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Oh, Baby! Monitor Maker Nanit Lands $21 Million Investment and Finds a New Market

Business Wars Daily

03:48 min | Last week

Oh, Baby! Monitor Maker Nanit Lands $21 Million Investment and Finds a New Market

"The. Pandemic may have slowed venture capital deals to crawl, but that didn't stop baby monitor maker Nat from raising twenty one million dollars in a new round of funding. The company produces high tech video. Baby monitors a subscription APP and a line of wearable breathing band swaddled in sleeping bags, baby monitors of long given parents, a sense of security, allowing them to hear and later see they're sleeping children from another room. A quick glance can. Can put a worried momber. Daddy's and Nana's monitor gives parents in HD quality bird's eye view of their babies in infrared night-vision. The mobile APP lets you access the monitor from your phone or tablet features include sound and motion sensors as well as two way audio that lets you sing or talk to your little one Nannette promises the device which tracks sleep patterns is like having a personal sleep coach in the palm of your hand. O. And it's compatible with Amazon's Alexa to. But like all technology, these smart devices have a dark side. Hackers have breached. Baby monitors the past few years using cameras to spy on family members and speak to children. PR reported an alarming case alleging that a hacker reposition to camera remotely to a point at where one mother breastfed her baby several times a day in another reported by NBC News the Hacker, told the Baby I love you through the audio function. In February a report by PC magazines, cybersecurity firm bit defender found that the I baby monitor m-6 camera had vulnerabilities that could possibly allow hackers to download recordings access personal. Using the cameras ID and even control the camera. Initially MAG said. It's attempts to contact i. baby went unanswered, but once the report became public. The Monitor Company reportedly issued fix within twenty four hours. But critics say that monitor manufacturers could do a better job protecting users. There's often a gap between knowing the best practices in correctly implementing them on devices, said northeastern. University Associate Professor David Softness in Rico report the National Cyber Security Alliance, says risks can be minimized by following the devices security instructions and using a strong password also turn off the monitor when it's not an use. Beyond. hacks critic say there are other concerns reliability for one. Last November the Alad Smart Sock, a wearable monitor that wraps around the baby's foot to detect sleep patterns, oxygen, levels and heart rate stopped communicating with a mobile APP for about three days, according to the New York Times some experts wonder if all of this monitoring is just needlessly increasing parents anxiety. Privacy concerns should give parents pause to says Jamie Williams Staff Attorney at digital rights group, the Electronic Frontier Foundation. Every company has different privacy and data retention standards, and parents may not know what happens to their babies liked us once it's recorded by the Monitor. She told the. Washington Post despite these concerns. It's unlikely that new parents are giving up baby monitors anytime soon, but global interactive baby monitor market is projected to grow thirteen percent per year through twenty twenty four. After all worried parents need reassurance and now cove nineteen has ushered in a new market of users tech crunch reports that social distancing requirements have left grandparents, aunts and uncles craving baby time extended. Family now makes up twenty percent of Nana's users. With all of those remote babysitters watching, they're weary bundles of joy. Maybe smart monitors can give parents the peace of mind. They need to find the get some sleep.

Monitor Company National Cyber Security Allian NAT New York Times Nbc News Daddy Amazon MAG Washington Jamie Williams Associate Professor David Softness Staff Attorney Rico
Using AI to Crack COVID-19

The Bio Report

04:09 min | Last month

Using AI to Crack COVID-19

"So, we're working with. The Barbosa Lab. About northeastern university and Horford, medical, School Brigham and Women's Hospital. They are collaboration burgers. And take it bar Bossy is the same as as one of the company's founders correct to Las Labar Bussey. So. He's a specialist in in network medicine. Is that correct is? What is meant by that term network medicine? So, it's basically. understanding and describing diseases on a molecular level using what is called the interact dome, which is the protein network of of human cells Dr Bossy on his academic collaborators at Harvard have over a decade developed. Science and a platform that. Allows us to look at disease in various student and an accurate way using protein network, and when you look at a disease on on through the land of the protein at work, you are able to capture the complexity. Of A, lot of diseases that are impossible to capture any other way. So. How did the project come about? Did he reach out to Cypher? Cypher suggests this. Well. It was it was. Say Indicative of how things have gone. Through this whole pandemic. The last reach out to us and said that there is a group of scientists that are coming together to try to solve the problem of coming up with generic drug to treat covid nineteen and we said. Can. You guys something we said absolutely. And it was quite interesting because. You know typically in engaging with northeastern and Harvard us. You know six to nine month process of paperwork. To to our surprise, we were asked to jump on. Call the same afternoon. And we started running calls that are still going actually every day at three PM. A consortium of researchers of have gone on Soom Kohl's and push the project. CIPHERS. Role in this effort, so we are. We're using our. First of all over resources on the data science on the computational side some of our our infrastructure to to identify drug stunned can be a repurpose. Cheat Code Nineteen so. We are participating just as as as any. Scientific collaborator on the project. And what exactly is the

Dr Bossy School Brigham And Women's Hos Harvard Cypher Las Labar Bussey Barbosa Lab Horford Soom Kohl
"northeastern university" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:26 min | Last month

"northeastern university" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Investors had taken some crazy west in search for yield and that's made the system even more fragile whether this pandemic struck us in twenty twenty or twenty ten it would have been devastating for the economy the devastation would've been compounded if it was impossible to respond economically and if it spread into a financial crisis comparing our financial system today to that of two thousand eight that's coming up on intelligence squared U. S. right after the news live from NPR news in Washington I'm Dave Mattingly Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says Congress may pass another coronavirus aid package he says if so it would be far different than the three trillion dollar plus democratic bill passed by the house last week as NPR's Windsor Johnston reports McConnell calls the house bill a partisan wishlist McConnell and other congressional Republicans want to encourage Americans to go back to work they also argue that the next bill must include liability protections for businesses as they reopen amid the pandemic house speaker Nancy Pelosi has blasted McConnell for the continued standoff over additional relief spending but expressed some optimism that they can eventually make a deal that's NPR's Windsor Johnston Republicans oppose extending higher unemployment benefits through the end of the year saying it discourages some people from going back to work president trump is accusing some democratic governors of playing politics by not moving faster to re open their state economies Quinn Klinefelter with member station W. D. E. T. reports on the president's visit to a Ford plant in Michigan yesterday where production was shifted from vehicles to medical ventilators during the pandemic Michigan is one of the states hit hardest by the coronavirus and governor Gretchen Whitmer a Democrat is taking a measured approach to re opening the president alleges some democratic governors are using health restrictions to keep companies closed hurting the once robust U. S. economy and by extension his chances for reelection I think they're being forced to open frankly the people want to get out you'll break the country if you don't governor Whitmer says re opening must be done carefully driven by scientific data to prevent a new corona virus outbreak for NPR news I'm Quinn Klinefelter in Detroit some public beaches in New York are open the head of the Memorial Day weekend NPR's Brian Mann says social distancing rules will remain in effect New York state is slowly relaxing stay at home orders and that includes opening some of the most popular public beaches on Long Island it is daily briefing governor Andrew Cuomo acknowledged growing pressure to relax restrictions that have weighed heavily on people there is such a demand in the New York City area to get to a beach to get some respite is Memorial Day weekend people wanting want to get out of the homes almost as beaches will be limited to fifty percent capacity and people will be required to stay six feet apart or wear masks sports and other group activities are still banned Brian Mann NPR news the mayor of Washington DC says she may begin easing the city's coronavirus restrictions one week from today mayor Muriel Bowser says she's looking at may twenty ninth as a potential start date for DC to move to a phase one re opening it would include outdoor patio seating at restaurants this is NPR news actress Lori Loughlin and her husband fashion designer Mossimo G. a newly are facing prison sentences the justice department says the two have agreed to plead guilty to charges stemming from the FBI's college admissions cheating investigation her carapace so with member station WGBH has more from Boston the California couple will admit they funneled hundreds of thousands of dollars through a bogus charity to get their two daughters fraudulently accepted to USC as athletic recruits Lachlan has agreed to serve two months in federal prison J. newly five and they'll pay more than four hundred thousand dollars in fines Northeastern University law professor Daniel Medway says prosecutors see these kind of deals as a plea discount you get a benefit for taking a deal early think about it as a quickly into an early bird special at a restaurant still Lachlan engine newly are facing more prison time than many of the twenty two other parents who already pleaded guilty in the case for NPR news I'm Kerr Kerr because I in Boston in Georgia a third person is facing murder charges in connection with the fatal shooting of a twenty five year old man who was stroking in a neighborhood near Brunswick back in February fifty year old William Ronnie Bryant junior was arrested yesterday on charges that include felony murder the Georgia bureau of investigation says it was Brian cellphone that contained a video of the shooting of Amman armory it was black the bureau is holding a news conference later this morning Dow futures are down one hundred nineteen points I'm Dave Mattingly NPR news in Washington support for NPR comes from NPR stations other contributors include the Lang law foundation supporting justice.

