheaper and more effective way to control cockroaches on submarines using the pesticide die klar bos was less expensive and more effective also researchers from a Spanish university determined already chewed gum that has been stuck to the side walk for three months is teaming with nasty bacteria it can be applied for the control of contagious diseases I met Donahue

University Of Utah Nobel Prize Spanish University Navy Donahue
Joe Rogan Rips Intro CNN and Jim Acosta Over Controversial Drug Ivermectin

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:10 min | Last month

Joe Rogan Rips Intro CNN and Jim Acosta Over Controversial Drug Ivermectin

"Follow the science and less. It's not science that foul. She agrees with right. Joe rogan learned this the hard way. This is so funny. So the joe. Rogan is a very popular podcast. He makes a billion dollars a year. From what does he on spotify and he makes a fortune. He's got like howard stern kind of money. Very popular young guy. What was he was like was like a ufc guy. He's been an actor. You have see announcer and any kind of emerged as a really really really successful podcast with a lot of young people. Listen to got cove it and didn't want to get the vaccine hasn't been vaccinated. And he announced he posted a video. Saying yeah i got. I take taken everything. They've thrown the kitchen everything in the kitchen. Sink z. pack ivermectin. All ivermectin takes ivermectin among other things a couple of days later. He's better. he's cured he's recovered. I guess is a better word to say so. Cnn is reporting. He's taken horse de wormers and they know the difference there. Ivermectin is prescribed for human. Consumption is not a horse wermer. So here's joe rogan. This is actually kind of cute. He seems shocked that. Cnn's jim acosta would actually lie. Do i have to sue cnn. Do they're making up. They keep saying. I'm taking horse dewormed. I literally got it from a doctor. It's an american company it's They won the nobel prize in two thousand fifteen for use in human beings. Yeah and cnn is saying. I'm taking horsey worm. Yeah so they must know that they'll that's alive. There's a lot of people saying right but a lot of people can say okay like the internet says it who cares fear but cnn is saying it. Jim across i like. Isn't it cute. He's like oh it's endearing jemma costa's actually cost lies. Yes joe rogan. They lie at

Joe Rogan CNN Rogan Howard Stern Jim Acosta Jemma Costa JIM
Why Is There a Disinformation Campaign Against Ivermectin?

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:27 min | Last month

Why Is There a Disinformation Campaign Against Ivermectin?

"Rogan said he defeated co vid in just a couple of days. Thanks to the use of ivermectin now. This started a sequence of disinformation. Let's actually go to eight. I 'cause established this whole idea of this information. A whole sequence of disinformation stories around ivermectin. Saying that it's a horse de warmer. Now that's actually an off label. Use ivermectin won a nobel prize for its use on humans. In fact a two thousand nine hundred. Cdc memo on ivermectin said that all refugees in it they should take two doses of ivermectin orally. In fact it says right here on the cdc's website which they don't want you to read top of malaria guidance. That ivermectin can be very helpful for you. That's the cdc's own website. A study in the american journal of therapeutics published june. Twenty two thousand twenty one said that the apparent safety and low cost suggests that ivermectin is likely to have a significant impact on the sars covy to pandemic globally and hydroxy. Clark is also anti-malaria drug and personally every person that i've given hydroxy chloride quinn to help them get connected with. They've turned the now that that's not. Okay that's not empirically scientific enough to convince me but fao cheat. Made sure he had to go out. Vouches dis- disinformation artist. You notice how vouching never actually has a real symposium or takes legitimate questions play tape when it comes to a public health issue like cova nineteen in which it is essential to get correct information out one of the enemies of public health his disinformation and unfortunately we do see that in some quarters. Disinformation you mean. Disinformation like this disinformation. Where all the sudden a story was going viral. We re tweeted an amplified by rachel maddow. Same that oklahoma's hospital. Emergency departments were backed up and they could not serve gunshot victims due to ivermectin overdoses. What as soon as i saw that story. I said this doesn't sound right or rachel. Maddow spread this on social media. And this guy right here. Here's the original news clip. It turned out to be absolutely

CDC American Journal Of Therapeuti Rogan Malaria FAO Quinn Clark Rachel Maddow Oklahoma Maddow Rachel
Fritz Haber: The Best and Worst Chemist in History

