28 Burst results for "Palo Alto California"

"palo alto california" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:49 min | Last month

"palo alto california" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"All right Charlie thank you so much So private equity continuing to put money to work that includes another funding round for bright line a provider of virtual behavioral health services to kids and their families Now the valuation of more than 700 million after raising more than a 100 million from investors led by KKR Luckily for us luckily for us we've got the head of that company Bloomberg's Gillian tan by the way wrote this story and hooked us up Yeah Naomi Allen is the cofounder and CEO of bright line She joins us on the phone from Palo Alto California Naomi how are you Great And thank you for having me I gotta say when I was doing research about this I thought of something that I saw the other night which was I was looking at next door which is the social network for neighborhoods And I saw a post from a parent that said I apologize for using this forum but I need a therapist for my child And the parents at school or the teachers at school say that because of his misbehavior he needs to see someone Does anyone have any suggestions And I started reading this story now And thought to myself this is exactly the type of product that this parent could benefit from How did you end up founding bright line Well honestly I was that parent I was three kids my oldest son had real behavioral health needs a number of years ago and my family and I started looking for care that was covered by our insurance that was available to us And we found nothing that didn't have a 6 month wait list It was all cash pay We actually didn't even really know where to start We didn't know if he needed a therapist or a psychiatrist or an occupational therapist And so I think as a country we are at this critical mental health inflection point where we just need a radical change And certainly COVID I think has drawn out even a greater need for that change So tell us how the platform works Yeah thanks Carol We provide a national solution for families that's in network benefit That means it's covered by insurance companies And we offer it through employers so they can provide it to their employees and the children of those employees There are three levels of care so basically we meet families where they are Some families made this need a bit of self guided content or exercises digital exercises or recommendations for how to support their child some families need things that are more skill building So for example example of family that maybe has a child that doesn't have a clinical level of anxiety that is anxious about taking their masks off at school or a child that doesn't have depression but is struggling with maintaining a proper sleep schedule Those things can become full on clinical anxiety or depression if left unsupported And so for those things that are.

Gillian tan Naomi Allen Palo Alto California KKR Bloomberg Charlie Naomi Carol depression clinical anxiety
"palo alto california" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:19 min | 4 months ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Right Charlie thank you so much Tim scent of you are listening to Bloomberg business week at Bloomberg radio So I have to say I love the first line of a recent essay that was written by our next guest 2021 is the year our relationship with work changed forever This is something I agree that we're going to be looking back ten years from now and saying this is when it all started to change Yeah the question is the question is what changes stick and what to what extent do we go back to the old normal Hey those words were written by Dan Shapiro the chief operating officer of LinkedIn He joins us once again on Bloomberg business week on the phone from Palo Alto California Dan how are you Good How are you Hey we're doing pretty well It's really great to have you back especially after such a wild year when it comes to the way that people feel about work and the relationship and the changing relationship that they're having with work You write about something that you call the great reshuffle What is that Well the great reshuffle is this idea that right now more people are reconsidering what they want to do in their jobs than what they want to do with their careers at any time in recent memory We run a survey at LinkedIn that suggested that 59% of professionals in America in 2022 are going to rethink what they want to do And what's interesting is that that is happening at a time when there hasn't been a tighter labor market for professionals in recent memory The economy is growing again There's a massive imbalance in supply and demand for digital skills and what that means is as we come out of this pandemic period as the world becomes more endemic and companies reconsider their policies for how they're going to work in this new world that employees have a much stronger voice than they used to in this resetting expectation So it's going to be a really interesting year So I do wonder too though Dan I feel like the pendulum can swing big time And workers do it does feel like they're in the driver's seat right now as so many employees pick your employee They're all scrambling for workers So employees in many ways can set their terms Does that stick when the labor market corrects itself and a more normal labor market is back with us Does do workers continue to have that leverage and that power Only time will tell but I think there is reason to believe that digital skills in particular are going to remain very tight for the foreseeable future If you look at what's happened over the last few years we were already on this journey around companies going through this idea of digital transformation really digitizing their businesses and the pandemic only accelerated that If you think about the expectations consumers have now about what they expect when they interact with a restaurant or a retailer it is a much more digital experience And that's placing more and more burdens operationally on the companies that need digital talent to make those things real So that is likely to continue for quite some time And that will likely drive some of the policies and practices that many companies adopt So I think that there's some real staying power here What about for elements of this that don't stay We're already seeing companies call their workers back to work right now But we're seeing some shifts Carolyn I talked about Apollo for private equity employees offering that one month of remote work That's something that Carol I mean you've covered this stuff forever That was unthinkable a few years ago right Yeah exactly It's really fascinating to see even the financial firms have been pushing back saying okay you can work from home So Dan where are the things that go back to what they were where they were before What are the changes that don't stick I wish I had a crystal ball I think that the thing that is most resonant with employees right now is constant flexibility People are happier They report being happier when their jobs are more flexible You see that looking at remote jobs is something that if you look at all the jobs on LinkedIn and how many people were viewing different kinds of jobs just a few years ago less than 10% of the jobs were remote eligible and people looked at That number is now 40% 40% of all the job viewing is people curious about remote roles And so I think that the idea of flexibility is something that has staying power exactly where the lines are drawn about what kind of flexibility works such that businesses can eat their needs and the teams can be functioning I think that's going to be where everyone's watching everyone and time will tell You know I recently caught up with the CEO of Cisco and chuck Robbins and even he conceded and a company like Cisco they have been doing hybrid work for years pre-pandemic That's just the way many in the tech industry have been working But even he acknowledged being a little surprised at how innovative everybody really could be during the pandemic Technology has made that much more possible I think about as much as we make fun of all the Zoom calls and things you really can almost feel like you're with people Yeah I think we're going to see a tremendous amount of technological innovation in this space Every leader has likely gone through a journey of being skeptical about how teams would operate when they were from home or in a hybrid capacity and things have worked in a lot of ways better than expected and that is coming at a time when there's more investment from software companies and trying to make this better for people So there's those things come together I think there's a lot of optimism at least I hold that these working styles will be effective but exactly where we land I think it's going to be something off to see Do you think Dan honestly anything is lost without being in person with one another Because I do What I can what I can say is that we have on occasion at LinkedIn had opportunities in a way that was safe and compliance with health guidelines We've had opportunities for some teams to spend time together in person and it is like a spark event It is a breath of share People love having those moments Now whether that becomes something people do more periodically as opposed to every day it's interesting But I think you will continue to see the power of being together and creating connection as being really fundamental to how great teams work Yes I agree There is something about seeing members of our team especially as we come back after being home for so long Hey Dan we're going to come back and continue with you Dan Shapiro He is the chief operating officer over at LinkedIn They really have such a great front row seat.

Bloomberg Dan Shapiro LinkedIn Palo Alto California Dan Charlie Tim chuck Robbins Cisco Carolyn America Apollo Carol
Tesla Teases AI Day and Partnership With Famed Roboticist

Tesla Daily: Tesla News & Analysis

01:40 min | 10 months ago

Tesla Teases AI Day and Partnership With Famed Roboticist

"Let's talk about this news on. Ai day overnight. We got this tweet from dr dennis. Hong who is a professor at ucla and the founding director of their robotics and mechanisms laboratory. Anyway he tweeted out. This photo of some beautifully rendered computer hardware. Sang tusla a day. August nineteen twenty twenty one at palo alto california five. Pm pd so we had a date now. Looks like we also have a time and a location for ai. And we're left to speculate on what this hardware is and why dr hung is tweeting this out. Dr hong certainly enjoyed stirring up that speculation. He's got a number of tweets. Replies here as well as likes on other tweets that have encouraged speculation. I would say one of his first replies since that original tweet was to question asking if the ucla lab was now associated with tesla and fasd. Aung san can't say anything just yet with a couple of playful emojis at it. Of course we've seen tesla partner with academic labs in the past for research. Great example of that on the battery fronts being with jeff. Don somebody brought that arrangement up and reply and harm replied to that saying dot dot dot or something else dot dot dot blowing a kiss emoji if we dig back a little bit further we can actually see that this tweet that does have this photo rendered in. It isn't the first time he's talked about his involvement with tesla. It does go back a few days prior. So i found this tweet from july twenty ninth and it's in korean but it doesn't include another post from hong. I believe on a different social media platform. That's also in korean. So i translated the immature. But you can see hong talking about the secret project that he's involved in with tesla. Apparently there was supposed to be an announcement scheduled for the twelfth of august and that he's finding out via twitter that it's delayed till the nineteenth referencing eons tweet where he announced the date for at