Boston - Northeastern University, NH Colleges Plan For Fall Return

WBZ Midday News

00:33 sec | 2 months ago

Boston - Northeastern University, NH Colleges Plan For Fall Return

"Meanwhile Northeastern University says it plans to re open this fall with on campus on site classes the school says it expects to its re opening to be gradual but fully intends to re open starting this fall northeastern's announcement comes a week after a graduate student filed a class action lawsuit against the university in federal court over the school's campus shut down back in March new Hampshire's public four year colleges and universities and its community colleges by the way plan to welcome students back to their campuses across the state this

Graduate Student New Hampshire Northeastern University
New England art project draws attention to global warming

Climate Connections

01:10 min | 2 months ago

New England art project draws attention to global warming

"You time travel one hundred years into the future what will your town look like how climate change have affected it? That's what artists in northeastern university. Professor Thomas Star asked when creating his recent installation remembrance of climate futures using local climate reports. He imagine climate related events that might happen in Essex Massachusetts and Durham New Hampshire. Then he mark those events with official looking plaques for example one notes that a boathouse was wrecked by storm surge in twenty thirty two. The idea is to make people think about climate change was being something that will affect them right where they're standing right where there reading the sign but not all the signs mark disasters some show how to adapt for example one mentions durum switch to renewable energy another notes that the causeway in Essex was raised to prevent flooding qr codes on each plaque linked to information on local climate change planning and how residents can get involved. The aim of the project is really quite simple to get people to engage with their towns effort so stars. Imagine Future May move people to act now

Professor Thomas Star Essex Massachusetts Durham New Hampshire Essex Official
Better Late Than Never? Big Companies Scramble To Make Lofty Climate Promises

NPR's Business Story of the Day

04:40 min | 4 months ago

Better Late Than Never? Big Companies Scramble To Make Lofty Climate Promises

"A growing number of companies have announced plans to tackle climate change and it is not just companies with eco-friendly reputations. Npr's Camilla Domino reports that. These companies are responding to pressure on multiple fronts. Helping the planet is good for business. That's what Elizabeth Sirkin. The Environmental Defense Fund has been telling corporate leaders. We can't exist as people and we can exist as businesses without clean air clean water a stable climate. She started delivering that message. Twenty years ago it was so fundamentally obvious to me. I really felt like business would just get this. She figured CEO's would cut emissions governments would set new climate policies and she didn't need to get a new job. I never thought that this many years later I would still be doing. This turns out helping. The planet did not seem like the obvious move too many. Ceo's but there are signs of a shift. More companies are now promising to cut more carbon and to do it more quickly. And there's an acceleration in the number of companies setting so-called science based targets in line with the global agreement. The Paris Accord Kevin. Moss runs the Center for Business Sustainability at the World Resources Institute. It's a small fraction of the overall proportion of businesses. But it's lodge impactful companies like Guo. Mott's Light Target Light Hilton Hotels. So what changed while the effects of climate change are becoming clearer not as a future risk but something happening right now at the same time solar and wind energy keep getting cheaper and there's more pressure from investors and from customers from some governments. There might be some more surprising sources of pressure to like kids. Here's Elizabeth Sirkin again. I hear from business leaders all the time today that you know their kids come home and say what are you doing dad? This makes a difference. Employees are increasingly influential to Cam. Kim runs an APP. Called Blind. Tech workers can talk to each other about their workplaces and he says they're increasingly discussing issues like climate change. People talk a lot of compensation of course and the work culture but I think this is a whole new segment in a survey half. His users said companies climate policy affects whether or not they want to work their employees investors customers science. All of that played a role in Microsoft's recent decision to go beyond carbon neutral and pol more carbon dioxide out of the air then. The company admits but chief Sustainability Officer. Lucas Java says there's another factor too. He says it's helped to frame this as an accounting problem. And that really is what I see. Flip executives mindsets around is to just talk about this in terms that they understand talking about a carbon budget quantifying. Exactly how much companies emit and how much they'll need to cut at the end of the day. What companies are really good at doing is making decisions based on numbers of course setting carbon budget is one thing sticking to it is another and some experts say there could be a danger in relying on big corporations to drive the fight against climate change. Chilanga Baker is a professor at Northeastern University who studies the social justice dimensions of transition away from fossil fuels she says communities especially vulnerable and marginalized communities should have a say in the fight against climate change and feel the benefits of a switch to green energy. I'm just not sure if I have the faith given that you know. Corporations are very concerned about expenses and profits that they would really think about something that may add cost but that may be more just Baker says commitments from companies can definitely be powerful but she says government policy can make sure. Vulnerable populations are protected. She's not the only one who looks at these voluntary commitments and sees a need for regulation after all some companies taking action is nowhere near enough to stop climate change Elizabeth's Durkan who spent two decades urging companies to act. She's asking them to do more than just cut their own emissions. It's really critical to engage. The policymakers corporations from BP to Pepsico say they support a price on carbon sturgeon says companies. That really want to lead on climate need to put money towards advancing those policies Camille Domino ASCII NPR news.

Elizabeth Sirkin NPR CEO Lucas Java Camilla Domino Environmental Defense Fund Chief Sustainability Officer Chilanga Baker KIM Mott Center For Business Sustainabi Paris Microsoft Moss CAM Pepsico
Is Alexa always listening? New study examines accidental triggers of digital assistants

News, Traffic and Weather

00:48 sec | 4 months ago

Is Alexa always listening? New study examines accidental triggers of digital assistants

"Voice activated digital devices are becoming increasingly popular in people's homes but they're raising privacy concerns as well it was Kelly Byer reports a new study shedding some light on whether people should be worried unless that was the agenda here is the next event it is in progress digital assistants are great when it comes to answering your questions but the concern centers around privacy and when these devices are listening in a group of researchers out of Northeastern University and imperial university of London spent the last six months looking at what triggers these devices and whether they're listening all the time the study found no evidence to support these devices are always listening in they also set up several smart speakers and played one hundred twenty five hours of some Netflix shows with lots of dialogue and most of the devices were activated for less than six

Kelly Byer Northeastern University Imperial University Of London Netflix
Brickmaking bacteria and solar cells that turn waste heat into electricity