Everything Everywhere Daily

01:52 min | 2 months ago

Fritz Haber: The Best and Worst Chemist in History

"The half of all the crops in the world today are fertilized by. Fertilizers created via the fiber process. With over one hundred million tonnes produced via this method every year. It's hard to stress. Just how important. The fiber process is literally. Our modern world couldn't exist and the lives of billions of people depend on it for taba was awarded the nobel prize in chemistry in one thousand nine hundred eighty nine for his work in this area. Despite the incredible benefits to humanity of the harbor process is nobel prize was controversial. That reason had to do with the other side of fritz harbor. If helping to feed the world was his best side than what he did. Next was his worst despite being born jewish. In what is today. Poland harbor very much identified as german. He converted from judaism to lutheranism primarily to help his academic career when world war one broke out. Harbor enthusiastically supported the german. 'cause he was one of ninety three academics who signed a document called the manifesto of the ninety three here are the first sentences of the manifesto quote as representatives of german science and art we hereby protests to the civilized world against the lies and calamities. A which are enemies are endeavouring to stain the honor of germany in her hard struggle for existence in a struggle that has been forced upon her. The iron mouth of events has proved the untruth of the fictitious german defeats consequently misrepresentation and colony are all the more eagerly at work as heralds of truth. We raise their voices against these claims. Unquote hubbard joined the army and was promoted to the rank of captain. He was then assigned to be the head of the chemistry section of the ministry of war. It was fritz. Harbor who almost singlehandedly was responsible for the use of chemical weapons in world war one.

Fritz Harbor Poland Harbor Taba Harbor Unquote Hubbard Germany Army Fritz
Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin Is Lying About Our Military Capabilities in Afghanistan

The Dan Bongino Show

01:34 min | 2 months ago

Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin Is Lying About Our Military Capabilities in Afghanistan

"Right now with coronavirus are are interrelated. They may seem completely distinct, but some of the problems behind them are the same. It's that we are being led by stupid people. And I played the video of our defense Secretary Lloyd Austin in Austin, saying yesterday that we don't have the capability to pull our people out of Kabul that we're just there to secure the airport. Ladies and gentlemen, that is a lie. That is total bull and you get the rest of it. That's not true. Now, Lloyd Austin is not a stupid man. So if you have to, I like to make things simple folks. I'm not here to confuse anyone or try to pretend to be a Nobel Prize winner in pseudo psychology. Whatever it is, there's only two solutions here, right? Either. Lloyd Austin is an idiot and doesn't know what the Defense Department capabilities are or he's not an idiot and he's lying to you. I'm telling you, the option is true. He is not an idiot. He knows full well that the Defense Department and our military not only can but want to go into Kabul and get our people and take them out like the U. K is doing right now, according to multiple reports. People on the ground. Sources on the ground are telling people I've seen it multiple times in multiple places, The guardian and elsewhere that our troops on the ground. Who are you again? Keep your chin up. You did your job. Government failed you. You failed No. One. Our troops on the ground want to go into Kabul to get our people like the U. K is doing and its military brass that are stopping them. Here's another

Lloyd Austin Secretary Lloyd Austin Kabul Defense Department Austin Nobel Prize U.
Ethiopia Calls "All Capable" Citizens to Fight in Tigray War

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

01:26 min | 2 months ago

Ethiopia Calls "All Capable" Citizens to Fight in Tigray War

"Ethiopia's government on tuesday summoned all capable citizens to war urging them to join the country's military to stop resurgent forces from the embattled tigray region once and for all the call to arms is an ominous sign that all of ethiopia's one hundred ten million people of being drawn into a conflict that prime minister abi ahmed a nobel peace prize winner once declared would be over within weeks. The deadly fighting has now spread beyond tigray into neighboring regions. tuesday's announcement effectively ends. The unilateral ceasefire. The government declared in june as its military retreated from tigray it. He's also almost certain to magnify the toll of a nine month. War that does led to the massacre of thousands widespread gang rapes and displacement of entire communities mostly to gran hundreds of thousands of people in tigray now face famine conditions in the world's worst hunger crisis in a decade the prime minister's summons chilled to grains even outside to gray with the statement calling on all ethiopians to be the is and is of the country in order to track down and expose spies and agents of the tigray forces witnesses and lawyers have said thousands of tigrayans already have been detained during the conflict for their identity alone.