Dr Dennis Sang Tusla Dr Hung Dr Hong Tesla Ucla Palo Alto Hong Aung San California DON Jeff Twitter
Youth of the Pandemic Revisited: Hopeful, Resilient, Nervous

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 11 months ago

Youth of the Pandemic Revisited: Hopeful, Resilient, Nervous

"The AP caught up with some young people first contacted at the start of the pandemic makayla CO from Palo alto California isolated in her bedroom in March of last year she was sick staying in my room for long periods of time used to be the dream for me and I used to want that but now that I have it it's less than ideal no one else in the family got sick this year makayla graduated from high school in the fall will begin her freshman year at NYU with the semester in Paris if there's an opportunity for like memory making you have to like go for it because there could be a chance that that opportunity will disappear as a young black man in Chicago seventeen year old Freddie golden not only have the pandemic to think about but the deaths by police of George Floyd and others the pandemic has made me tougher mentally bomb and just be in a different situation than I'm usually in a flight home where I'm comfortable they always makes you stronger I'm at

Palo Alto California AP Makayla NYU George Floyd Paris Chicago
The Future of Cloud Native Collaborative Communication

Future of Tech

01:52 min | 1 year ago

The Future of Cloud Native Collaborative Communication

"So welcome in europe. Future of I guess these greg walker under ceo. Dial pen and we're going to speak about many topics but before doing that. Let's start from the beginning Greg how did you find yourself Voice you know so. I've been in voice over. Ip the last twenty years but really didn't have any plans to become a voice over ip person. i was a securities attorney in palo. Alto california working at a big firm representing startups and venture capitalists and investment banks and big public companies and things like that and One of my clients was starting a venture fund. Tell us off partners in nineteen ninety nine. There was going to make a bunch of investments out of the the nineteen ninety-six telecom deregulation act is a really. He asked me to join him so i did. And we started making investments in in a lot of things We invested in surono related in Like optical switching and things like that an underlying architecture and there were acquired by cisco yes yes it was bought at the time was as seven billion dollar. Acquisition was massive. It was it was huge but One of our one of investments remade. And i went to a different venture fund and then we continue to make those types of investments. One was a voice over. Ip company from nine hundred ninety nine called dial pad and same name totally different company but Really fell in love with voice over. Ip matt deal and then when two thousand one came around and and the internet all in all these unprofitable businesses had had to lay off. A lot of people

Greg Walker Alto California Palo Greg Europe Cisco Matt
Meet the Brain Behind Facebook's Oversight Board

Sudhir Breaks the Internet

02:39 min | 1 year ago

Meet the Brain Behind Facebook's Oversight Board

"I want to tell you a story about a friend and a colleague of mine. His name is noah feldman one afternoon. Back in twenty. Eighteen noah was taking a bike ride in the hills around palo alto california. He was visiting from the east coast. The bike ride was a little break from seeing friends. And doing is meetings. But no is not your average mountain biker. He's a constitutional law professor at harvard and one of the country's best he even helped to draft iraq's interim constitution so as no was cranking around the hills of old honda road he was thinking about a company with its headquarters nearby. Maybe you can guess. He was thinking about facebook. I happen to be staying with my friend. Sheryl sandberg who. I went to college with her. And she's the co or facebook but not for anything to do with facebook. I was just out there and it was nice to see her. No was thinking a lot about the relationship between his field constitutional law and the struggle that platforms have keeping people safe online. Think about the social media companies the more they grow the more content their users post not all the content is going to be so nice and friendly and when you get more content. You're bound to get more hateful speech as well. It's just really hard to keep all the bad stuff off the platforms. It's always an uphill battle for these social media companies and not unlike the uphill battle that noah found himself on during his bike that it was much too hard for me. And i had that you know oxygen deprivation field that you get when you're trying to climb hills too hard for you and i was sort of in my mind and one part of that was trying to figure out how the social media companies were themselves dealing with the challenges. A free speech. It's not the question of how governments were dealing with them and free speech but how they were thinking about it internally no hyperventilating about to give and sure enough it worked and i had an idea and the idea that came into my mind was that facebook content moderation supreme court all day. Oh yea whoa. I wrote it up in a you know twelve or thirteen hundred word document. I thought maybe i can publish. It isn't bad and showed it to charlotte because she was my host and she said to me. Actually you know what before you go and publish this. Let me send it to mark and see what he thinks about it as it turned out facebook. Ceo mark sanford love. Noah's idea others were not so sure could affor- profit company bill. They court many people in an outside facebook dot. The whole idea was more than a little crazy. One of those people was knee.

Noah Feldman Facebook Sheryl Sandberg Palo Alto East Coast Harvard Iraq California Noah Supreme Court Ceo Mark Sanford Charlotte
A.I. And the Future of Work

The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

01:38 min | 1 year ago

A.I. And the Future of Work

"Pratique joshi. Welcome to the podcast. Thanks dan to be here. Thank you for having me. Well it's great to have you here my friend. Hey before we get started. I was wondering if you could tell our audience about pluto. Shift what is it. And what is your parole in the company. I'm that the joshi on the ceo. Ludo shift and We are headquartered in palo alto california and pluto shift is an operational data platform. But it means is. It's a tool to monitor physical infrastructure. And it's built for companies that make the guts like food and beverage and chemicals manufacturing so on and so forth so we held them. Keep an eye on it by using the data that already collecting so a lot of what you do revolves around artificial intelligence. Is that correct. That is correct. yes. I'm wondering if you could share with us for those that don't know what artificial intelligence or a is how you would define that and beyond that. How do you contrast it with machine. Learning to me is the ability of a machine to perform tasks that require human intelligence is a state of existence and the system and make decisions on itself now. How those decisions are made that many different frame with to do that. But at the core of its an ability that we can instill into a machine by providing a framework on how a decision gets made.

Pratique Joshi Joshi Palo Alto DAN California
Is Suicide Contagious?

Last Day

06:27 min | 1 year ago

Is Suicide Contagious?

"A beloved celebrity dies unexpectedly before their time. And the headline start to quickly pile up and take over social media. But there's no real story yet. No details no explanation just click -able headline with a bunch of photos. Celebrity. Dead at forty, eight, thirty to twenty, four whatever and in the absence of any real information, a question inevitably arises. Was it an overdose or suicide? Unfortunately, I am acutely aware of what it's like when the answer is overdose. Please refer to season one for that story. But when the answer is suicide, how the story is told matters. For so long there has been cautioned around public discussion of suicide. Asking the news media think a little harder by reporting it, they could be perpetuating the story. We touched on this episode one but if media gets the message wrong and that wrong message reaches a struggling person at the wrong time, the consequences can be devastating even fatal. For example. In Two thousand fourteen after beloved comedian actor Robin Williams died by apparent suicide. And that shocking news flooded the headlines. Suicide rates went up by ten percent. This detail got repeated after another prominent suicide death we'll designer kate spade was found dead in her apartment today her death and apparent suicide. We saw after Robin Williams suicide rates went up ten percent. We Know Kate spade reportedly was infatuated with his suicide. which became part of another subsequent suicide. Relearn today we lost a friend and colleague Anthony Bourdain. Anthony is the second public figure to die this way this week. Was the first some experts point to a phenomenon? They call suicide contagion, which often happens moments such as this. And it turns out there is a long historical precedent for this. There's this phenomenon called the weather effect. Stick with me. This won't take long. It is a fancy literary version of the outdated term copycat suicide. And it comes from this seventeen seventy four to novel called the sorrows of Young werther the book spoiler alert and with the sympathetic hero or they're dressed in a blue code and yellow trousers shooting himself after being rejected by someone he loved. In the years that followed so many young men were found dead having shot themselves while dressed as werther that people freaked out and banned the book in several countries. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, sixty, two, when Marilyn Monroe died. The following months were filled with extensive coverage about her apparent suicide. which led to widespread sorrow and an apparent twelve percent uptick in suicides. These are obviously massive national reactions to the loss of our beloved heroes and icons. But you see the same thing happening in communities or someone dies by suicide. All of sudden, you have to worry about the other people in town. Or the kids in the schools. And it brings us to this very complicated question is suicide contagious. This question of course has been plaguing us this whole project not just because we're talking about suicide. But also if I didn't know, we are doing it in the midst of a global pandemic where community spread is all we're talking about. So is it as simple as that? Is suicide something you can catch and if so. How do we protect ourselves. Like. What's the equivalent of a mask for suicide? I'm Stephanie Woodall's Wax and this is last day. We knew early on that, we wanted to talk about contagion but truth be told we didn't totally get what it meant for suicidal thoughts to transfer. Is it like. Flipping a switch not suicidal one moment suicidal the next. And that's how we were thinking about it. Until we heard this. Every morning I wake up and I make agenda for the day. I love plans I love knowing my options. In sixth grade when the first suicide cluster happened in my community when we lost more than three people in one year. It was the first time that suicide became on my list of options when I was going through a problem. I feeling, Sad, one day I think through what the options were. NAPPING, think about hanging my friends I thought about taking my own life I thought about going out. On my list of what I could potentially do to help. Figure it out in solve it. This is Lisa. How speaking at a jet event a few years ago. And when we watch this video something clicked. We knew we had to talk to her. Can you tell me a little bit about yourself like who are you? WHO IS LISA? Yeah. So that's such a hard question sometimes answer. It makes sense that this is a tricky question for Lisa because a lot has changed in a short period of time. Today Lisa is twenty two and she just graduated from college. She's about to start a theory impressive job as an engineer at a little known company called Apple. But. In sixth grade, she was in a very different place at the center of what is probably the most commonly referenced example of suicide. Contagion. Lisa was a student at gun, high school. In Palo Alto California a school that comes up again and again when you start to dig into the concept of suicide. Contagion