Science Magazine Podcast

09:43 min | 4 months ago

Brickmaking bacteria and solar cells that turn waste heat into electricity

"Now we have staff writer Robert Service. He's here to tell us about engineered living materials. Things like exponentially replicating living bricks. And instant. Runways. Hi Bob okay. We're talking about engineered living materials. Can you break these terms down for us? It's basically just using organisms mostly microbes to make materials the idea of using organisms to make materials in any form has been around forever. Of course be trees to make word. We use cotton plants to for the continent textiles so in the last couple of decades. There's been many many examples where synthetic biologists have been using genetic engineering tools to tweak the genes of mostly microbes to get them to make all kinds of different molecules. They might be medicines. They might be improved. Production of ethanol probably hundreds of examples. What folks have been doing the last couple of years have now been trying to use some of the same genetic engineering tools to get microbes to make materials so think of things like replacements for bricks would like materials or something like that the metaphor that of coral that use stray was really helpful understanding us so there are organisms that do this all the time. Coral organisms secrete a form of bio cement that makes the coral reef. People are just trying to take advantage of some of that building prowess and put it to use in new ways. And this case engineers are using microbes to build things like rex. So how would that work? What do you do with the bacteria to make it? Grow a brick frio. There is an example Raleigh North Carolina company called Bio Mason. They use bacteria to essentially synthesize calcium carbonate which forms the cement around granules of sand. So you can basically make a bio cement. The reason why you might want to do that is normally when bricks or cement concrete has made. It takes a vast amount of energy to do that. You have to have kilns to hit the brakes to one thousand degrees. You have to fire them for long periods of time by going through a different route with engineered living materials. You can think about doing this at room temperature and therefore potentially reduce your cost quite a bit and your carbon footprint right and your carbon footprint. Yeah Yeah do you have to keep the bacteria alive inside a brick? If the bacteria grow the brick normally the way they do it is they start with sand and some nutrients for the bacteria and water and they formed the slurry and then the bacteria grow than after a few days. They begin to allow the bricks to dry out and as they do then. The bacteria will die. If these cells stay alive these microbes stay alive. Could they keep making bricks now? There is one example that we wrote about a about some researchers at the University of Colorado sort of taking the same idea to another level and they in a way they sort of like create like a sour dough starter in bread-making sour dough. You keep starrer with that has your yeast or whatever and use some of it to make particular love for Brad and then you add a little more the starting material and they get that to reproduce. Just keep doing that. And people keep their starters. I for years and years in the same way. But they're doing is they're getting bricks to reproduce themselves so they again do that. Slurry of the nutrients in the sand and and they make a bricks. They keep it in a state where it's the organisms are still viable and then they divide the bricks into and then they add more nutrients and more sand things like that to make two bricks which happens in a matter of hours and then they can do that generation after generations. You go one to two to four to eight exponential exponential breaks right. So they're they're growing bricks. Yeah what about this runway that you mentioned in your story in this case a group made a very large prototype of a full-scale run by they idea. There is in the military. And you want to set up an expeditionary runway and some hotspot around the world you don't WanNa have to carry all the San and aggregate with you and and everything else you would need to make a runway. You can just use local material bringing in some drums of the bacteria that will do the job and you give it some water and you're off to the races. There's also this idea that you might use living breaks in your walls to purify the air. You could just make surfaces that Harbor Bacteria to get them to do different jobs. You want them to do and one of those jobs. People are considering is to purify the air so get rid of any toxins in the air or contaminants or something like that. We write about a group from China in the US that started with the bacteria called Bacillus idolizes and that act curious secretes a protein. Once outside the body of the bacteria it links up with lots of other members of its own kind and creates a matrix that the bacteria then can live on and they use that to make what is called Biofilm. And there's lots of these biofilms out there in the real world. Bacteria colonize our teeth that way. That's how Schiphol's get colonies on them in this case the folks tweak this protein in order to bind different enzymes and they did two different things one. They bound an enzyme to this matrix. That makes the biofilm that breaks down a toxic compound and then they went on to show that it works. The enzyme remain viable in fact degraded that toxin and then they went one step beyond that no said okay well can we culture mix of bacteria that do more than one chemical job at a time so in this case they did a two step reaction to break down a pesticide and in that case in order to break it down the first bacteria had to do its job with one enzyme to do the first reaction and then a second bacteria had to generate another action to do a second job and that that works. It's the idea that you can create a mix of organisms to detoxify things that could be your environment. We talked about the bill environment. But now we're gonNA talk about the medical world to how might these engineered living materials work in medicine? One way in which that might happen is through the use of these biofilms again so another group that we write about from northeastern university in the US. But they're doing our engineering. A different matrix forming protein and it also helps bacteria form biofilms and in this case. They're getting it to bind the cellular lining of your gut in order to allow the bacteria which they're already many healthy kinds of bacteria that help line the gut. So what they're trying to do is for patients with inflammatory bowel disease in which part of that lining breaks down and can cause painful ulcers there trying to restore that by making a a natural environment conducive for these bacteria to then go in and set up a new biofilm to offer protection for people with the disease so you would introduce. He's engineered bacteria that are really good at making a biofilm correct. You can also engineer bacteria to work inside materials to do other things so we write about another example where researchers at MIT have come up with a way to three D print. Bacterial spores so spores are the doormat form of a of a bacteria and so they put these a three D. Printer. They print them onto a plastic matrix. Under the right conditions. The spores germinate new bacteria. Those bacteria then engineered to synthesize and antibacterial compound which fights microbe called staph aureus which is a dangerous hospital infection so in that case you could have materials designed to sort of perpetually fight off. Hospital acquired infections sell like a self disinfecting surfaces for hospitals. Potentially that's kind of the way it's going. I WanNa just add a little note here at the end about regulation so most of this stuff is probably not gonNA fall to the Food and Drug Administration or the EPA regulate but are there some areas that might need to have some oversight when it comes to engineering engineered living materials the way that most researchers in the field are thinking about it. They're they're trying to keep all this in mind. All other regulatory issues in mind as they begin these experiments if you have for example are making bio cement in which you're using natural organism. There's not really a problems with that from regulators going forward. Because you're not doing anything. Nature doesn't do already. It's really just the question of are you going to be introducing an engineered organism into the environment. And in that case there will certainly be scrutiny from regulators and the FDA is perhaps the example. Where if you're doing something that might have a medical use there's already a very well trodden system. Set up to regulate foods and medicines and drugs so I think people are pretty comfortable with understanding how that regulation is going to roll out but for example. If you WANNA make engineer walls that talks the air. It's less clear how the process it's GonNa unfold to to get some of those technologies approved

Food And Drug Administration United States Engineer BOB North Carolina Staff Writer Robert Service Bio Mason University Of Colorado Brad Schiphol MIT D. Printer China EPA
How Did White House Press Briefings Go From Daily to Done?

BrainStuff

05:23 min | 5 months ago

How Did White House Press Briefings Go From Daily to Done?

"Brain. GRAINSTUFF Lauren Bogle bomb here in January of Twenty Twenty bestselling novelist Stephen King and Don winslow took to twitter to make a surprising pledge. They offered to donate two hundred thousand dollars to charity. If Stephanie Grisham the Press Secretary for President Donald Trump agreed to take questions from the full White House. Press Corps for one hour. You're in the White House. Press briefing room. The offer reportedly was rejected by Grisham. WHO's since taking the job in June of two thousand nineteen has yet to hold even one former former White House press briefing? Her views expressed an interview with these sinclair. Broadcast Group is that the briefings are unnecessary because reporters get opportunities to put questions to trump himself sometimes over the roar of the presidential helicopter on the White House lawn for the time being at least the trump administration has abandoned what had been in an important part of White House. Press Corps is routine dating back to the late eighteen hundreds before the official position of White House. Press Secretary even existed. That's when President William McKinley. Kenley set up a workspace in the White House for reporters and sent his first personal secretary. John Addison Porter to give the correspondence what the White House Historical Association notes. where I'm I more or less regular briefings? The White House press briefing gradually evolved into a formal event from the time of president. Herbert Hoover in the late nineteen twenties and early thirties. He's to Linden Johnson's tenure in the mid to late sixties White House press secretary's held twice a day briefing sessions in their own offices according to Martha Joint Kumar Book managing the president's message the White House Communications Operation Richard Nixon though no fan of the press still thought the briefings were important enough that he had a swimming pool torn out so that he could convert the space into a meeting room for briefings. That area is now known as the James S. Brady press briefing room in honor of president. Ronald Reagan's press secretary who was seriously wounded during the attempt. On Reagan's life in Nineteen eighty-one during Bill Clinton's time in the White House in the nineteen nineties. Press Secretary Mike. McCurry decided to allow the daily press briefings to be televised that practice continued until the trump white house began barring cameras from briefings in two thousand seventeen before discontinuing them altogether. Oh we spoke by email but former C. N. N. White House correspondent Dan Lowthian who spent five years covering the Bush and Obama administrations. He said I think the briefings were useful full for a number of reasons. First of all it was an opportunity to get the White House response or thinking on an issue on camera rather than a written statement it allowed us to gang up on them around a question they might have been trying to avoid showing them dodge. An answer is sometimes the news briefings also put statements on the record for later. Comparison finally finally every now and then there would be breaking news and as happened after Osama bin Laden was caught lots of great details even if some turned out not to be true. Lowthian Dan who went on to found little park media and to become a visiting scholar at the School of Journalism at Northeastern University recalls that the format for the briefings was fairly constant. He said there was a certain order to who got called on briefings always started with the Associated Press and ended with a thank you from the Associated Press once in a while the press secretary would mix it up a bit but it usually happened around the same time each day and questions from the first two rows came in order. We also spoke by email with Tom. Tom Jones a senior media writer for the POYNTER Institute. A journalism education organization. He said while it's true that the president and his representatives often make themselves available bowl in informal settings such as the White House lawn. It's not the same as press. Briefings the format of shouting out questions under the sound of a whirling helicopter is not conducive to asking complicated policy questions nor pertinent. Follow up questions. The frenzied free for all of these much too brief informal interviews make it much harder to get into the topics. What's that require nuance and specifics? It's so much easier for the president to brush aside or ignore questions. He doesn't like when he's walking along the White House grounds when he or one of his representatives representatives are standing behind a podium a controlled setting they must face the questions that require long substantive answers as opposed to the one or two short sentences that suffice in those informal formal settings let view essentially is shared by a group of thirteen former White House press secretary and Foreign Service and military officials who published an opinion in peace on. CNN's website in January of twenty twenty calling for trump to restore the regular briefings in their view. Having to prepare for briefings helps the government to run better letter. They wrote the sharing of information known. As official guidance among government officials and agencies helps ensure that an administration speaks with one voice telling one story however compelling it might be Lowthian also sees the apparent end the briefings as unfortunate. He said it's a valid criticism that some reporters others use briefings to showboat. However I think when covering the White House briefings aren't important function that allow the public and reporters to maintain daily connections? Sometimes it's routine information other times. An odd question from the back of the room can turn into the story of the day even so Lowthian says journalists who cover the the administration will find a way to get stories he said this new normal might be unfortunate but not paralyzing. Reporters are in the business of getting information whether it comes from the mouth of his spokesperson or sources all across the beltway.