Tigray Ethiopia Prime Minister Abi Ahmed
"nobel" Discussed on Everything Everywhere Daily

Everything Everywhere Daily

02:47 min | 7 months ago

"nobel" Discussed on Everything Everywhere Daily

"You can find great videos on youtube of people. Walking quickly across non newtonian fluids like cornstarch mixed with water the initial force of step on it causes the viscosity of the fluid to increase very briefly allowing you to walk over it. If you walk quickly if you standstill then you'll just sink the fact that these are called newtonian and non newtonian. Fluids should give you an idea. As to the importance of isaac newton's contribution he probably would not be awarded this prize by himself. There are many other scientific fields at noon influenced but it's hard to grant him a prize because he didn't actually do anything. In those fields for example there are laws intellectuality and magnetism which are very similar to newton's gravitational equation. They were clearly inspired by newton. But newton didn't actually do anything with electricity or magnetism likewise he was the first person to theorize artificial satellite. But it was really just an application of his gravitational theories there is however one more nobel prize that he probably would've earned the final nobel prize however isn't for science. He would be an economics. Newton didn't spend most of his life working on all the scientific discoveries i listed. He spent most of his life working on things like alchemy and trying to decipher biblical prophecies. He also had a very prestigious job for over thirty years as the head of the royal mint at the time. England and other countries had problem with coin clipping. This is where people would shave off the edges of a coin. They would keep the shavings which were made of the same precious metal and then try to pass on the slightly smaller coin. New oversaw a new coinage system in england where the coins had milled edges. These are small on the edge of coin. Many coins still have these today including the us quarter and dime the edges ensured that if anyone tried to clip the coin it would be very obvious because the milled edges would be removed and the coin would become smooth. This may not sound like a big deal right now but for the seventeenth century. It was a huge deal. It was a landmark in stopping coin. Debasement and inflation so ten potential nobel prizes is pretty good. It's one less than what i gave. Einstein but i can't think of many people who would be awarded theoretical nobel prizes than sir isaac noon. The associate producer of everything everywhere. Daily is thor thomsen. As five star review comes from apple podcasts. In the united states listener po jones writes binge worthy the first and only podcast. I've ever downloaded all the episodes. I usually listen to five or six day and enjoyed all but one.

thor thomsen england five five star Einstein Newton po jones six youtube today newton isaac newton first seventeenth century over thirty years first person England one more newtonian isaac
"nobel" Discussed on Your Brain on Facts

