35 Burst results for "Past Few Decades"

In Taiwan War Game, Few Good Options for U.S. To Deter China

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:54 min | 4 hrs ago

In Taiwan War Game, Few Good Options for U.S. To Deter China

"Washington Post this morning 5 a.m. Dan lamothe in Taiwan war game few good options for you as to deter China. The center for a new American strategy ran a war game involving the dung shoe island. I'd probably mispronouncing that. Didn't go well. It didn't go well. And in fact, they're even worried about bigger scenarios than that. I'm not surprised that you surprised admiral. No, I'm not. I've participated in several of those war games over the years. U.S. indo Pacific command runs those on a regular basis. And they're increasingly reflecting the reality that China has many more ships much more capability in their aircraft, longer land based ballistic and tactical missiles. That's been on the upswing for a decade and more and it's starting to really bleed into the results of these war games in a negative way. In the end, the article says the best advice is that warn the Chinese ahead of time of the consequences they would face if they moved on any of the islands, including Taiwan, with Japan playing a significant role. Haven't we already done that didn't President Biden sort of accidentally do that in the town hall last week where he said we would defend Taiwan? Well, he certainly said that we would defend Iran and we have a commitment to do so. But then within 24 hours you saw both The White House spokesperson gen sasaki and The Pentagon in Secretary of Defense Lloyd Austin, kind of returned to this former policy. It's called strategic ambiguity of not telling China exactly what we're going to do. The truth is probably somewhere in the middle, my own view is that a, we should, in fact, assist Taiwan aggressively if they are attacked. And B, it's time to tell China that we are going to do that. And I think there is a growing sense of that in the public conversation about this.

Dan Lamothe Taiwan China Washington Post President Biden Gen Sasaki Lloyd Austin U.S. Town Hall Japan Iran Pentagon White House
 Israel envoy to brief US over ban on Palestinian groups

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 5 hrs ago

Israel envoy to brief US over ban on Palestinian groups

"Israel sending an envoy to Washington amid a deepening rift with the bike the administration of the six outlawed Palestinian rights groups Israel's foreign ministry has told army radio the envoy would give administration officials in the U. S. all the details and present all the intelligence Jerusalem last week designated some prominent Palestinian rights groups as terrorist organizations sparking international criticism I'm repeating assertions by Washington there have been no advance warning of the move Israel's decision marks what critics say is a major escalation of his decades long crackdown on political activism in the occupied territories the state department has said it wants more information on the decision I'm

Foreign Ministry Israel Washington Army Jerusalem
Lost The Receipt (MM #3870)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 8 hrs ago

Lost The Receipt (MM #3870)

"The mason minute. With Kevin mason, one of these strange things in life I'm pretty compulsive about is holding on to receipts. I've held on to receipts literally for decades and have great tax boxes, not only for personal, but for my companies, of course, too. But every now and again, when I lose a receipt, it will drive me insane. The other night my wife and I went out for dinner and went up to the counter did our order got the receipt, but I thought in my pocket and then went back to look for it and couldn't find it. Now, perhaps I laid it down when I went to go fill up my drink or fell out of my pocket, but I traced my steps back through the restaurant and couldn't find it anywhere. And I knew I could just go into my business account and just add it in there, but just not having one receipt, drives me crazy. Of course, when the credit card bill comes in, the line item will be there, and I'll be able to make sure to note it, but that's not the point. I am meticulous when it comes to my receipts. I pretty much save every receipt no demand. I go to fast food joints and get receipts. I've never had to use these receipts and they just stack up and go put in tax boxes and things like that. But for some reason, I got it drilled into my head years ago that receipts matter and I lost one the other day. And that doesn't happen often.

Kevin Mason Mason
Lost The Receipt (MM #3870)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 8 hrs ago

Lost The Receipt (MM #3870)

"The mason minute. With Kevin mason, one of these strange things in life I'm pretty compulsive about is holding on to receipts. I've held on to receipts literally for decades and have great tax boxes, not only for personal, but for my companies, of course, too. But every now and again, when I lose a receipt, it will drive me insane. The other night my wife and I went out for dinner and went up to the counter did our order got the receipt, but I thought in my pocket and then went back to look for it and couldn't find it. Now, perhaps I laid it down when I went to go fill up my drink or fell out of my pocket, but I traced my steps back through the restaurant and couldn't find it anywhere. And I knew I could just go into my business account and just add it in there, but just not having one receipt, drives me crazy. Of course, when the credit card bill comes in, the line item will be there, and I'll be able to make sure to note it, but that's not the point. I am meticulous when it comes to my receipts. I pretty much save every receipt no demand. I go to fast food joints and get receipts. I've never had to use these receipts and they just stack up and go put in tax boxes and things like that. But for some reason, I got it drilled into my head years ago that receipts matter and I lost one the other day. And that doesn't happen often.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Mason
Former Virginia Governor Douglas Wilder Expresses Disappointment With Kamala Harris, Terry McAuliffe