White House Press Secretary President Trump White House Historical Associa Press Corps C. N. N. White House Dan Lowthian Associated Press Stephanie Grisham Twenty Twenty Donald Trump Ronald Reagan Secretary Official Osama Bin Laden Lauren Bogle Twitter Herbert Hoover
Details Remain Slim on Deportation from Logan Airport of Iranian Northeastern University Student

Jay Talking

00:39 sec | 5 months ago

Details Remain Slim on Deportation from Logan Airport of Iranian Northeastern University Student

"A week after a north eastern student was deported to around details remain slim is WBZ's Karen regal should Bob the gun Hussein had been studying at UMass Boston for two years and was supposed to start in northeastern northeastern but but he he was was deported deported last last week week tougher tougher CVP CVP to to get get our our story story out out because because of of the the privacy privacy laws laws we we can can we we can can share share only only so so much much Michael Michael downing downing is is the the director director of of operations operations at at U. U. S. customs and border protection he says he's working to answer questions from members of Congress he can't really get into details but I can unequivocally say that at no time did see V. P. fail to comply with a federal judge's orders to stay the removal of Mister the gun

Karen Regal Hussein Boston Michael Michael Downing Downin Director Congress BOB Umass
"northeastern university" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:44 min | 5 months ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"A big announcement but big mystery is brewing at Northeastern University this morning no details about what's about to go down in Portland Maine today but president Joseph our own will be there with Maine's governor and other elected officials this morning no word on what the announcement is but speculation is the northeast and is about to open a satellite campus in Portland like it's done on and several other cities here in the United States General Electric gearing up for its earnings report that is due before the opening bell on Wednesday the company's stock price has been skyrocketing in the future really depends on its aircraft in healthcare divisions now the company's healthcare stations and servers are becoming a big concern for the FDA which says they're vulnerable to cyber attacks the agency says hackers can get access and take over and affect blood pressure readings and heart rate measurements as well so far no sign of any harm to patients the FTC put some numbers to what has become a massive problem in the United States Americans filed one point seven million consumer fraud reports last year and when the feds take action it's returning more than two hundred thirty million dollars to those affected identity theft to the most frequently reported problem in two thousand nineteen and when the FTC does sue those impostors it is winning over the past four years more than a billion dollars in checks have gone back to consumers hit by scam artists well coming up it's not all fun and games trying to get to work this morning in fact it's no fun at all especially when you've got some problems with the commuter rail details with Jim McKay on the way it's eight twenty seven you know that mortgage rates have plummeted to a three year low inter nearing his store close at the same time home days gone abruptly fifty percent in the last several years however they seem to be peaking now maybe it's time.

Northeastern University Maine president Joseph Portland FDA FTC Jim McKay United States fraud
Northeastern Student Denied Entry Into US

Michael Wallace and Steve Scott

00:26 sec | 5 months ago

Northeastern Student Denied Entry Into US

"And a runny and student attending college in Boston has been denied entry into the U. S. an order to fly back to a run immediately the ACLU says Northeastern University student Shahab as Johnny arrived in Boston yesterday with a valid student visa but US customs refused his entry a federal judge issued an emergency stay but it was too late the Johnny had already boarded a flight back to

Boston Aclu Johnny United States Northeastern University
College student in Boston may have exposed others to measles

WBZ Midday News

00:33 sec | 6 months ago

College student in Boston may have exposed others to measles

"Another case of measles has been confirmed in Boston this time in a college student at Northeastern University public health officials say the student was diagnosed back on Wednesday but might have exposed others between January third and January sixth obviously college student hanging around campus and classrooms dining halls in dorms but officials say the student also spent time at Logan airport on January third person wasn't terminal E. between nine o'clock and eleven thirty at night we've got a whole list of locations and symptoms to watch for up on our website as W. B. C. ten thirty dot

Boston Logan Airport Northeastern University
Northeastern University Student Diagnosed With Measles

Nightside with Dan Rea

00:22 sec | 6 months ago

Northeastern University Student Diagnosed With Measles

"I Northeastern University student diagnose with measles and health officials say the student frequented many locations on campus between January third and sixth where other people may have been exposed people at Logan airport terminal he may also been exposed Friday evening January third people could become ill up to twenty one days following potential exposure to

Northeastern University Logan Airport
US saw highest number of mass killings on record in 2019, database reveals

KCBS Radio Weekend News

00:20 sec | 6 months ago

US saw highest number of mass killings on record in 2019, database reveals

"America the number of mass killings carried out in the United States in twenty nineteen is one of the biggest ever a database compiled by the Associated Press USA today in northeastern university so twenty nineteen have the most mass killings since at least the nineteen seventies and all they were forty one defined as one for more people to kill excluding the attacker more than two hundred ten people died in mass

America United States Associated Press Usa
Mass killings in US reach highest mark since at least 1970s, largely due to shootings: report

Money Matters with Ken Moraif

00:47 sec | 6 months ago

Mass killings in US reach highest mark since at least 1970s, largely due to shootings: report

"US is suffering from the highest number of mass killings in decades fox's Tom Graham has the details there were more mass killings in twenty nineteen than any other year dating back to at least the nineteen seventies that's according to new numbers compiled by the Associated Press USA today in northeastern university and all the were forty one mass killings defined as one for more people are killed excluding the killer of those thirty three were mass shootings including high profile tragedies like the twelve people killed in a workplace massacre in Virginia and the twenty two who were murdered at a Walmart in el Paso Texas nation wide a total of two hundred and ten people were killed in mass killings in twenty nineteen tomgram fox

United States FOX Tom Graham Associated Press Usa Virginia Walmart Paso Texas
Community Mourns Woman, 2 Children Killed In Double Murder-Suicide

WBZ Morning News

00:37 sec | 6 months ago

Community Mourns Woman, 2 Children Killed In Double Murder-Suicide

"The investigation continues into the Christmas day double murder suicide in Roxbury where officials believe a mother Erin Pascall killed her two children ages four and fifteen months before taking her own life district attorney Rachel Rollins told reporters that investigators believe the two children fell from the roof of a parking garage at Northeastern University first followed by their mother Boston mayor Marty Walsh says the scene was especially dramatic for first responders and civilian witnesses and the city is reaching out to take care of those who were there we do have

Roxbury Erin Pascall Rachel Rollins Northeastern University Marty Walsh Murder Boston
"northeastern university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