Your Brain on Facts

08:01 min | 1 year ago

"nobel" Discussed on Your Brain on Facts

"You by the your brain on facts book where you can read the harrowing true life story of a labor leader and human rights Advocate who was assassinated at the age of twelve songs by Moxy La Bouche voice-overs. Remember my listeners get 50% off standard voiceover rates email me Moxie at your brain on facts. A video is making the rounds on the internet this week caught on one of those smart doorbell cameras. It's 2 a.m. And a man is anxiously knocking on his neighbor's door trying to wake him. Does the man need help? Is there an emergency is the neighbor's house on fire? Was there a Prowler in the area or some other kind of threat? No doubt. The man Robert Wilson is trying to wake his across the street neighbor to tell him that they just won the Nobel Prize. My name's Moxi and this is your brain on facts. A good reputation is more valuable than money for lilias. Serious a Syrian living in Rome at the time of the big b c a d change over we have no way of knowing if Alfred Nobel ever read publilius, but he definitely had reputation on his mind the Swedish chemist engineer and industrialists found a novel way to combine good old Gunpowder with the exciting new discovery of nitroglycerin to form a truly earth-shaking invention Dynamite. It was a game-changer for Industries like coal mining and it killed people like it was nobody's business both intentionally and through many many Factory explosions. Nobel got richer with each Improvement on the dynamite then his brother Ludovic died a French newspaper ran an obit for Alfred having gotten their lines cross somewhere along the way they were shown the remote As more the paper proclaimed. The merchants of death is dead. Dr. Alfred Nobel who became a rich by finding ways to kill four people faster than ever before died yesterday. That's gotta sting. Nobel had no children and a sudden intense concern about his legacy. So he decided to put some of the money he'd made into the service of repairing his name with a real long-term strategy in his 1895 will drafted the year before he died Nobel instructed that most of his fortune the equivalent of two hundred and fifty million dollars today be set aside to create an award five annual prizes quote to those who during the preceding year shall have conferred the greatest benefit of mankind provided you benefit mankind by way of physics chemistry physiology or medicine literature and problematically vague more on that later long piece. Wait a sec. Say those of you with better recall than me. Where's the Nobel Prize for economics? There wasn't one. There still isn't a part from the one that they're kind of is. The bank of Sweden prize in economic Sciences in memory of Alfred Nobel was created by Sweden's Central Bank in nineteen. Sixty-eight. What about mathematics game popular Apocrypha is that Nobel lost the woman he loved to a mathematician and so did not consider mathematics to be important enough. There's no proof for that story sadly wage and while no one knows for sure the reason it could be as simple as Nobel really wasn't a math guy. I feel you there. Winners are announced in October and November the culmination of a Year's preparation more than six thousand people like Nobel laureates AKA past winners School in various fields and officials from various universities are invited to nominate candidates about a thousand of them for each prize, which usually results in between 150 and 250 nominees. It's not just names in a hat. You have to write a detailed proposal in favor of your nominee and no no matter how much you want to know how cleverly you think you can get away with it. You cannot nominate yourself. Also. You must be alive. Nobel prizes aren't awarded posthumously at least not any more than a few were in the early days, but it was decided in the 1970s that that wasn't their bag anymore, but exceptions make the rule and there is one notable exception in 20 job. 11:00 Canadian immunologist Ralph Steinman received the Nobel Prize for physiology or medicine but he passed away between being nominated and the prize being announced akong assignments daughter. Her father had actually joked about getting the Nobel Prize shortly before he died. They don't give it to you if you've passed away. He said according to her I got to hold out for that. He didn't quite make it but they gave them the prize. Anyway, Steinman must have had a real sixth sense when it comes to convoluted award schemes because non-winning nominees are kept secret out for fifty years in part to prevent a sort of Susan Lucci situation. For those of you who don't recognize the name Susan Lucci is an American soap opera actress who was nominated for a long time. Emmy Award nineteen years in a row before she won. I always suspected that she got the Nam as a running gag after a while. The Nobel committee keeps the also-rans under their Collective hat. So people don't include previous nominations as an argument for the prize. If nothing else this secrecy means she could claim that you were nominated for a Nobel prize and no one can prove. Otherwise work it into your next pick up line, you know, when we can go out in public and interact with strangers off. The first prizes were awarded on December 10th 1901 the fifth anniversary of nobel's death. It wasn't that it took the committee five years to figure out what they were doing or find suitable candidates Alfred. Nobel is extended family contested his will he was worth a quarter billion dollars after all plus the awards committee that Nobel had selected refused to participate. Surely things smoothed out. Once they got up and running. Oh contraire. It wouldn't make much of an episode if there weren't scandals Follies wtf's and a pallet cleanser of amazing science to top it all off. Since 1901 there have been forty nine years where Nobel prizes were not awarded. Some of them were during the world wars stands to reason but most of the skipped years were off because nobody was good enough to get one. The statutes of the Nobel Foundation say if none of the works under consideration is found to be of the importance indicated in the first paragraph the prize money shall be reserved until the following year. If even then the prize cannot be awarded the amount shall be added to the foundation's restricted funds too bad. The individual prices don't keep growing like the lottery when no one wins for a few months. Wait, there's money. Hell, yeah, there's money in addition to the amazing Prestige of the metal itself winners receive a monetary prize of 10 million Swedish. Krona or about one point 1 million dollars or 874000 Great British pounds, you know, who's worth a million bucks. At least to me the members at patreon.com your brain on facts who helped me keep the show going by defraying the very real costs involved in production earlier. This month supporters received a bonus episode in.

Nobel Prize Dr. Alfred Nobel Nobel Foundation Ralph Steinman Susan Lucci Sweden Emmy Award Moxi Rome Robert Wilson engineer Ludovic
"nobel" Discussed on The Economist: Babbage

The Economist: Babbage

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"nobel" Discussed on The Economist: Babbage