Lisa Anthony Bourdain Kate Spade Stephanie Woodall Robin Williams Marilyn Monroe Werther Palo Alto California Engineer Apple Anthony
"palo alto california" Discussed on Joey's Totally Tech

Joey's Totally Tech

05:00 min | 1 year ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on Joey's Totally Tech

"Colorado from Palo Alto California, it's unknown how many employees will be affected by the move. Reasons for the move include increasing intolerance and monoculture of Silicon Valley and the high housing. Prices. The company announced an early July that it had fouled confidentially for a public stock off rain. Remote learning is lead to laptop shortages at schools with many kids go back to school online schools and the country overall. As facing a shortage of laptops, the COVID nineteen pandemic is havoc on computer manufacturing and distribution starting in China where the New Year's holiday closures and virus related slowdowns disrupted the supply. PC sales skyrocketed march five months later Acer. America's says it's quote not close and both to stocking anoc chromebooks for remote schooling according to the company President Greg pendergrast. Last week Acer received request for hundreds of thousands of new devices from officials and California and Nevada. Steven Baker Consumer Tech analyst with the NPD group said quote cells have been not twenty percent to forty percent every single week some of the education channel cells fold Ford to March and April but there's no overall slowdown and. As of Monday morning sixteen of best buys thirty chromebook models were sold out. Another eight were available only in stores. This makes it difficult to pick up a new machine. Especially for those who are self isolating manufacturers are also reported shipping delays for internal components like screens batteries, Chelsea's m processors, which could exacerbate the problem in the coming months even of school district's to source and distribute enough devices broadband could also remain a barrier. Access end origin access have barged into e a play. EA decided submerged the to in create EA play. The subscription services will be getting new names as well. He access and origin. Will become e a play and origin access premier will become e a play pro. We will be right back to the news and commentary after this message..

Acer Palo Alto California Silicon Valley EA Greg pendergrast Colorado NPD Steven Baker China America Ford California President analyst Nevada
Leadership During Difficult Times

The Strategerist

08:09 min | 2 years ago

Leadership During Difficult Times

"Guest on this episode of the strategic is Keith Hennessy. These days he teaches at the Stanford Graduate School of Business Stanford Law School and his leadership fellow at the Bush Institute where he's teaching our leadership program sessions during the Bush administration. Though Keith was the assistant to the president for economic policy was the director of the National Economic Council during the financial crisis in two thousand seven and two thousand eight so those days Keith was working around the clock to blunt the impact of that financial crisis on on our economy. So we thought it'd be interesting today to hear about that experience while we're reacting to the cove in nineteen pandemic. That's happening right now. Keith thank you so much for taking time while your social distancing to call in happy to help hello from Palo Alto California. Well first off. Can you paint a picture of what it's like to be a decision maker in government during a time like this because I know right now? I'm watching the news. And there's just a constant stream of information things are changing by the minute and some of it is is fact some of it is conjecture. Some of it is somewhere in between. What's that stream of information like inside the White House and in our government? Yeah well an advantage. You have when you're working in the White House is that you get you. Get the best information that's out there. I always joke that one of the wonderful privileges. You can pick up the phone call pretty much anyone in the world and say. I need to help the president understand about your area of expertise. Can you spend some time with me? The person will always say yes. And then you have. You have a tremendous Roster of experts working in the government and then also outside of government Who can help feed you information? So the information tends to find you and if it doesn't you've you've got a team of talented people who can go find out The best available answer to any question. That's out there but there definitely is sort of a fog of war we're You think you know what's going on and you probably have a better picture than almost anyone else But there are a lot of unknowns. There are a lot of things that You know that you're just making educated guesses at so that's tough in hindsight This is one of the big mistakes. In terms of historic analysis is in hindsight. It is very easy to forget the things that now seem obvious. But we're not obvious time You know the biggest mistake about hindsight announces at the time. You didn't know what was going to happen next. And while you thought you knew what your actions and decisions might Might produce you're not always certain And then the other thing is is stressful And so you learn how individuals react to stressful environments and then you learn how teams React to stressful environments and you know I think it also depends on how long the crisis Lassen how long the pressure is applied. It's one thing to be in a stressful situation for days and weeks. It's a whole another thing to be in it for weeks and months and wears on people and In overtime that takes a toll because the people who are making these decisions are after all humans right. That's actually kind of interesting. And and so how? How do you keep team functioning under these kind of in under this kind of situation? And where might we might be doing this for a long time? Yeah I'm not sure I have many tricks. We were in in one respect. We were fortunate in that the the financial crisis in two thousand eight hit in year eight. So of the Bush team We knew how to operate as a team. We knew how the mechanisms of governments worked on a lot of US had four or five or six or seven years under our belts working for this president working with each other So we had those advantages of experience and know each other and frankly had a really good team In that last year With with Hank Paulson sort of as the the field. General for the president with Ben Bernanke over at the Fed and Kevin Warsh And with a lot of amazing people internally and so that teen Kinda you know it means that you don't have to worry about those aspects of it. You can just focus on the crisis of hand. So we had a bunch of pros. We had a bunch of pros. Who knew how to work together. And then you know you just you kind of say look. There will be time to sleep and time to rest on the back end of this. We're just going to keep pushing basically because we have to. I think the other thing is the morale is really important and and Bush thing. We were really fortunate because the morale comes in large part from the president You know the morale and the tone I always say that the tone in the White House is eighty percent set by the president and twenty percent by the White House Chief of staff and we had a president and a chief of staff who were creating a tone and environment where the rest of us didn't have to worry about the politics We could basically just focus on. What was the? What was the best policy? And how do we try to make it happen? So then you mentioned the that you knew how the government works and the government with all of its departments and with experts who sometimes have competing priorities. So in general strokes. Can you talk about how to how these departments all work together and coordinate during a crisis like this? Well that's what the White House policy councils are for. At the time we had four of them there are now three In the White House of the National Security Council is the granddaddy of them all And the National Economic Council in the Domestic Policy Councils And I worked in a on the National Economic Council staff so these are people who work in the White House for the president and Their job is to coordinate policy making in their in their area for the All the information that comes in for the president goes through the Policy Council to sort of structure. It make sure the presence president knows what's going on and what that best information is and in particular because the president has got a lot of advisers each of whom is responsible for looking at a part of the problem and the Policy Council Stash. Job is to make sure that the president has the information that they need to look at the whole problem. And so when you run one of these Policy cancels you get very good at running meetings and conference calls to pull all the advisers together To to compare information to figure out what decisions the president to make and then to make sure that the president hears from all of you know his advisors that he needs to we. We would joke that. Our job was to set up clean fights cleaner where you'd have conflicting advice. The you know one team advisors would set a precedent you do X. And other advisers would say the president should do why you. WanNa make sure the president gets the information. He needs so that he can make that decision and then when he makes the decision that everybody throughout the executive branch actually executes. Does what the president wants to do right so you would actually present. Exxon wide both team ex ante y presented the president. Let him make that decision. Yeah and I shouldn't describe as really two teams that a mismatch speak mistaken. Are My these are. These are different advisors who were all part of the president skiing. But right right right just disagree on a particular question and You know these. These decisions are hard. None of the options are particularly good. Because you're always over constrained But there are just different. Trade offs different choices that the advisers would make. And what you WANNA do. Is You want to hear the president. Have the president here. Those arguments be able to push the advisers. And then say okay. Here's what we're going to do You know the privilege of working for the president. Is You get to be in the room to make the argument or the option that you think you should make. And then when he hasn't sides it you've got to go out there and execute even if he went with The other option one that you didn't recommend be interesting thing about the financial crisis is that there were a lot fewer disagreements about what to do among