06:36 min | 6 months ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Is W. NYC ninety three point nine FM in HD New York live from NPR news in Washington I'm Nora Raum a passenger plane crashed shortly after take off in Kazakhstan early today officials say at least twelve people were killed and dozens were injured they say the aircraft went down after leaving the airport in a domestic flight at on the T. the commercial center of the central Asian nation the cause of the crash is not yet known Kazakhstan's deputy prime minister is says investigators are looking at pilot error or technical issues the pilot was among the dead Iran says it's launched four days of naval drills in cooperation with Russia and China NPR's Peter Kenyon reports the drills are the latest sign of tension as the US seeks to promote a security buildup in the Persian Gulf the Iranian Russian and Chinese exercises are in the Indian Ocean not the Gulf but Iran's press TV calls them the first such show of military cooperation since around nineteen seventy nine Islamic revolution they're seen as a response to Washington's move to build a security coalition in the Gulf which came amid an attack on Saudi oil facilities that the U. S. blamed on a run despite its denials separately Japan announced it will send a destroyer an aircraft to the region to ensure the safety of its commercial ships which Tokyo says is not part of the US led build up Peter Kenyon NPR news it's double Japan has approved the dispatch of military personnel to the Middle East to protect oil shipping lanes NPR's Anthony kun reports Japan relies on the Middle East for ninety percent of its crude oil supplies the cabinet on Friday okay to plan to send a destroyer and some two hundred sixty personnel to waters off all mine in Yemen early next year Japan's pacifist constitution limits sending troops overseas but the year long mission is being billed as an intelligence gathering exercise which requires no parliamentary approval NPR's Anthony kun Boston authorities say the deaths of a mother and her two children were the result of a double murder and so suicide they had fallen from a parking garage on Christmas day Merriam Webster of member station WBUR has more investigators have identified the mother four year old girl and one and a half year old boy Suffolk County DA Rachel Rollins says their deaths are a reminder of the invisible struggle many face and the quote devastation that can result for a parent to come to a place in which they harm their children in this way indicates that their mental health struggles were severe and in need of immediate supports this would be the third separate incident of suicide at this Boston parking garage this year Northeastern University which owns the building says it's increasing security and blocking access to the top two floors indefinitely for NPR news I merry Mosser Jerry Herman has died the composer was the creator of ten Broadway shows and contributed to several others he won Tonys for hello Dolly in the contra falling Grammys for hello Dolly and name his publicist said he died last night in Miami pulmonary complications Jerry Harmon was eighty eight this is NPR and this is WNYC in New York for minutes after six o'clock good morning I'm David first forty eight degrees in Central Park heading up to a high of fifty four today we are seeing some delays on the New Jersey transit's northeast corner Raritan valley Morris and Essex main Bergen port Jervis lines and also some delays for an and Q. trains another suspect in the fatal stabbing of Bernard college student to test the majors was questioned by police on Twitter yesterday and Y. P. D. chief of detectives Rodney Harrison shared photos of a teenager and said the individual had been located he called it a significant development in the investigative process and said the suspect was questioned with attorneys present at Harlem's twenty sixth precinct Harrison said he was later released to the custody of his attorneys and that the investigation remains very active authorities have said majors was killed in morning side park on December eleventh a thirteen year old boy it was previously charged with felony murder in his being held without bail Brooklyn borough president Eric Adams is clarifying his criticisms of the new affordable senior housing complex enough for green that is L. G. B. T. friendly last week Adams appear to imply that the new Stonewall house development on public housing property would spark confrontations with long time public housing residents but he now says he was trying to voice his concerns about gentrification and the new development should have included more public housing and minority residents here well will well rain all day and all night your property across the street we had dilapidated built early Stonewall house says more than a third of its one hundred and forty five units are set aside for public housing residents and nearly eighty percent of incoming tenants are people of color it has become harder for migrants to win asylum even in New York for immigration judges are usually more lenient that is according to federal data obtained by Long Island immigration lawyer Brian Johnson which she shared with W. NYC among eight new judges in New York City seven tonight more than half of all asylum cases in the last fiscal year Johnson says these new judges saw a lot of central American families who were put on a fast track he says they are also pressured by the trump administration's a strict interpretation of which cases qualify for asylum like a blunt instrument of just denying the judges and the ability to analyze the log themselves and determine whether they're eligible for asylum the agency in charge of immigration judges has not responded to a request for comment but in the past it has said that each asylum case is unique with its own set of facts forty eight degrees now cloudy skies today with a high of fifty four this is W. NYC support for NPR comes from the Wallace foundation fostering improvements in learning and enrichment for disadvantaged children and the vitality of the arts for everyone ideas at Wallace foundation dot org twenty it's usually a term to describe perfect vision which is a bit ironic considering the year twenty twenty looks anything but clear well one thing is clear W. N. Y. C. can't do this without you it's your contribution right now become the news shows relying on next year it's your donation two thousand nineteen and.

New York Washington Nora Raum NYC NPR
What we know about the apparent double murder-suicide at a Boston garage on Christmas Day

Orlando's Morning News

00:28 sec | 6 months ago

What we know about the apparent double murder-suicide at a Boston garage on Christmas Day

"We told you yesterday about the one in in two children who were found dead on the sidewalk outside a parking garage of Boston's Northeastern University on Christmas day while the investigation continues Suffolk County district attorney Rachel Rollins they believe they know what happened the evidence collected thus far suggests that these deaths which occurred between approximately one twenty five and one thirty five PM were very likely a double murder suicide investigators say the mother was forty years old the children are ages four and

Boston Rachel Rollins Northeastern University Suffolk County Murder
Deaths of mother and 2 children in Boston appear to be murder-suicide, D.A. says

Ron St. Pierre

00:40 sec | 6 months ago

Deaths of mother and 2 children in Boston appear to be murder-suicide, D.A. says

"We're learning more about the Christmas day deaths of a mother and her two young children in Boston fox's colonel Scott joins us live a rich Erin Pascal in her two children Allison and Andrew were found near a parking garage Suffolk County DA Rachel Rollins says it looks like a murder suicide from one of the parking level she says they're looking into an incident at the victim's address just before they die we are in the process of detail in that it is our understanding at this point there may have been a nine one one call the garage owned by Northeastern University has been the site of two other suicide cases this year Rollins said as they investigate here just people who needed to seek suicide prevention to help avoid tragedies

Erin Pascal Allison Rachel Rollins Northeastern University Boston Colonel Scott Andrew Suffolk County Murder
"northeastern university" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

01:44 min | 6 months ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"By Northeastern University which said that they are adding additional security patrols to three multi level parking facilities on the campus north Korean leader Kim Jong moon recently met his top military brass another party meeting looms as well as another big date on the calendar more from fox's Lucas Tomlinson from the Pentagon the next big date to watch as Kim Jong woon annual new year's day address in his twenty seventeen speech Kim said North Korea was in the final stages of launching its first intercontinental ballistic missile by the end of the year he had done it three times including one that flew twenty seven hundred miles in space putting all of the US in range he now is roughly thirty nuclear warheads in his arsenal according to intelligence estimates but North Korea still has to prove it can do the following launches solid fuel long range missile have a war had reentered earth from space in one piece launch a ballistic missile from a submarine and successfully hit a target at the Pentagon Lucas Tomlinson fox news president trump condemning the Democrats in the house over the impeachment process on Twitter you question why quote crazy Nancy Pelosi should be able to impeach him and Democrats only have a slight majority in the house he also blame Democrats for trying to run the Republican majority Senate by demanding a fair impeachment trial I was recently in P. trump for abuse of power obstruction of Congress bowtie cinema company which is set to bring a ten screen movie complex to Poughkeepsie will receive a million dollars in state aid the complex will include a restaurant in a parking lot the bow tie project will likely great about forty five permanent new jobs bring in three hundred thousand visitors to Poughkeepsie each year how did a traffic congestion will be reaching its peak today in several major cities including New York Los.

Northeastern University fox Lucas Tomlinson Pentagon Kim North Korea US Twitter Nancy Pelosi Poughkeepsie New York Los Kim Jong president Senate
"northeastern university" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

01:33 min | 6 months ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Right now overcast skies and forty degrees and a winter weather advisory from the National Weather Service in Albany goes into affected ten tonight till ten tomorrow morning for some northern portions in eastern portions of the capital district the Mohawk valley lake George Saratoga region the southern Adirondacks at the northern Berkshires of western Massachusetts some mixed precipitation is expected there is the chance the Friday morning commute could be a bit slippery Schenectady police confirming they are investigating the death of a man found in a State Street parking lot as a homicide they say fifty one year old Alejandro Melendez of Schenectady died of blunt force trauma from being struck by a car blend as his body discovered Christmas morning on the seven hundred block of State Street near not terrorists police believe the incident happened between the hours of three and four A. M. Boston police continue their investigation after two children and a woman died after falling from the top of a Boston parking garage on Wednesday afternoon investigators say the preliminary evidence suggests the deaths were quoting now very likely a double murder suicide Suffolk County DA Rachel Rollins announcing the identities of those who died the individuals have been identified S. forty year old Erin Pascal of west Roxbury and her two children Allison and Andrew four and one and a half years old garage owned by Northeastern University which said that they are adding additional security patrols to three multi level parking facilities on the campus.