"Next came the physics. . It's winners can boast they share an honor with Albert Einstein and Marine Pierre Curie Alex, , tell us about this year's winners. . So there are three winners this year for the Physics Prize. . Goes to Suraj, , penrose, , who's a physicist and mathematician? ? He's one of the most prominent scientists in the UK. . He's almost ninety years old. . He's a permanent and everything from very mathematics to cosmology to material science. . He writes puzzles. . He's he's a real polymath genius and it's about time he wanted to Nobel prize. . The other half of the Nobel prize goes to you Andrea Gez who is a professor of Astro Physics at the University of California Los Angeles and Heart Kansal he's an astrophysicist at. . The University of California Berkeley and together the three of them win full increasing understanding of black holes. . So Roger Penrose created some mathematical tools in the sixties that built on Albert. . Einstein's general relativity the theory of gravity in the universe and several Japan rose created a way of using general relativity to predict black holes in the universe. . So how they might actually form and then Andrea gas and reinhard denzil independently lead teams starting in the nineteen ninety s to track the orbits of Stars. . Around. . Sort of an object that sits in the middle of the Milky Way, , our home galaxy, , and there they were attempting to show that the object at the middle of Galaxy was indeed a black hole and they proved that with over twenty years of measurements

Nobel Prize Physics Prize Sir Roger Penrose Jennifer Dowd penrose Andrea US Jennifer doubt Alec Ronald Gainesville Justin Bell professor Pontiac Emmanuel Lisa
"nobel" Discussed on 60-Second Science

60-Second Science

02:58 min | 1 year ago

"nobel" Discussed on 60-Second Science

"Guess we're we're sort of in the middle of the major biology education Charles Rice of the Rockefeller University in New York City I. think . that <hes> you know the field has definitely changed <hes> since days when was a graduate student and <hes>? ? I think one of the things that is is very reassuring. . Now is <hes> really global response to this is pandemic. . Of Academic and clinical. . In Pharma Communities, , the rate of progress earlier today October Fifth Twenty Twenty Rice was informed that he had won the Nobel Prize in physiology or medicine for the discovery of the virus that Causes Hepatitis C.. . The identification of the virus has led to tests and treatments for the Condition Ri- shared the prize with Harvey Alter of the National Institutes of Health and Michael. . Houghton of the University of Alberta, , it took US months and months of of toil to sequences single viral genome. . Now, , people can do that in a matter of hours and the rate at which people have been able to sort of make progress on understanding SARS Gobi to and <hes>. . And covid nineteen is spectacular. . Rice spoke this morning on a web press conference from Rockefeller. University. . . So I think it's it's taught us a lot of things about science in general. . There's really a a pressing problem we sort of you know mobilize people all around the world sort of work on these problems. . Really you know great progress can be made. . You know people would love to have a cure a week or so vaccine and a week I mean that's not feasible but the speed with which good they're. . -PEUTIC and and vaccines will be developed for SARS Kobe to prevent covid nineteen is Going to be a spectacular <hes> and it's it has a way of I think in a really sort of changing the way science is done to really make it in a sort of more of a community after rather than something that many years ago might have been pursued by a few labs in isolation. . So I think the sort of young biologist today just South this amazing collection of <hes> tools and capabilities to understand what's going on in virus biology in and the host response at a level that was just never before possible. . I'm very. . Optimistic on this sort of future of this and I do hope maybe the success with Hepatitis C. and I would predict these eventual success and getting a handle on the current coronavirus pandemic. . We face will sort of encouraged us to not only recruit more virologists but also just sort of encouraged people to study these little troublemakers because you never know when they're gonNA pop out and cause trouble. So . <hes>. . It's worth a with a small investor. .

Twenty Twenty Rice Steve Mirsky Nobel Prize Rockefeller University University of Alberta covid National Institutes of Health Harvey Alter graduate student Gobi Rockefeller Pharma Communities Houghton New York Kobe Michael
"nobel" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:40 min | 1 year ago