President Trump White House Assistant To The President Keith Hennessy National Economic Council Bush Bush Institute Stanford Graduate School Of Bu Palo Alto California Policy Council United States Exxon National Security Council Director Hank Paulson Ben Bernanke Kevin Warsh
The COVID-19 crisis is making the internet more available

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

04:31 min | 2 years ago

The COVID-19 crisis is making the internet more available

"Millions of people and more every day are working from home or learning from home during the corona virus outbreak. And that means we need the internet now more than ever Wi fi virtual private networks to connect securely to work broadband cellular connections so is our digital infrastructure up to the task and how can companies and even cities prepare for such a massive unplanned experiment. Jonathan Rankin tall is the former chief information officer. For the city of Palo Alto California. He says there's enough infrastructure but it isn't always evenly distributed there is available bandwidth in the US the big telcos of builds some significant infrastructure across the country. What we're going to have to see is communities. Get access to that broadband. They're still in the United States. Nineteen million people who don't have access to broadband in part of the problem is it can be a little expensive for for many homes and also just some communities. Don't have the prerequisite technology in place. So maybe having millions of Americans all of a sudden do remote work. It's going to act as a strong encouragement for government intervention more spending and for the Telco companies to also step up as well where they're still got right and we have seen even just in the last few days companies say that they're going to drop data caps that they're going to increase speeds for lower income users is going to be any going back after that. I think we're GONNA have a lot of questions I mean. I hope people to wash their hands after this event is over. These are good behaviors and we need to continue them. Some of our experience suggests that if we get over this we may go back to our old routine and all the wonderful things that the private sector's doing to step up right now. Dr. Mayo resort to the way we've been doing things. I don't know the answer to that. You know it'll depend how things really start to progress over the next few weeks I think if it's long term which I certainly hope not people will get used to it and there might be a greater inclination to to keep it in place or perhaps offer access to lower income communities providing them with reduced course and more access as we see more people effectively adopting remote work because it works right like. Do you think this is the moment when we will all say? Oh Hey turns out? The Internet really is a utility. Well I think we'd all agree now that the Internet is magical. It's absolutely magical me liquid. It's enabling us to not only have millions and millions of workers all over the world work from home but it's allowing scientists to collaborate in a speed that we've never seen before collaborating on vaccines sharing information between science organizations and governments and working on the medicine so the Internet you know we have to say is is quite a magical platform for humanity right. Let's talk about security for a bit. What do companies have to do? I mean some companies work with very sensitive information and require people to be offsite even to onsite to access it. What can they do? There's gotta be continual investment in Cybersecurity. This is not a you. Write a check once and you're good to go. You got to build a little department depending on the size of organization immature big airline company or a bank. You're going to have a huge security organization and you're going to be investing likely hundreds of thousands if not millions of dollars a year in keeping the security good so on the enterprise side for sure absolutely for sure. The costs are high in their continuing. To increase on the home side. Does enough low cost tools. I mean there's actually a handful of VPN software that a home user can console that's free and then there's some premium services that are relatively low cost so if you got VPN some backup software. Antivirus and anti malware. You're you're in good shape you know in the twenty first century. Don't we can guarantee that you're going to have absolute security. This is something we're going to have to live with and fight for a longtime Jonathan. Rankin tall is the former chief information officer for the city of Palo Alto California. He also wrote the book smarter cities for Dummies when it comes to the digital divide and making sure everyone has access to the magic some. Isp's are stepping up. Spectrum is offering sixty days of free access to homes WHO HAVE KIDS IN K. Through twelve or college students if they don't already have it comcast says it's doing the same for low income households in its service areas

Jonathan Rankin Palo Alto California Chief Information Officer United States WI Comcast Dr. Mayo ISP
Poltergeist: A Playful Ghost?

True Mysteries of the Pacific Northwest

03:37 min | 2 years ago

Poltergeist: A Playful Ghost?

"So far in my investigation of the paranormal metaphysical. I've covered a lot of territory today. I'm GONNA look poltergeists. Generally these are spirits that are thought to be playful ghosts. An example of a playful ghosts occurred here in. Ashland Oregon. When a psychologist from Palo Alto California purchased a home here and ask once belong to one of the founders of the

Palo Alto California Ashland Oregon
"palo alto california" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

04:14 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"David's in Palo alto California listing on six eighty there good morning Dave Hey I have to go around good how you doing I'm pretty good I'm pretty good I was gonna talk about maybe about football Jack okay okay we got so basically I was saying where the four I'm a forty niner fan you know and I know we have a lot of questions going into free agency but I guess who was wondering maybe what you think about any team in our division that you think should maybe up in dash or maybe you know take us out because he had a has been the seven million a cab race and they have a lot of jazz capital and we doubt so I'm just trying to think they're like white what moves we could do to Iraq they're they're you know they're going to be really good okay and nine eight seven six five four three two one I have to admit on February seventeenth coming off the all star game week in the NBA and one of the biggest scandals ever in baseball history I did not expect a who do you think the wild card the NFC west is question did not did not see that coming don't worry buddy we got a lot of time to do any of C. west AFC west NFL I think we have a lot of time to talk about Seahawks or rams who ends up winning the NFC west Niners we'll get there bye bye don't you worry we'll get there Steve is next seventy he's on a radio dot com this morning good morning Steve good morning everybody's upset understand about his uses the joys and I'd add in because we just bought a bunch of stuff in the pot so how to punish the make make everybody feel better about how they didn't get you know off the hook for a what about the next pick your legs two three four five years that they make the playoffs I'll put a finite five seasons with the next however many years they make the playoffs they don't get any home games and a round they're on the road all the way out of all they want to go they are they don't get the point home I don't mind that I think that rob Manfred should have done something I don't know if that feels quite as as impactful as it needs to be in the wake of this but I mean the fact is that the punishments for the Astros landed on GM gets a year manager gets a year loss of draft picks and the organization is find not one bit of that touches so they'll to very Carlos Correa George Springer Alex Bregman Justin for lander not one ounce of that you say well they lost their manager okay big deal you think that those players lives are ripped open because they got dusty Baker now of course not so some thing to feel as though all the Astros did not get off Scot free what is the right move and Manfred botched it and look the worst thing rob Manfred can do is then scroll the Astros for being defensive and then be defensive and largely I liked about rob Manfred I don't think it's a terrible commissioner to this point in time it's very early but man for his overseen a position of flocks to transition right now for Major League Baseball who have realize they're losing younger fans they're using a jet they're losing a generation of fans to the NBA to the NFL they're losing their cultural significance their pace of play is a problem he's overseeing a lot right now but you can't scroll the Astros for acting defiant in the face of criticism which the actors did and they were awful on it on Friday and then also get defensive in these interviews and press conferences which she did what I can do to get your thoughts the Astros and rob and Fred eight five five two one two for CBS eight five five two.

David Palo alto California Dave
"palo alto california" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"And gentlemen happy that you are listening it's Friday it is the fourteenth Valentine's day of two thousand and twenty and we had a talk about everything that affects you we'll do market Washington the economy no longer football season so we can't do that anymore and just the persistence of this market and answering your questions on longevity but first this coming Monday we will be doing the best of Gary but we also want to welcome Tain D. O. W. A. M. twelve twenty business radio twelve twenty out of Palo alto California covering from San Jose through San Francisco and San Raphael would see a ruse in on a good day we get Sacramento and Stockton and Modesto and if the wind is blowing nicely we can get all the way east to there's a place called Jack no really book Jack anyway we want to welcome K. T. O. W. many years we used to be on the station and we are back so we look forward to that again best of Gary on Monday because it is a holiday we will be around Tuesday Friday I will be traveling you will get the great fabulous Adam Sarhan doing the show he left to worry about any politics next Friday and all that.