Allison Andrew Suffolk County murder Boston A. M. Boston Mohawk valley lake George Sara Northeastern University National Weather Service west Roxbury Erin Pascal Rachel Rollins Schenectady Alejandro Melendez Massachusetts Albany
Boston police investigate after woman and children found dead

VB in the Middle

00:20 sec | 6 months ago

Boston police investigate after woman and children found dead

"A woman and two young children were found dead right near the northeastern campus and Ruggles MBTA station on Christmas women two children ages five and under were discovered by police who were unresponsive at the renaissance parking garage near Northeastern University they were pronounced dead after being rushed to the hospital a short time after WBZ's Kevin Coleman the investigation

Northeastern University WBZ Kevin Coleman Ruggles Mbta
"northeastern university" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

01:31 min | 6 months ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"To a northeastern university parking garage authorities are working to identify the three and to determine the connection between them but by late Wednesday many questions remain we will do everything in our power is to find out everything we can about this death investigation when asked at a news conference if this was a murder suicide police commissioner William Grasse said only the medical examiner can identify the cause of death CBS is Hillary lane is in Minneapolis in the fully extinguished today a Christmas day fire at a downtown hotel CBS is Matt Piper has the story hundreds are displays after a four alarm fire tore through a building that had hotel rooms for rent and more long term apartments primarily for families experiencing homelessness three people were hospitalized seven others treated on the scene in the Christmas day fire the Minneapolis fire department responded around three am to the fire at the Francis Drake hotel a three story brick building in downtown Minneapolis it started on the second floor and spread to the third crews knocked down the first two floors and it spread to the attic which eventually vented through the roof of causes to one clear mac Piper CBS news some possible Christmas missile test by North Korea didn't happen despite a suggestion from the north it would have a gift for the US the US apparently wasn't taking any chances south Korean media reports for American surveillance planes flew over the Korean peninsula Pyongyang has.

William Grasse CBS Hillary lane Minneapolis Matt Piper Francis Drake hotel North Korea US murder
"northeastern university" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"That is shocking to me and hard to believe because you would think it's triple what it used to be the way the media handles this the stories. Yeah. And we start buying into it. And you know, it's hard not to beat over the head by it all the time. And the emotion is certainly there. Because you have you heard that stat on CNN or even files? No, I haven't you don't now this is this really researchers at northeastern ones, but this together said that this means quote four times the number of children were killed in schools in the early ninety s today. Wow, or times, and this is what's fascinating to me. I was in high school in the ninety s. That's when I was there. What I was. Yeah. You too. Me too. When we were in, though, I you know, 'cause I think you were okay. But. The point is I was when I was in school with absolutely no fear of a school shooting. L? I know ever I was four times as likely to be killed in a school shooting. Then and kids are today. Absolutely amazing. That is incredibly easy statistics. That's something to be thankful for. Yes. That's an incredible improvement. They're in as they as they summarize it quote there is not an epidemic of school shootings end quote. This is not a conservative Northeastern University. Yeah. That's not done by the Republican party. No, not at all. And that is I mean that is really truly amazing and what we've seen. I think in part of what explains that as we've seen a rise in the large number of like the mass incident event. Right. Where someone goes in shoots ten people and a lot of it was more spread out. But in a way, that's more dangerous. Right. Like, if you happen to be the incredibly unlucky person who happens to be at a school where a mass school shooting goes out. I mean, it's I mean the odds against it. So the medical the mass shootings are up mass shootings. Are this is? I don't have the satchel or shootings mashes more places are way way way way way way way way down. And so you're probably you're more likely for your school to be involved in a death back then by a ton of times. Now national overall the peak with actually in late twenties when you talk about mass shootings in general. But the, you know, they're they're they're different varieties of the statistic, and you can find it. But again, they're down since the nineties all of them, and you know, because we've had a great amount of improvement. How about this? If if you're if you're a certain age, you may remember being terrified of polio vaccine, fifty two there were fifty seven thousand eight hundred seventy nine cases of polio in the United States in two thousand seventeen there were zero. Zero completely wiped out in this country. And that's because of the vaccine that you took as a sugar cube when I was a kid. It's amazing. Yeah. Among men in the United States. If you're dude. You're going to be happy about some of this death rates from colon cancer have dropped by thirty percent. All that's another thing. I would think was way up right? Because that's now all you hear you hear about having to get checked every six minutes. Apparently lung cancer has dropped by forty percent. Prostate cancer, again, another one of those that you'd think was up has dropped by forty five percent. Wow. Death from stomach cancer has dropped by fifty percent all since nineteen ninety. How about breast cancer? We wear a lot of pink socks on the football field yet pink socks, and pink pants, and and that's going on. And that's great. I don't like the pink. I don't like the pink uniform in football. But I mean, they get donations are great. Among women. The death rate from breast cancer has dropped by thirty five percent. Well, wow. That's all really really freaking good news that we never ever contemplate anymore definitely stuff to be thankful for and you would never guess it. And I think part of that though is the twenty four hour news cycle part of that is there's so much news. That's disseminated. And you you hear about it all the time everything that happens. You hear about it nonstop triple eight seventy seven k its patents do for the Glenn Beck program..

breast cancer polio vaccine United States football Prostate cancer lung cancer CNN Glenn Beck Republican party polio Northeastern University eight seventy seven k thirty five percent forty five percent twenty four hour thirty percent fifty percent forty percent six minutes
"northeastern university" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

Talk 650 KSTE

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

"That is shocking to me and hard to believe because you would think it's triple what it used to be the way the media handles this the stories. Yeah. And we start buying into it. And you know, it's hard not to you beat over the head by it all the time. And the emotion is certainly there because you have you heard that stat on CNN or even files. No, I haven't you don't now. This is this researchers at northeastern at once put this together said this means quote, four times the number of children were killed in schools in the early ninety s today. Wow, or times, and this is what's fascinating to me. I was in high school in the ninety s that's when I was there when I was a mutual at me too. When we were in the though, I think you were okay. But. The point is I was when I was in school with absolutely no fear of a school shooting. L? I know ever I was four times as likely to be killed in a school shooting. Then and kids are today. Absolutely amazing statistic. That's something to be thankful for. Yes. That's an incredible improvement. In as they as they summarize it quote there is not an epidemic of school shootings end quote. This is not a conservative. This is Northeastern University. Yeah, that's not done by the Republican party. No, not at all. And that is I mean that is really truly amazing and what we've seen. I think in part of what explains that as we've seen a rise in the large number of like the mass incident event, right where someone goes in and shoots ten people. And a lot of it was more spread out. But in a way, that's more dangerous. Right. Like, if you happen to be the incredibly unlucky person who happens to be at a school where a mass school shooting goes off. I mean, I mean the odds against it. The mass shootings are up mass shootings. Are this is? Shootings mashes more places are way way way way way way way way down. And so you probably, you know, you're more likely for your school to be involved in a death back then by a ton of times. Now nationals overall the peak with actually in the late twenties. When you talk about mass shootings in general. But they, you know, they're they're they're different varieties of the statistic, and you can find it. But again, they're down since the nineties all of them, and you know, because we've got had great amount of improvement. How this if you're if you're a certain age, you may remember being terrified of polio vaccine fifty two there were fifty seven thousand eight hundred seventy nine cases of polio in the United States in two thousand seventeen there were zero. Zero completely wiped out in this country. And that's because of the vaccine that you took as a sugar cube when I was a kid. It's amazing. Yeah. Among men in the United States. If you're dude. You're going to be happy about some of this death rates from colon cancer have dropped by thirty percent. All that's another thing. I would think was way up. Yeah. Right. Because that's now all you hear you hear about checked every six minutes. Apparently lung cancer has dropped by forty percent. Prostate cancer, again, another one of those that you'd think was up has dropped by forty five percent. Wow. Death from stomach cancer has dropped by fifty percent all since nineteen ninety. How about breast cancer? We wear a lot of pink socks on the football field get pink socks, and pink pants, and and we and that's going on. And that's great. I think the pink I don't like the pink uniforms in football. But I mean, the donations are great. Among women. The death rate from breast cancer has dropped by thirty five percent. Wow. Wow. That's all really really freaking good news that we never ever contemplate anymore definitely stuff to be thankful for and you would never guess it. And I think part of that though is the twenty four hour news cycle part of that is there's so much news. That's disseminated. And you see you hear about it. All the time everything that happens. You hear about it nonstop triple.