"nobel" Discussed on KQED Radio

"To win the Nobel Prize in medicine for their discoveries Mary Montague the woman who face resistance in bringing variolation to England never won a prestigious prize but she also found a way to spread the truth like Barry Marshall she found it had more to do with her sales pitch then with the evidence so in the end she did something really smart which took advantage of the ways that we use our social connections to ground our beliefs and our trust so she ended up convincing princess Caroline of Ansbach at two very late her own two small daughters into doing this kind of public way so she caught one of the most influential people in the entire country to engage in this practice so that did two things a number one it made clear you know because she did this kind of public way and her daughters were fine it gave people evidence that this is in fact a safe practice and it's a good idea they also made clear to people that if they want to conform to the norm if they want to share a practice with this really influential person then they should do the same thing and after princess Caroline did the US relations spread much more quickly especially among people who had a personal connection to either marry Montague or to the princess what what's fascinating here is that this one sentence okay is that a rational way to solve the problem it wasn't saying look there's really convincing evidence here you almost using a technique that's pretty close to propaganda it is a propaganda techniques absolutely so propaganda's tend to be very savvy about the ways that people use their social connections to ground trust and knowledge and choose their beliefs and they take advantage of those in this case it was using those that social trust for good but in many cases people use it for bad and if you look at the history of industrial propaganda in the US or if you look at the way Russia conducted propaganda before the last election people have taken advantage of these kinds of social ties and beliefs to try to convince us of whatever it is they're selling one last idea how you counter are bad information some of ice as we saw it did not succeed in persuading other doctors during his lifetime to wash their hands thoroughly as before they were treating chins but of course now that idea is is widely adopted what what does that tell us Kaelin about how science in some ways might be self correcting it might not be self correcting at the pace that we want but over time it appears that good ideas do beat out the bad ones yes we have thousands and thousands of examples in science of exactly that happening of good ideas beating out the bad ones of course now we can look back and say oh all that good idea one out and not good idea one out we can actually look at right now and know which of the ideas we believe now are correct ones are good ones so they're actually philosophers of science like Larry laden Kyle Stanford who argue for something called the pessimistic meta induction which is something like this because scientific theories in the past have always eventually been overturned we ought to think that our state theories now will probably be overturned as well but there there's actually an optimistic side.

Nobel Prize
"nobel" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:22 min | 1 year ago

"nobel" Discussed on KCRW

"Nobel Prize for literature traces her life from childhood in Alabama to the heights of literary success an international acclaim Thursday February twentieth at SMC is main campus for more go to SNC dot EDU slash lectures I mean I mean you I mean I think when dinner is over this agreement you're fine what's for dessert the answer is Popeye rhubarb apple the spice reply made with nuts and whipped cream could be nice prove your skills in April the time to enter is now you can guess where to call it's our website slash Pauline so could handle Lynch and one for me too it's T. C. R. W.'s poet contest and the winner is you medical twenty two to eighty nine point yes nine KCRW yes yes KCRW dot com we are in the mix with DJ tall visiting we're us from kit from Sebastian Berlin check because Duma the prodigal and it's the son barge returns K. dub of the remixes on Mr bongo they close it is KCRW.