Washington Gary San Jose San Francisco San Raphael Sacramento Jack Adam Sarhan football Tain D. O. W. A. Palo alto California Stockton Modesto K. T. O.
"palo alto california" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"The Packers fan I think it goes to show why were the greatest franchise in sports history because no matter what we travel we show up he also told me he expects to see vintage Aaron Rodgers played with Aaron Rodgers and a lot of big games we expect to see from number twelve tomorrow greatness he he thrives in this moment with the Packers in Palo alto California jammer here have you T. M. J. news mission Miami live from San Francisco airing today at twelve noon kick off at five forty tonight a snow emergency it remains in effect for Milwaukee no parking ordered on arterial streets over nights alternate side parking also required on side streets as crews continue to work around the clock to clear snow from the weekend governor YVR is laying out his plan to combat teen vaping today he'll be directing state agencies to strengthen enforcement well with partnering with health organizations and school districts on education along also with calling on the legislature to pass a series of bills that would ban vaping on school grounds all while funding a health campaign to address youth Peiping in the state CarMax lip balm planning on the constructing a new global headquarters in Franklin according to a news release the company negotiating with the city for approvals and possible incentives editor in chief of the Milwaukee business journal mark casket something that's really nice happening actually looks like it's going to happen seventy six and Ryan with the help of the city but it's good to see economic Bellman help happening throughout the region was this a loosely in that area Franklin some really nice pearls no official location has yet been confirmed in a banner day today for SpaceX the company successfully completing a mock emergency landing of its crew dragon capsule earlier this morning CBS correspondent Peter king on hand it appears that everything works the way it was supposed to the parachutes came out when they were supposed to have the splashdown actually came a few seconds earlier than they expected so it all looks like it went well the task paving the way for the falcon nine rocket to send astronauts to the international space station in as little as two months sports traffic and weather our next level the T. M. J. news time eleven oh three a lot of people say happy.

Aaron Rodgers Packers Miami Milwaukee Franklin official Peter king Palo alto California T. M. J. San Francisco CarMax editor in chief Ryan CBS M. J.
"palo alto california" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on KGO 810

"The Golden Bear sports network driven by your northern California Toyota dealers okay welcome back Palo alto California actually they call it Stanford California they on this particular book a real estate right here on this beautiful campus and it's right now is seven seven times in the first quarter Saturday's better with Chris but like tail gate keeper Chris California golden bears please drink responsibly this is there are really remarkable rivalry when you look at it over the years I happened to do the on campus here earlier this week and started thinking about all the people across over bill Walsh believe it or not has been all three schools as a coach right start with them Mike white head coach a Calcutta assisted at Stanford John Ralston recently passed away and they had a wonderful service form earlier this week John was a happy one yes they played perhaps the Waldorf Roger theater coach at Stanford posted can now and of course Tom home all in the same category is pretty amazing well they're wrong gold I mean you can go down the list of guys Terry Shea have all coach at both universities and impressive group they are believe me good people good coaches all right Stanford has the ball with a third at eleven as we start the second quarter of the game is tied at seven feet yeah I had the pleasure of playing for Terry she one of the greatest coaches of all time for young quarterback you could ever have I shot confirmation two men in the backfield this time there's coming hard ball is thrown for the long maybe what a terrific way over the top on that one is good for big yardage here Hogan had the big flavors watch the state last week he had three receptions ninety yards as long of fifty four so we had a big one here today forty three he is their big play wide receiver on the outside again six four to twenty six and fast that is a dangerous combination Phoebe.

California bill Walsh Calcutta John Ralston Stanford Terry Shea Hogan Palo alto California Chris California Mike white Tom ninety yards seven feet
"palo alto california" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:36 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Traffic in transit destruction of the George Washington bridge good evening I'm Steve Reggie talk radio seventy seven W. A. B. C. as you go toward New Jersey GW underneath the apartments yeah that's where the construction is so it's a slow ride on the westbound cross runs from Third Avenue all the way the GW if you're getting ramp delays also Harlem river drive and major Deegan but the west side highway not too bad other problem in the Bronx as you go east bound on the Brookner looks like we have some problems right by the hunts point drawbridge in queens with along pretty well Grand Central in Hawaii but the Long Island expressway eastbound has a slow down by age forty nine once you get into Nassau County actually Reggie talk radio seventy seven WABC world world world John Batchelor seventy seven W. ABC I'm John that this is the John bass or so I am in Palo alto California on the Hoover Institution campus on the Stanford University campus broadcasting here all week with Hoover fellows watching very carefully the news on the east coast in the news in the Middle East but now we step into a time machine thanks my partners at Scala dot com a global technology firm.

George Washington bridge Scala dot Hoover Stanford University Hoover Institution Palo alto California WABC Long Island hunts point drawbridge Harlem river Steve Reggie W. A. B. C. Middle East John Batchelor Nassau County Hawaii queens Bronx Deegan
"palo alto california" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

06:56 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on KOMO

"Back to the twenty five over the middle. well I wasn't finished true freshman Cameron Williams had a pair of interceptions and five tackles in the U. deb victory over USC twenty eight to fourteen now with the kid from Bakersfield California will probably have some friends and family making the drive up to see him play today in Palo alto along with Keith Gilbertson Greg Lewis I'm bill Schwartz let's take you to the farm right now Palo alto California where the voice of the Huskies Tony caster cone getting his his baptism of Stanford stadium when you think Tony it's beautiful that's for sure it's probably about seventy five degrees respect me about sixty eight to seventy for kick off sun is setting right now you know it's just another face another day on the road in the pac twelve I mean goodness gracious the travel in this league is an out of control it's a beautiful place but it's also place the Huskies haven't won since two thousand seven I know that's what Washington is really hoping to change their fortunes here on the road at Stanford today one thing to their benefit to starting faster road home they have just overwhelmed opponents in the first quarter this year and I would be who them to do the same thing yes Carmel tonight yes Sir was there outscoring opponents seventy seventy three in the first quarter but the thing is Stanford's actually pretty good defensively in the first quarter in six of the last eight games Stanford has not allowed a first quarter touchdown so I think this is the kind of day where you you definitely want to get out to that quick start their first quarter the first fifteen minutes is really gonna be big because if if Washington to get that two possession lead like they've done recently it could make it really hard for team without a lot of fire power a lot of freshmen on the offensive line in Stanford still a lot of new play makers on the outside and and they are gonna be starting Davis mills a quarterback it could be hard for them to try to come back but inversely you at the scene hang around for awhile. to be difficult so. will goes along and you mentioned Davis mills two weeks in a row Caesar's back up quarterback. was able to confuse young guy last week your your take or the suspicion that they have some special dialed up to keep these young men off balance yeah I you know to me like does a fantastic job with game planning I think you know he's he's really been created with his blitz packages all season long of of coming from different areas on the field you bring guys from the secondary outside edge rushers the inside linebackers we've seen Mondale in Wellington rush the quarterback all season long so I think you know it'll be challenging for Davis mills but on the flip side I I do think it's it's really important that the Huskies protecting the peace and keep him upright because in the games were Stanford that success this year they've been able to get after the quarterback in if Washington's veteran offense of line can give Houston a clean pocket we've seen which it could be since been able to do in those situations so I think that the play in in the trenches Greg that is really where we're gonna see a big difference in this game it probably this game be decided and it is no surprise right when you're planning at the Stanford team the brain themselves with the intellectual brutality that such a big. Stanford well you know I mean what we'll see I I think the Huskies have the advantage along the line of scrimmage this year but they're gonna have to go out and and do it today Stanford with twelve sacks on the season by the way Tony this is a different style now this is a methodical it's nine to up tempo and I think Washington's offense while you can be patient you do have to execute you can't have those three and out dries because really plays in the Stanford stand in their style. no question and those twelve sex you're talking about bill they only had four in the first three games of the season but then they had for each of the last two weeks as well so they they've done a better job of getting after the quarterback in and yeah you know Chris Peterson said on the coach's show on Thursday night field position is always that hit me artists that's always something that maybe we don't talk about enough but but always does that makes a big difference in the ballgame and the Huskies have had great starting feel positional season along their average possessions starts at their own thirty three yard line and you compare that to last year were maybe is around the twenty five yard line you know that that eight yards per position makes a big difference in and we're seeing it in the way that the Huskies are pretty points on the board averaging thirty eight point two a game there twenty third in the nation in scoring so so it to your point let's not have the three and out even if you're not going to score on a drive a couple first downs get out toward midfield when the field position battle that that makes all the difference in the world and everybody on stand on Washington special team is really up their game this year Greg yeah the Huskies are playing well indicating game and they've gotten some good returns a lot of confidence in the kicker so hopefully a bulls were for watch and I I told you one of the things that caught my attention last week though especially is that Stanford's reluctance to throw the football sort of went out the window and they actually opened it up especially the second half against Oregon state throwing primarily to a tight end so that you know sort of a different look for the Huskies but it does staff is not gonna just ground impounded today that's true and great they did that the absolute downpour right you know I mean it was pouring in Corvallis and they had a backup quarterback in Davis mills and you're right they weren't afraid to sling at the three twenty five twenty to seventy two percent two hundred forty five yards I mean they like Davis mills he he was a big recruit coming out and I I feel like he just hasn't had the chance to develop behind cagey Costello he's now junior and and so now it these are his opportunities is gonna make his third career start today. this is the best defense that he will have played against so far in his career so it'll be interesting to see how Davis mills manages this offense for Stanford against Washington's prolific defense well most of all we're glad you let that Greg stay with us again yeah you know he was getting a little big for his britches talking about E. S. P. N. and getting this and that sort of thing so back on the husband feel gate show with the two of us we sure appreciate that but you and Damon at least have a wonderful time great weather and hopefully another W. on the road later on yeah absolutely this is this is a big road trip the you know all these road games can kind of be trapped games this year Arizona is working or playing well right now the five point lead against Colorado believe mac games so yeah the road games are tricky but this place is a place the Huskies haven't won the last five times here so I I know they're they're really hoping to turn that around it in this trip well your first visit that's a good omen I think there we go still ahead we'll get some thoughts.