breast cancer polio vaccine United States Prostate cancer lung cancer football CNN Republican party polio Northeastern University thirty five percent forty five percent twenty four hour thirty percent fifty percent forty percent six minutes
"northeastern university" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Hundred gallon UL, right? Patrice dicara. Yes. Mike mcconnell. What's the deal here with Verizon, an AT and T and slow apps and stuff like that? All right. A research study by Northeastern University and the university of Massachusetts Amherst fines for Reisen and AT and T slow internet traffic to and from popular acts like YouTube and Netflix. Why do they do that? They do that because they can remain. Well, maybe they say they actually say, no, we're just regulating. So there are no bottlenecks. But the study used a specially designed smartphone app that was downloaded by about one hundred thousand consumers, and it monitored which mobile services were being throttled win and by home fans YouTube. It's a number one target. Otherwise, we'll fold like a tent it would be difficult because some of the schools just will not be able to compete. Yeah. Get the good players know that's part of it. The three big tubs and voice all came by here. Take my oldest. And I'll take them all the other started yelling. No, no, no. We want so much that I don't care who takes him just here. That's it. All right futures. We're looking up there looking lower. Now, we're hearing creeping pessimism is hitting the market s&p futures down five points, NASDAQ down twenty two from the Bloomberg newsroom. I'm Patrice Sikora on NewsRadio seven hundred wwl w. Eighty now at seven hundred w and since it came up and paying college athletes gotta spelled out before how it's never gonna work. I wish there were. Well,.

YouTube AT Patrice dicara Reisen Patrice Sikora Mike mcconnell Verizon Northeastern University university of Massachusetts Bloomberg Netflix seven hundred w Hundred gallon
"northeastern university" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

03:19 min | 2 years ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"You know you you look at some of the statue mentioned violent crime rate in the united states has dropped by about fifty percent fifty fifty percent hefty as we are looking at ourselves and we're saying we living in such dangerous times it's down by fifty percent since i was in high school that's incredible and you i mean if you listen to this show at all you know that i every time there's one of these like we must do something moments i'm usually a skeptic of them i usually a skeptic of any the shark attack phenomenon a shark attacks struck next thing you look at it two months later like wait a minute there was no increase in shark attacks at all it was a media numbers guy that's what i love you you're you're you're so deeply rooted in numbers and stats that very few things effect you because you're like actually no i tried to to do that you know i don't get emotional about those things and i you know i think you wind up finding out when you look at the real information a lot of times it tells a different story now even i in that position was shocked reading this today from northeastern university here's the headline schools are safer than they were in the ninety s that's not a huge shock because the crime rates down but school shootings are not more common than they used to be they go through stat after stat they'll show they show the charts mass murders two thousand going back all the way to the nineties school shootings and mass shootings nineteen ninety two through two thousand fifteen i mean an absolutely noticeable decline decline decline in the amount of mass shootings shootings students killed pavilion and fatal school shootings from nineteen ninety two to two thousand fifteen is when the study shows have dropped by eighty percents wait say that again students killed per million so that's a rate right we're not talking about a raw number we're talking about the rate of students killed per million in fatal shootings from the nineties to today has dropped by about eighty percent it's just happening in mass shooting witness now let shootings quest on down incidents per your down question with boldness question with boldness i have a question go ahead would that make a case for the gun free zone because in the nineties is when they put that in i mean i it's hard to make that case given this that we've talked about many times that over ninety eight percent of mass shootings only since nineteen gunfree zones it's hard to imagine that that is the factor there but we it's always wants to john lott so is worth looking at let's look at that it's always worth looking at what are the other things that have what are the other things that have changed that well i mean i think the biggest thing and this is why this is kind of the genesis of this conversation that we started having during the break is that a lot of times we focus on on little things that enrages or inflame us on a daily basis and we lose track of the bigger larger trends that are much more important as you pointed out we were on the verge of nuclear holocaust through this period we were just reminiscing about right and now with crime rates down.

united states fifty percent ninety eight percent fifty fifty percent eighty percent two months
"northeastern university" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

04:48 min | 2 years ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on WRVA

"You know you look at some of the statue mentioned violent crime rate in the united states has dropped by about fifty percent fifty fifty percent in hefty as we are looking at ourselves and we're saying we living in such dangerous times it's down by fifty percent since i was in high school that's incredible and you i mean if you listen to this show at all you know that i every time there's one of these like we must have something moments i'm usually a skeptic of them i usually a skeptic of any the shark attack phenomenon shark attacks and you look at it two months later like wait a minute there was no increase in shark attacks at all it was a media numbers guy that's what i love you you're you're you're so deeply rooted in numbers and stats that very few things effect you because you're like actually no i tried to to do that you know i don't get emotional about those things and i i think you wind up finding out when you look at the real information a lot of times it tells a different story now even i in that position was shocked reading this today from northeastern university here's the headline schools are safer than they were in the nineties that's not a huge shock because the crime rates down but school shootings are not more common than they used to be they go through stat after stat they'll they show the charts mass murders two thousand going back all the way to the nineties school shootings and mass shootings nineteen ninetytwo through two thousand fifteen i mean an absolutely noticeable decline decline decline in the amount of bashing shootings students killed per million in fatal school shootings from nineteen ninetytwo through two thousand fifteen is when the study shows have dropped by eighty percents wait say that again students killed per million so that's a rate we're not talking about a raw number we're talking about the rate of students killed per million in fatal shootings from the nineties to today has dropped by about eighty percent it's just happening in mass shootings down incidents per your down questioned with boldness question with boldness i have a question go ahead would that make a case for the gun free zone because in the nineties is when they put that in i mean i it's hard to make that case given this that we've talked about many times that over ninety eight percent of mass shootings since since nineteen countries on so it's hard to imagine that that is the factor there it's always wants to john lott it's always worth looking at let's look at that it's always worth looking at what are the other things that have what the other things that have changed that i mean i think the biggest thing and this is why this is kind of the genesis of this conversation that we started having during the break is that a lot of times we focus on on little things that enrage us or inflame us on a daily basis and we lose track of the bigger larger trends that are much more important as you pointed out we were on the verge of nuclear holocaust through this period we were just reminiscing about right and now would crime rates down and with i mean even if you believe the world is unstable as we do and there are a lot of risks out there geopolitical and otherwise you have to know that there's been a giant reduction in nuclear weapons worldwide the fact that russia is no longer the soviet union no longer exists with the amount of nuclear weapons that they had while still dangerous is a certain improvement the fact that they are weaker than they were at their at their peak is a is an improvement we have downgraded the amount of nuclear weapons that we have i mean they were they built the sar bamba back in the day the biggest nuclear weapon ever it was like fifty times the biggest that we ever made any they actually tested it now we're talking about lower yields and more even in the nuclear realm we've improved quite a bit but some of these improvements are absolute knock knock your socks off worldwide since one thousand nine hundred ninety there has been a fifty three percent drop in the amount of children dying before age five a fifty three percent drop this started after reagan right it used to be seventeen thousand kids that were dying every day that today don't die that live because i would argue large scale capitalism spreading throughout the world.

united states fifty three percent fifty percent ninety eight percent fifty fifty percent eighty percent two months
"northeastern university" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:50 min | 2 years ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"It looks like we might get another big snowstorm here mid week very burbank sets us currently on track to hit boston but we'll know more on the next twenty four hours full forecast just ahead with traffic and weather a rideshare driver is charged with raping a passenger in the south end carl stevens tells us the suspect is due in court today it was early sunday morning around one o'clock boston police from the south end responded to a call for sexual assault in the area of hemingway street northeastern university police it stopped man who said he was a rideshare operator the officers noted that a female passenger appeared to be not only in distress but may have been the victim of a sexual assault after an invest by members of the boston police sexual assault unit they arrested the driver ranjan thaba of everett is going to be arraigned today on a charge of rape carl stevens wbz news radio ten thirty a state trooper is on administrative leave for reportedly turning up drunk for his shift on saint patrick's day trooper jonathan brown was relieved of duty in the early hours of sunday morning after allegedly slurring his speech on the radio authorities believe he was drinking prior to his shift and was not drinking on the job brown remains on leave pending duty status hearing this week state police are looking into whether brown responded to any calls while on duty president trump is heading to new hampshire community college day touting new plans to fight the opioid crisis in the state he wants called a drug infested den wbz's tim kim tunnicliffe reports the president is coming to manchester to outline a controversial proposal involving drug dealers president trump is expected to outline stiffer penalties for drug traffickers including the death penalty where it's appropriate under current law during his stop in manchester the president will likely visit the central fire station to discuss the cities safe station program which allows addicts to seek out help at fire stations without the fear of being arrested mike amash.