"nobel" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

AM 1350 WEZS

06:39 min | 1 year ago

"nobel" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

"To see the Nobel Prize speech which is fascinating and I think really draws people and do you remember when he won the Nobel Prize yes I would have been in my early twenties I think the walls on as it should be used on the video he was in Greece all on a holiday with his wife Marty at that stage it was pretty well let's forms on it he was very difficult to reach and I think he was one of the last people to find out that he actually had one of the family with the message has had three to him that he had won the Nobel Prize as he says in the video that you just mentioned he made a concerted effort to contact family members to share that moment with him and I was actually very fortunate that way and he for my voice I happen to be there and I was the first let's take a full two there have been no one else at home my mother was she was the sister my mother not to be there so I was the first person and in my house Jackson talked to him without saying and that was all just a very very special moment for me to be to to try to get to him the excitement that we were all feeling hold on it's one that I have to be almost a still sticks with me and to this day to to say that I was in the show not not phone call with them so so yes I do yes I do remember that vividly and then there was a there was a party needs to say an art and there was a party locally here forum which I was fortunate enough to hands and we all shared or not will move in the video shows out the whole the whole environment sure do not move with him because he's truly laws he truly was sort of someone that the Irish people really really connected with that was a win win for the whole for the whole country is aware which is how the man was right yes it's just as acceptable to walk around here you feel like you know and that's where you get the tears and the motion I yeah a really good thing do you have a favorite homelessness I suppose my favorite call was actually the one that he recites at the end of the the No Way Out video would be the story that starts off with the first line when all the others were away at my house I was all hers to be paid the taters that would be my that's my favorite I think the words in there our schools are schools often offends and I'm sure we've all shared moments like out of their parents it brings you right back to that moment and then the office he talks about that it moves along from not too bad to any shares final moments with his mother on her deathbed it's just it paints pictures stuff that that I think that anybody would would really really connect with those with those words so yeah that would be my favorite lovely the end and wrapped in all of this out so as we bring it back to people listening in coming to Ireland and I keep as an Irish American exit telling people you you really owe it to yourself put it on your bucket list and this is a great father the beautiful areas you said so much is on how we treat was inspired in a six mile radius of five two you can walk around and get that feeling I think that that that he had and I think that would be special but when people come here and they leave when you hope they take away as opposed to the war first of all we want them to take away an experience and I think that's what we provide with people that truly authentic experience they have an opportunity to get a window into the trash life on to you to do that hi she was in he's portrayed as you said a Nobel Prize winning gold but won't not everyone can can relate to it gives people an insight into the importance of community to you to this to the on the on the importance of this area and we're actually developing we hope to have them ready for next year's season the three trails or people who wanted to those keys sparks for Haiti revive such as toners falls within the poem taking charge and then to forge hell hands the fixed rate tenders were working on that presently extend the reach of home please I did not hear the landscape I suppose we find is that people find a real connection to this area when they do our exhibition when the for the whole case so that's one that becomes a very personal experience it's one that I would encourage people to make the effort to come here because I know I am I understand that coming out from a slightly biased position but it's one that the reaction we've had visitors we've been visitors from all over the word of some twenty two countries at this stage in the here's the reason we've been open but won't that people really really close and it comes in very very powerful emotional experience most will not but I certainly can pray to listeners to try to make time to come to those of us here and vote on a six day perfect place to end this private clinic thank you so much shot at in Mexico one hundred drinks at a well worn bar with some shady looking characters in Vegas riding a bike from Dallas to Seattle on a bent scribbling the words dungeon on a napkin while two passengers next year on a plane wonder what the heck does that mean I'm kids Laney and what does this have to do with my success why do you care part of my journey that I want to share with you in my new book deal your own destiny locally now I can last and some would seem like other disasters at the time can any of you relate that's exactly what you'll discover by reading my book I picture you want to vote each for relaxing in the backyard laughing out loud into your ruptured spleen well hopefully not while pulling out some seriously rare and secret stuff doesn't matter what you do or where you are right now anyone in any walk of life can use what I learned in my years of crisscrossing around the United States pursuing my dreams so what do you want to get a life happiness contentment why are you here pick up my book deal your own destiny at Amazon dot com maybe not today maybe.

Nobel Prize
"nobel" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"nobel" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Cancer cells that that was what he got the Nobel Prize for all cancer cells have been altered metabolism specifically the oxidative phosphorylation pathway in the mitochondria is actually broke in and then the cells have to use this quite college this and ferment sugars and create lactic acid which is the central defect in cancer what I did was expand that and show that basically it's the the character of the water that determines the health of the oxidative phosphorylation formulation pathways so in specifically and I can't get into detail with this but the more deuterium there is in the water the more problem you're going to have with those pathways and that is of our burger fact is there any special kind of water you recommend that people drink the most the most specific answer that question is when people have done studies with prostate and breast cancer so it these are published in peer review journals references are in my book you can take somebody with prostate cancer and give them an vaginal treatment and then you can given conventional treatment with what's called deuterium depleted water and I have places on on my site they can tell you where to get that and basically they live twice as long at all stages amazing.