Stanford Huskies Cameron Williams two weeks two hundred forty five yards seventy five degrees seventy two percent thirty three yard twenty five yard fifteen minutes eight yards
"palo alto california" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on KOMO

"Time to be a dad today's visit fatherhood dot gov brought to you by the US department of health and Human Services in the ad council or call a a one thousand. look at the property right now here at home town Seattle beers and Smith. seen any blocking issues reported or Sloan Istambul where seemed a little bit of hesitation on we sell about five right now from the north gate down to about five twenty four by seven between I ninety in about coal creek parkway or so north five heavy into every couple places just before and just after the trestle Northwestel slowing down a little bit if you come around the dome area our next report is the four twenty four eleven Smith hello tres almost three hours of cleared out here though a few clouds here and there but it's all dried out from western Washington as a plan through the rest of the weekend overnight lows will be in the low forties maybe some fog in areas tomorrow for a bit but once and some comes off it'll burn away for lots of sunshine for another great October day with temperatures tomorrow actually getting sixty five rain Monday winner of the Associated Press TV radio sports cast of the year this is called kick off powered by course flight mountain cold refreshment made it feel calm all news. como news your husky nation station. long whistles. early flags. it's time for further review guards once an income second house refereed Jeff pulled to a. everybody will come back to the show it's come will kick off guard Swanson with you and it is a Biggie down on the farm down in Palo alto California tonight seven thirty kick it is the Huskies taken on Stanford but right now you know it's time for further review of course chips with this Joe Pohjola our resident referee when we talk about is an unsportsmanlike conduct today and yes this is one thing that you asked me about after last week's game yeah the U. S. C. and in particular was this play that you wanted to hear about..

Smith. Sloan Istambul Washington Jeff Swanson Huskies Joe Pohjola US department of health and Hu Seattle Smith Associated Press Palo alto California three hours
"palo alto california" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"And hardening of the government's stance after four months of any government demonstrations Hong Kong chief executive Carrie lam says she's banned protesters from wearing masks to conceal their identities and hardening of the government's stance which has already been introduced in a number of jurisdictions around the world and discussed here in Hong Kong. we believe that the new law will create a deterrent effect against Maastricht violent protesters and riot tips that will assist the police in this law enforcement the ban applies to all public gatherings both on authorized in those approved by police lamb stress that she doesn't mean the semi autonomous Chinese territory is in a state of emergency she said she would go to the legislature later to get legal backing for the rule news and analysis at townhall dot com I'm Keith Peters. he the Packers new chief executive officer has unveiled the company's latest plan to streamline its operations one that envisions cutting its workforce by as much as sixteen percent over the next three years the personal computer and printer maker says it expects to drop seven thousand and nine thousand people from the school work force of about fifty five thousand by two thousand twenty it expects the moves to save it about a billion dollars a year by the end of its two thousand twenty two fiscal year of the workforce reductions come as the Palo alto California company wraps up a three year restructuring plan that included the elimination of up to five thousand job that's correspondent Jeremy house reporting H. P. announced the job cuts at a meeting with Wall Street analysts headlined by incoming CEO and wreak a Lawrence he has been overseeing the H. P. division that includes it's profitable business of selling and for the company's printers before being aimed at the top job last month AP stock is down ten percent more on these.

CEO AP Palo alto California company Packers Maastricht chief executive Hong Kong Lawrence Carrie lam H. P. Jeremy house chief executive officer Keith Peters. Hong Kong. billion dollars sixteen percent four months
"palo alto california" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

03:36 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"State of the art facility handle the billing and get it back to you remember the law says you can go anywhere you want latest family owned the finest in collision repair the weekend forecast from to just minutes from now at the bottom of the hour news radio eleven ninety K. E. X.. program to deal with thanks for stopping by. which is watching these dumb video that was made by some idiotic organization calls itself common defense I'm not sure what what they're doing but these people were confronting Dan Crenshaw who's a war hero losses I fighting for freedom and liberty. and they were confronting the halls of Congress alleging that he's not doing something he's got I've stayed up to trump or some crap so would you got to do what they say do or else you're hiding well he how to get an elevator lower I don't understand they they they actually confronting a representative and a costing him in the hall ways you got to do some good man got a fair courage back to a guy who lost tonight fighting for us. that's how dumb it is urges watching that during the break and think of myself these people are proud of this do you feel that this is the way it is he mega somebody followed AOC down the hall word means he blows your Maxine waters and did the same thing the left would be free get out to be freaking out all also we talk more about the real litter the program but when you get back to this list. doomsday predictions over time. doomsday we're all gonna die because I say so. that's pretty much with the city's you're talking about over the decades over the generations when it come comes to climate change we continue the next one is from nineteen sixty nine. The New York Times Sunday August tenth nineteen sixty nine full of pollution seeks lack of time sees lack lack of time no that means. this is read my Robert Ryan hold a Palo alto California the trouble with almost all environmental problems as Paul Ehrlich the same idiot from last prediction the population biologist is that by the time we have enough evidence to convince people you're dead. well doctor look is gathering the evidence that is laboratory Stanford University he's waiting is wasting no time trying to convince people that drastic action is needed to head off what he foresees as a catastrophic explosion fueled by runaway population growth a limited world food supply a contamination of the planet by men quote we must realize that unless we are extremely lucky. body will disappear in a cloud of blue steam in twenty years or is it no seriously those words in the nineteen sixties so we'd all be dead new in a cloud of blue Steve by the eighties on hello about you I don't think it happened. for the Boston globe nineteen seventy. scientist predicts a new ice age by the twenty first century air pollution may or may old literate the sun and cause a new ice age in the first third of the next century if population continues to grow the earth's resources are consumed at the present rate of pollution expert predicted yesterday James P. larger junior also warned that the current rate of increase electricity power generation continues the demands for cooling water will boil drive you tire flow of the rivers and streams of the continental.

Dan Crenshaw Paul Ehrlich The New York Times Palo alto California Congress representative Boston globe Stanford University Robert Ryan scientist Steve James P. eleven ninety K twenty years
"palo alto california" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

03:00 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on KTRH

"Thanks for stopping by. which is watching these dumb video that was made by some idiotic organization calls itself common defense I'm not sure what what they're doing but these people were confronting Dan Crenshaw who's a war hero losses I fighting for freedom and liberty. and they were confronting the halls of Congress alleging that he's not doing something he's got I've stayed up to trump or some crap so would you going to do what they say do or else you're hiding he's hiding in an elevator lower I don't understand they they they actually confronting a representative and a costing him in the hall ways you got to do some good man got a fair urge back to a guy who lost tonight fighting for us. that's how dumb it is urges watching that during the break and think of myself these people are proud of this these people who is the way it is he mega somebody followed AOC down the hall word meets you below zero Maxine waters and did the same thing the left would be free get out to be freaking out all also we talk more about the real litter the program but let me get back to this list. doomsday predictions over time. doomsday we're all gonna die because I say so. that's pretty much what these are these are talking about over the decades over the generations when it come comes to climate change we continue the next one is from nineteen sixty nine. The New York Times Sunday August tenth nineteen sixty nine full of pollution seeks lack of time sees lack lack of time no that means. this is read my Robert Ryan hold at the Palo alto California the trouble with almost all environmental problems as Paul Ehrlich the same idiot from last prediction the population biologist is that by the time we have enough evidence to convince people you're dead. well doctor look is gathering the evidence that is laboratories there were university he's waiting he's wasting no time trying to convince people that drastic action is needed to head off when he foresees as a catastrophic explosion fueled by runaway population growth a limited world food supply and contamination of the planet by men quote we must realize that unless we are extremely lucky. body will disappear in a cloud of blue steam in twenty years or is it no seriously those words in the nineteen sixties so we'd all be dead new in a cloud of blue Steve by the eighties on hello about you I don't think it happened. for the Boston globe nineteen seventy. scientist predicts a new ice age by the twenty first century air pollution may or may old literate the sun and cause a new ice age in the first third of the next century if population continues to grow the earth's resources are consumed at the present rate of pollution expert predicted yesterday James D. law Jr junior also warned that the current rate of increase.