boston assault ranjan thaba everett saint patrick president tim kim tunnicliffe trump manchester mike amash burbank carl stevens hemingway street northeastern rape jonathan brown twenty four hours
"northeastern university" Discussed on WBSM 1420

WBSM 1420

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on WBSM 1420

"And i had a chance to sit down and ula i'll share with you my conversation with the vice president of the united states in just a little bit we've got a lot of exciting people here at the national religious broadcasters convention and people combined they're gonna have engaged in the debate about the the gun safety issue the sheet yield dick's sporting goods has announced that they will no longer sell assault style rifles i am not even sure i could even get a anybody to tell me what an assault sought style route rifle is you know a lot of people think a r fifteen stands for automatic rifle fifteen and of course a dozen it's arm armalite right lands the the actual the the phrases an entirely different thing from what people believe that his name of a company uh not not the uh not an assault or or or automatic or anything like that and here's an interesting thing little kind of turned the gun debate on its year researchers at northeastern university say mass school shootings are extremely rare that if in fact schools are safer today than they were in the 1990s that that's according to this extensive study at northeastern university us schools overall are safer there is not an epidemic of school shootings now try to tell that to people who now are on cnn and msnbc every minute of every hour every day saying we got a van the second amendment and and again back to this headline from jackson a lotta people wanna talk about this and on i'm all i'm all in for the conversation headline new york times dick's sporting goods major gun retailer will stop selling assault style rifles so maybe it will start with mark and mark you can tell me what an assault style rifle actually is welcome to the mike gallagher show i'm like high actually i didn't know until you told me but i kind of more want to know about the like thinking of what should be banned or what should be not allow should be maybe rapidfire weapon mm hmm yeah legal can defy differently because people have so many different ideas and what these things mean if you to say rapid fire like oh it's semi automatic its automatic or its um.

"northeastern university" Discussed on WGTK

WGTK

02:26 min | 2 years ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on WGTK

"And i had a chance to sit down and you'll ah i'll share with you my conversation with the vice president of the united states in just a little bit we've got a lot of exciting people here at the national religious broadcasters convention and people combined they're gonna have engaged in the debate about the the gun safety issue the ceo of dick's sporting goods has announced that they will no longer sell assault style rifles i'm not even sure i could even get a anybody to tell me what an assault sought style route rifle is you know a lot of people think a r fifteen stands for automatic rifle fifteen and of course it dozen it's arm armalite right lance the actual the the phrases as an entirely different thing from what people believe it is name of a company uh not not the uh not an assault or or or automatic or anything like that and here's an interesting thing little kind of turned the gun debate on a cheer researchers at northeastern university say mash school shootings are extremely rare that if in fact schools are safer today than they were in the 1990s that's that's according to this extensive study of northeastern university us schools overall are safer there is not an epidemic of school shootings now try to tell that to people who now are on cnn and msnbc every minute of every hour every day saying we've got a band the second amendment and and again back to this headline from decks and a lot of people wanna talk about this and i'm i'm all i'm all in for the conversation headline new york times dick's sporting goods major gun retailer will stop selling assault style rifles so maybe will start with mark and mark you can tell me what an assault style rifle actually is welcome to the mike gallagher show i am i actually i didn't know until you told me but i kind of more wants to know about the like thinking of what should be banned or what should be not allow should be maybe rapid fire weapons yeah differently because you have so many different ideas and what these things mean if you just say rapid fire like oh it's semi automatic or its automatic or its.

"northeastern university" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Of conference northeastern university wbz's doug cope now with more on our top story abare told a crowd of several hundred talking about the issue is vital saying you can't solve the problem of racism without discussing it one conversation can change the world that i mean that when somebody explains what it feels like to be walking around the store shopping and having security walk you around if they don't understand what that it's all about can change the way people the perspective and the understanding of people's understanding towards each other the mayor said city officials well conduct further discussions around the city on the issue and said we all have to be sensitive to the feelings of others at northeastern doug cope wbz newsradio 1030 president trump hoping congress passes the compromise tax cut proposal in time for him to sign it before christmas before departing for the white house we camp david the president touting the benefits of the tax reform plan that appears headed for a final vote next week in the house and senate saying passage would bring even greater economic progress than has been made so far under his administration because of what we've done with regulation and other things our economy is doing fantastic they well what it has another big step pick attic i can't take that step unless we do the tax bill california democratic congressman bike johnson says the republican plan is geared towards helping the rich bill was written to give massive permanent tax breaks to the rich and to corporate interest many of which ship us jobs overseas it does give a handful of temporary tax cuts to some middleclass taxpayers but actually raises taxes on millions of middle and working class families the president defended the republican plan saying the middle class will benefit because the tax cut will drunk out but he's back from overseas thus creating jobs wbz news time three 33 traffic and weather together the subaru retailers of new england allwheeldrive.

congress christmas president the house bike johnson doug cope david senate california congressman
"northeastern university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Even bag checkers that riders go through just to get on their underground systems i hate to ask this question but should new york or could we even follow that lead really really countering in new york's case particularly by the nature of the subway system if we look at just the average entry into a stop your four street corners to get you into that station in some cases even more it could be done but only with profoundly disrupting the way in which people move around and get around in new york and a system is already stress governor cuomo now says there will be increased security at high profile locations and transit hub xat includes directing four agencies to step up their patrols and to share intelligence this raises the question whether we've got too many agencies trying to coordinate security responses what do you think ideally we all have the same sort of we'll go off in our world common operating picture that we all understand what the risks are we have similar protocols waste a communicate things have gotten a lot lot better in the last uh fifteen sixteen years and certainly the nine eleven event but always tricky to do but the reality is fact when you have these events you surge what you have and as you put that essentially get more practiced uh at working with each other you're gonna get a bit better we're not gonna create a super agency to manage every possible incident in metro new yorkarea the key is focus on more collaboration more coordination ideally through training and exercises and that's something that new york does put a lot of emphasis on dr stephen leaney is the director of the global resilience institute at northeastern university thank you so much thank you for having me two leading journalists who covered the civil rights movement of the 1950s and '60s died yesterday roy reid was white simeon booker junior was black as npr's net it will be reports each in his own way helped open the nation's eyes to the struggle against racial injustice we read got an including bracelet segregation met while talking to a black customer at his father's grocery store as a young boy in piney arkansas his belief solidified when he worked for the arkansas gazette in two thousand and six request an editorial friend pr his paper published in nineteen fifty seven when the state's governor was resisting the desegregation of public schools the question has now become.

new york governor cuomo dr stephen leaney director global resilience institute roy reid npr civil rights arkansas gazette fifteen sixteen years
"northeastern university" Discussed on KELO

KELO

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"northeastern university" Discussed on KELO

"Voice of steel broadcaster rob sanderson out of chicago's jio broadcast networks and yes the beach date is georgia view hashtag solo streak is gone to northeastern university and oliver is now the man at the helm with the expectations are still the same for the dubuc finding saints coming off their seventh consecutive clark cup playoff appearance last season the longest active streak in the us hdl the saints are again in eastern conference favorite diseases although the saints didn't get into the wind column in the opening weekend the did secure a point on saturday night a two two one overtime loss to green bay thanks to alex thieves goal his 38 points in the usa gel oil cut back down my mentors kelkal right the hillsdale within five goodacre and acumen to safety trailing aggravate civil by one take pillow it is with twopoint the opening period of this game i'd be the gun the dulcet tones of jordan koons on super it's 106 bauer noil dagger picked up his first career usa still insist on the goal which came with just two seconds left in the first period on saturday it was just a one game opening weekend to the lincoln stars in that game against the misleading lumberjacks feature just one goal but the stars made sure counted lincoln's devlin mckee was awarded a penalty shot on friday night after that jacks allegedly covered the in their own crease we'll let talon shot the voice of the stars tell you the.

rob sanderson chicago oliver saints jordan koons lincoln devlin mckee talon georgia clark alex two seconds