Nobel Prize
"nobel" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

AM 1350 WEZS

03:34 min | 2 years ago

"nobel" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

"Aspects of poets used to actually develop that work another very intesting aspect of the exhibition as in we have we have a replica of his study in Dublin where he did a lot of rating in a Sunday toll on upstairs, we have harvest poll on that show people right from the first draft to the final draft the work the poets undertake to actually get to that final draft. I think any of us. I'm certainly, unfortunately. Not a writer myself on the oppression the people of solely morning and to say that morning. Rate a poll that shows the visitor here that she McKinney took a long time and effort to cultivate, dot com to make changes to make drops it shows that the efforts that those writers who in Gwen to ensure that their final work is something they're off to be published. But again, we do that hopefully in a way that people can relate to what another thing that you do here too. Well, you get to see the Nobel prize speech, which is fascinating. And I think really draws people in D remember when he won the Nobel prize, really young. Yes. I would have been in my early twenties. I think it was as a true you sold that you he was in Greece. All of a holiday was his wife Mari. At that stage. It was premature forms. He was very difficult to to reach. I think he was one of the last people that they actually had the family when the message. Three to him that he had won the Nobel prize as he says that he a concerted effort to contact founding members to share that moment was and I was actually very fortunate that when he folds my own mice. I happen to be there. Phone to that had been no one else at home. My mother was she was a sister. My mother not to be there. So I the first person in my taxi talk to without on that was obviously very very special for me. To be to try to to him excitement that we were all sitting at home. It's one that I have to be almost still to this day to to say that I share that phone call them. So so yes, I do. I do remember that vividly. A party to say there was a party ear forum which I was fortunate enough to attend. We all share it in the video shows that in fact, the whole. Shared not moment was because he's truly laws. Truly was someone that the Irish people really really connected. That was a woman for the whole country where which is how the man was right? Yes. It's decibel at just as successful walk around here. Like, you know, tears emotionally of really good. Thank you have a favorite Cullum. I suppose my favorite Ovallis, actually, the one that he recites the ends of the Nobel. Video would be the three. Start type of the first line all the way of mass..

McKinney Nobel prize writer Dublin Mari Greece Gwen
"nobel" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS

Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS

05:19 min | 3 years ago

"nobel" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS

"Minds and freshest is in the world of finance taking on the numbers in the hype and getting to the heart of the big issues of the day. If you're a regular listener to this program. Indeed, if you choosing in this time last week, you'll be well aware that UBS interested in addressing the big questions that shape the world to help us to them. They've been seeking out a number of Nobel laureates in the economic sciences to ask them to share insights and discuss their research this week. We're hearing from another such eminent mind fin kid land winner of the twenty four Nobel prize for his work on the time consistency of economic policy and the driving forces behind business cycles. Finn is sitting down with us on the bulletin with UBS today to talk about the hat and to discuss the regulation of monetary policy. His first nation with exploring the application of his theories in interdisciplinary fields. And we trust plenty more. Besides. Fin Kilonzo welcome to the program. I wonder in terms of if we look big questions big policy questions. It seems to me that there's not a tremendous amount of reassurance outlet currently that governments presidents all particularly invested in long-term strategic thinking I wanted you think that's fair observation, and if not what needs to be done, or what could be done to address that short termism in this political classes, I think that's correct. But I think it varies depending on what what part of the world you're talking about. So in the past couple of years quite a bit of uncertainty has been introduced by the United States. I think. Nothing much has changed in Scandinavian countries. My home country, no way, I think is fairly stable politically. Trustworthy. So and probably the same in Sweden. And then Mark it's not too surprising. From theoretical standpoint. That short termism sometimes arises, it's kind of what would predict. After discovered the principle that optimal government policies, timing consistent. It's sort of what you suspect will happen in countries. You suspect it would happen in countries with weak. But institutions it's a bit surprising may be that the United States would be the country embarking on. Issues like trade restrictions at cetera. Because that's a perfect example of short termism. Most economists agree that in the long run trade across nations is is beneficial to all nations. And so I kind of regard this short termism in in in the United States as as sort of naive. Maybe suggesting that whoever came up with it is. Either has not very trustworthy advisors or or he himself as they themselves may be if the if they hold party is in agreement that there. They haven't really thought through. They don't have the ability to think of the long run implications. I guess you've written and spoken extensively before about why given that backdrop the describe their force. It's very important to have central Bank independence, for example. And I guess if you have those kinds of governance structures that do sit without the political ecosystem largely without it that demonstrates the efficacy of that doesn't it? It shows how you can mitigate against some short termism. Is that enough though? I mean, you mentioned how we look to the US in the last couple of years. It does seem to go against so much of the received wisdom if you like about trade or about how to conduct day, stay politics. Do do you think sort of more needs to be done? Is it the job of economists like yourself to say, well, this doesn't seem very sensible? I think we readily point out what the issues are all the problems are. It's not so easy to. Come up with a long term solution. I mean the. The example of independent settle Bank. That has worked very well in the countries that can maintain that institution. It's much harder to think. Of a way, you could commit to good future fiscal policy or to goods, a long run fiscal policy and admittedly fiscal policy for for the long run as to be more important than monetary policy. So I sometimes half jokingly suggests that if some hotshot young economists can come up with a solution to the commitment problem, and now guess to Monte policy,.

United States UBS Mark it Fin Kilonzo Nobel prize Finn Sweden