Dan Crenshaw Maxine waters Congress Paul Ehrlich The New York Times Palo alto California representative Boston globe Robert Ryan scientist Steve James D. twenty years
"palo alto california" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on WGN Radio

"The northwestern Wildcats. today from Ryan field in Evanston the northwestern Wildcats and No rebels you will be good afternoon everybody along with my partner ten Albrecht at our sideline reporter Adam Hogue Dave ended for Brian field nice to have you along welcome to an afternoon of northwestern Wildcats football the northwestern football pregame show is presented by wind trust and today it's the home opener for the Wildcats of Anna by since losing two weeks ago to Stanford Palo alto California seventeen the seventh but they open their home schedule here today after going three and four here at Ryan field a year ago but winning three of their last four games the U. N. L. the rebels have two games under their belt they are one and one they opened with a victory over southern Utah fifty six twenty three lost last week to Arkansas state forty three to seventy both games played at their home field Sam Boyd stadium in Las Vegas which they are utilizing for its final season the U. L. B. was four eight a year ago one in five on the road under there now fifty year head coach Tony Sanchez gorgeous day here at Abbott St bright blue skies temperatures in the mid seventies all in all nice they going to be a warm day down on the field but you could really have a nicer day for this hope openers the Wildcats try to get back on track after dropping that opened or its stand for two weeks ago and that it's one of those deals where you have a by you know you've got a buy after that first game I think in some ways it was a good.

Las Vegas Abbott St Tony Sanchez Arkansas Stanford Palo alto California football sideline reporter Albrecht Wildcats L. B. Wildcats. Sam Boyd stadium Utah northwestern Wildcats Brian field Adam Hogue Dave partner Evanston Ryan field two weeks
"palo alto california" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

04:13 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on KGO 810

"Custom and I have completed I but cut mostly custom place structures and tree houses for kids and we do all shapes and sizes we ship from all around the country and the world and they're all made in our ten thousand square foot warehouse in south San Francisco and I got into it just sort of accidentally but once I built my first play structure way back thirty years ago I just said to everyone this is what I want to do and everyone said you can't do that for a living bike I'm doing it now we're got a team of sixteen of us that build these you know full time now I'm assuming that because you said you hand craft these are custom that they're made of wood rather than plastic yes they're all red would actually. red would stay in a Billy harvesters redwood and we do add metal we're welders also so we have metal part where the best and we have plastic for slide things like that but the main structures are redwood and we treat fabricate everything in our shop and then split into modular panel and we gain as we finish it we add the rock cold to do everything and then we ship it off to the side now this is not in for a quick installation now this is not a product that our listeners might find it a brick and mortar retailer this is something that they would find at your website it Barbara Butler dot com and it would be delivered directly to their location of choice yes yes we're a lot like a window and door shop I always figure you know they we have our custom options we have our standard options that are pre designed and the website has a lot of information and how to do it and we tell plans also we tried it every market really barber II place structures in forts in tree houses and kids can be found online you can find them at home centers and outdoor living places what makes your structures different. well first of all the top quality I mean that's kind of what I started with thinking why are the place structured kind of you know little rickety and and not that well made yeah it should be the same quality as your home and it's something that kids will plan every day you're going to look at it every day so we're really good what workers and we Kerr mainly stain it we make in house that tung oil stains a very old fashioned staying at stand up to the weather income been great bright colors and I just devoted myself to the idea of how to get kids to run around and wear themselves out so I'm very interested in the idea of kids exercising they're both they're mad your nation and their their physical self all at once to give the parents a tired happy kid at the. but there's some sensitivity with regard to your design and construction that addresses accessibility and some a learning disabilities and health issues can you speak to that please yeah you know we have done a lot of work with the public a group called magical bridge playground and it's all about creating super acceptable playgrounds that don't have barriers for kids in wheelchairs for kids that have to use walkers for kids with autism if they're blind have hearing issues so a lot of that you know on a residential custom project we kind of tried to incorporate it with you know if the family has a kid with special needs we can adapt to that you know we've got a lot of experience with that do you have anything like that in San Francisco that insurance is the proper haven't talked them into it in a public setting I haven't talked them into that yet. let's Barbara. I I want to see a couple of things one I know that you have this magical bridge project this is a magical bridge playground which is in Palo alto California it's a great story we want to let you know that you can contribute.

Palo alto California thirty years
"palo alto california" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"By mail to machines own incorporated attention Jackie Gomez eleven hundred page mill road Palo alto California nine four three O. four must reference job title and job code S. S. E. one two. wells of life dot net do you consider yourself an expert in your industry to others see you as the go to person in your line of business well now there's an affordable way to position you and your company on a wide scale as the bay area's go to expert hi Mike shields general manager of the sixty eight AM the answer let's show you how to expand your customer base and grow your business by enhancing your credibility and braiding yourself has the market expert in your field positioning you above your competitors on a wide platform you know your business we know how to build an effective and engaging radio show strategy to help you in your business stand above the rest together let's work to help make you the expert area residents turn to for products and services in your industry email me Mike shields comments at eight sixty eight AM the answer dot com let's talk about bringing your brand to life and your message to the masses with your own radio program that's comments at eight sixty a and the answer dot com. machines incorporated provider of gaming apps has the following position available in Palo alto California senior software engineer S. S. D. twelve lead and review tech plans and other programmers work submit resume by mail to the machine's own incorporated attention Jackie Gomez eleven hundred page mill road Palo alto California nine four three O. four must reference job title and job code S. S. E. one two. start your fall off strong with gold's gym now due September twelfth get a thirty day gold stand trial for only thirty dollars that's right you can experience thirty days of everything gold's gym has to offer for only thirty dollars from unlimited group exercise classes to state of the art cardio and strength equipment gold's gym has everything you need to get stronger this fall. this limited time trial offer and September twelfth. meeting gold's gym locations only some restrictions apply tap the banner now to join today. if you were worried about your cholesterol here how others are taking charge with.

California general manager Jackie Gomez Mike shields Palo alto California software engineer S. S. D. thirty dollars mill thirty days thirty day
"palo alto california" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

04:02 min | 3 years ago

"palo alto california" Discussed on KGO 810

"The fake videos to be pulled off a Facebook, right? I mean, I'd get there real videos of me on Facebook that I want to come down. I understand. But on the other hand, I can see why Facebook says that they can't police fake videos online, because if you think about it, that's all videos online. Yeah. I mean you think that cat was playing a keyboard? Do you. You ready? Think that banana likes peanut butter jelly time. No. Figures of the internet had no fake videos, it would be the library. Good. Good tie in here. We got this note from rich as younger person. I still don't understand who's at fault with social media meddling. I don't blame Russia. I believe the die blame the dummies who believe everything. They see on the internet. You know, that is there is an element of, we're trying to protect the mentally impaired from the wilds of the internet on some of the stuff, particularly in this last five ish years. There are a lot of people who don't understand the difference between quote unquote, news and internet fee. Right. If something has a fancy font up top. They figure well as mostly true. I just I think we're passing through a brief period of people getting hip to the crap, that's coming your way on the internet. And how to process. Facebook is evil and I hate it, but not because of doctored videos like this one. Right. I was oh, I will tell you this. The. Russian made and manipulated like super hardcore activist groups that either didn't exist or wouldn't have existed if they didn't organize them that said, like really strong things on both sides of the issue that, you know, that there were a couple of those that I thought, wow, those people are nuts. Not getting that right. Yeah. I my son had a doctor's appointment. This fancy fancy doctor yesterday and in Palo Alto California. So a drove by Facebook, and right there at one hacker, way, the big Facebook sign if you've ever seen it in front of Facebook, and there's so many tourists there. They're like buses of doors. Stop their people. Get their pictures taken with the big Facebook sign, and I wonder if that's going to continue to happen, because Facebook isn't viewed the way it used to be I mean it new practically like driving by DuPont now. You know that brings up something I mentioned briefly couple of weeks ago, they're having a heck of a time recruiting on college campuses, because now the brands stinks, especially among the young and enlightened. Yeah. Yeah. Turned down rates a lot higher. They deny it, but the sources, who were saying it's true or pretty reliable. So Mark zuckerberg's evil. Keep that in mind as you go out your daily life. So listen, as some old radio colleagues of ours used to say, I love this so bad. This is do you have? Have the congressman's name in front of you, Sean? Democrat yet. He's been dragged onto, which channel this is Ari. Melber MSNBC, I believe democrat Representative Sherman. I think he's also named him a clip as well. I tell you what I don't know if I'd vote for this guy, but I sure would shake his hand enjoy this with us folks, and congressman Brad Sherman who's calling for impeachment and introduced an impeachment resolution. This year are not sure you're describing my my position accurately, but we'll get to it. We'll get to all right now go for it. Look, the president obstructed Justice that was apparent to me in July of twenty seventeen when I introduced articles of impeachment, but I knew those articles couldn't lead anywhere without viper partisan support because of course Republicans were in control. Prosecutors don't indict in less, they think they can get a conviction. We need to change public opinion, so that will get a fair.

Facebook congressman Brad Sherman Palo Alto California Russia Mark zuckerberg congressman MSNBC president DuPont Sean
Top U.S. Law Schools Now Teaching AI Courses

WSJ Tech News Briefing

06:13 min | 3 years ago

Top U.S. Law Schools Now Teaching AI Courses

"The top law schools around the country, new A I courses schools, like Columbia, Harvard and Stanford have already introduced courses utilizing AI, how artificial intelligence meets the law after these tech headlines. Tesla CEO Elon Musk made his case for an on-demand robot taxi fleet that he says would begin next year in a presentation to investors early this week in Palo Alto, California. Mr. musk said by the middle of next year, more than one million tesla cars on the road will be able to operate without a human driver. He also expects regulatory approval in at least one market that would enable a robot taxi service by the end of twenty twenty the plan is for tesla owners to push a button on a smartphone app to put their cars into commercial service and pick up riders on the company's network a startup that helps freight carriers manage their fleets is the latest tech company valued by investors at more than one billion dollars. San Francisco based keep truck in has raised one hundred forty nine million dollars to build out its digital freight services offering things like electronic logging devices to reduce fuel usage and monitor how much time truckers spend behind the wheel. Keep trucking also says. It is developing artificial intelligence applications to analyze footage and driving events in real time and the journal says credit card pitches are moving from the mailbox to the social media feed. Several big card issuers recently increased spending on Facebook ads and never to attract new borrowers case in point capital. One and American Express spent an estimated eighteen point six million and thirteen point five million in twenty eighteen capital. One for its part has been paying Instagram and Twitter users with one hundred thousand to one million followers to post photos, manly of restaurant settings. And while growing the ad money is still significantly smaller than what several issuers spent on traditional male pitches Capital One and discover spent three hundred seventy seven million and one hundred ninety six million respectively coming up how students are getting ready to confront emerging legal issues with a I support for this podcast and the following message. Come from Deloitte, a global leader in digital transformation, helping clients apply technologies. Like, cloud, an AI to their unique business challenges Deloitte, God com slash look again. US law schools are adding artificial intelligence courses to their curricula in an effort to get students ready to confront the emerging legal issues around artificial intelligence. The Wall Street Journal's JR Waylon has more as official intelligence permeates. Our devices are workplace in society. It's inevitable that the legal responsibility of AI is going to be a growing concern and US law schools have recognized that and they're adding a are related coursework Wall Street Journal reporter Jared council is here with some details. So Jared, Columbia, Stanford and Harvard law schools are among those who have added courses that touch on topics. Yes. Those law schools as well as the law school at the university of Chicago and women Mary university. Somebody schools have already had technology focus kind of courses, you know, touching on internet privacy and things like that. But we started to. Notice that more of these schools are introducing a I focus courses for for their their students who ultimately will be the lawyers and judges and regulators of the future. What's the sort of training that the coursework aims to give these law students? These courses are designed to give these law students exposure to some of the current and potential issues around artificial intelligence and just get them associated with you know, questions that that that might arise like, you know, what what happens when an algorithm violate someone's civil rights or who should be at fault win an autonomous vehicle is involved in an accident with someone and even beyond those types of questions. Artificial intelligence is increasingly being used by regulators for enforcing a law that US patent and technology office and the social security administration. They're all using AI to address. Some of the the the workload and paperwork that they have. And it's raising questions like we'll how come a computer gets a decide which case is seeing and isn't seeing and so these lawyers again, they're not here to answer these questions or come up with with solutions, but just to start exploring some of the the potential issues that might arise this is part of a brave new world that we're in it's possible as you put it in your story that someday a party in a lawsuit could be represented by machine. Yeah. Speaking with professor at the university of Chicago and Anthony, Casey. And he he he mentioned that it's it's not far fetched that we could have systems that that that one day will automatically create contracts, and you know, potentially represent parties in a lawsuit and even be parties to a lawsuit there. There's already algorithms today that are that are creating music, and who has the copyrights to that music who gets paid. From the world tease. You know, all of these questions are starting to come about. And Yale Law School was one of the pioneers in this area. They offered AI related courses as far back as two thousand fourteen and a Stanford law. Professor you spoke with said, it's important to get future lawyers technologists in the same room because there's a lot for them to discuss there's been this divide. If you will where the the lawyers don't really understand the underlying technology, and how it works, and you know, what is a machine learning algorithm. And on the flip side, the the computer scientists aren't really thinking about some of the legal implications of the way, they design their their system. So the idea Stanford and even some other schools is to get them in the same room. So they can start discussing these issues, and and maybe come up with ideas at the other of their group. Didn't think of couldn't think of

AI Tesla The Wall Street Journal Stanford Elon Musk United States Columbia Capital One Professor University Of Chicago Yale Law School Deloitte San Francisco Palo Alto California Facebook Jared Council
Fast-spreading California wildfire nears Yosemite park

Ron St. Pierre

03:03 min | 4 years ago

Fast-spreading California wildfire nears Yosemite park

"NewsRadio, nine twenty four seven FM good morning Monday July twenty third the start of a stretch of real. Muggy stuff unfortunately well some. People love this stuff but it's going to be oppressive until. Maybe first, day Friday at the latest before it breaks some morning showers. Today he's he's sunshine to follow, in sticky conditions high eighty to seventy three degrees right now. Fire crews and California's struggling to get hold of that wildfire that's threatening us seventy national. Park the Ferguson fire grew to over twenty thirty. Two thousand acres thirty two thousand acres this weekend and there's only six percent contained believe, it or not and it's burning just west of that park. Yosemite but it's, shut down a main road into the. Park as well as a, campground in the park, and that happened last week midweek park officials also warning visitors about the, air quality there, they say visited should expect limited visibility and should limit their outdoor activities this, fire jumped River. Burning in the national forest were massive wildfire burned. Back in two thousand thirteen the number of firefighters battling that inferno is now, past three thousand and they, just can't. Get, control of that fire that's threatening us seventy what. Only. Six, percent controlled three people drowned, at beaches in North Carolina due to dangerous rip currents so if you're going to the beach you know you better. Listen to the lifeguards to and listened carefully, here in the ocean state because we have, some serious, rip currents happening now to now North Carolina two of the deaths happened at separate. Beaches in Brunswick county and a third just miles north of New, Hanover county there was a, moderate rip current warning in place, for most of the. Coast of North Carolina over the weekend twenty, year, old man died after being swept away by a rip current off sunset beach at about two in. The afternoon on Saturday beachgoers. Did try to save him by performing CPR but unfortunately he. Was pronounced, dead at the hospital another man drowned at Holden beach in. North Carolina while Trying to help somebody get. Free from a rip current officials said there the other person was safely brought to shore third swimmer died at rights Phil beach around eleven. In the morning on Saturday lifeguards pulled the man out of the ocean, but he had already stopped. Breathing so fatal incidents happening at three, separate beaches, in North Carolina today US defense officials meet with defense officials from Australia in Palo Alto California here's FOX's Jessica Rosenthal Defense Secretary James Mattis and secretary of. State Mike Pompeo will host their Australian counterparts at Stanford University, doesn't look like they're any planned public events but the. State Department says the two countries have a lot to talk about governance encouraging private sector growth and trade especially now that the president has pulled us out of the Trans-Pacific Partnership Australia considered a key ally is exempt from the steel and aluminum. Tariffs imposed on others including China but this discussion. Is also, largely focused on the military so discussion. Topics include security in the Indo Pacific region North Korea And the work both countries are. Doing in Iraq and Syria especially in combating. ISIS Jessica Rosenthal Fox News..

North Carolina Newsradio United States Isis Jessica Rosenthal North Korea Fire Jumped River Holden Beach California Yosemite Mike Pompeo Brunswick County China Hanover County Indo Pacific Iraq Jessica Rosenthal State Department James Mattis