Mark Levin

01:41 min | 18 hrs ago

Former Virginia Governor Douglas Wilder Expresses Disappointment With Kamala Harris, Terry McAuliffe

"I wanted to tell you and I forgot but now I'm back About Doug wilder remember I had mentioned him From a Virginia governor first black governor of Virginia last black governor of Virginia He is disgusted with mcauliffe and Kamala Harris And as his reported here Yahoo Douglas wilder the only black governor of Virginia's history Is no fan of the video endorsement Vice president Kamala Harris made for Terry mcauliffe which is being played Sundays and hundreds of the old dominions black church I mean it's so illegal It's so in your face Mcauliffe is pushing it The White House has put because they know nobody's going to charge them They know nobody's going to go after them because they own the whole damn government Now when we own it right When we have all the branches of government we have whistleblowers Whistleblowers with their dog whistles just blowing whistles all over the place Oh and then we have congressional hearings We had the Washington compost and CNN You get it The ad which ethics and legal experts say a clear violation of IRS rules as I pointed out weeks ago is set to continue playing right up until the November 2 gubernatorial election They don't care And by the way I'm not the only one about a week after I pointed this out Jonathan turley said the same thing Anybody who is a serious lawyer who knows something about how this works knows that this is illegal So the Democrat party as it says here is pulling out all the stops to ensure black turnout even breaking the IRS law But a thumbs down from the 90 year old wilder a Democrat highly respected voice in Virginia politics for decades is significant again African

Douglas Wilder Virginia Kamala Harris Mcauliffe Terry Mcauliffe Yahoo White House IRS CNN Jonathan Turley Washington Democrat Party Wilder
Dr. Harvey Risch: Drugs Politicized by Media Could've Saved 80-85% of COVID Patients

Mark Levin

01:43 min | 19 hrs ago

Dr. Harvey Risch: Drugs Politicized by Media Could've Saved 80-85% of COVID Patients

"Doctor Fauci's almost 81 years old That's enough already He should be out of office He's not irreplaceable Fact is easily replaceable He's made some lousy decisions I had on my Fox program last night as many of you know Doctor Harvey rich Whose world renown He's a immunologist from Yale And he said all these drugs That they politicize Hydroxychloroquine and on and on and on he listed any thought He said that could have saved 80 to 85% of the people who died if we had aggressively given it to people early on Is that not shocking And these drugs they're not toxic drugs they've been around for decades The inter mice and the inventor of that got a Nobel Prize for medicine And so seen in mocks it as you know that Joe Rogan's situation as a horse dress It's not a horse drag It's a human drug Sometimes they have multiple benefits for horses It's like gabapentin gabapentin is a human drug but sometimes you give it the dogs and other animals because it has a positive effect in terms of relaxing muscles and so forth So what That make it a dog drug Or the other one a horse drug No you only do those things If you're fraudulent phony reporters pushing an agenda who basically burp up and spew whatever the government tells you to burp up and spew as long as the government's in the hands of a

Harvey Rich Fauci FOX Joe Rogan Nobel Prize
Mike and James Golden, AKA Bo Snerdley, Reminisce About Their Early Days Working With Rush Limbaugh

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:21 min | 1 d ago

Mike and James Golden, AKA Bo Snerdley, Reminisce About Their Early Days Working With Rush Limbaugh

"We'll have moments that we relish professionally, personally, one of the most exciting days of my life was the day I was hired at what was at that time the biggest talk station in America, WABC radio. It was quite a journey from Ohio to South Carolina to Albany New York to New York City. And at ABC, I got to work down the hall from a guy named Rush Limbaugh, who is still missed and will be missed for forever. Taking way too young, fighting valiantly through cancer. And lost that battle. His beloved Beau snorkeling is become a great voice in his own right. Always has had a very prominent role in the whole Rush Limbaugh universe. Talk radio producer screener and host worked for 30 years with rush. He's got a podcast. He's a host now on WABC radio still in New York. He's got a new book coming out next month called rush on the radio, a tribute from his sidekick for 30 years. And it's with great joy that we welcome the great James golden AKA boast nerdly back to the Mike Gallagher show. Have you been my friend? Mike, you know what? I'm choking up listening to you because you just took me back on like two thirds of my life. I remember the day that you came to WABC. I remember the first day I saw you there with your white shirt and your tie and it's like, wow, you were so enthused and you were so good. So when you get a job where you get to work down the hall from the wizard. It's like getting a job in Oz and the wizard does not let you down. Rush was everything that you think he is and more and you are, too. I mean, and rush told me. He said you're going to love James and you were so kind to me and so decent and so smart and so funny and how could you not be? My gosh, you worked, shoulder to shoulder with a guy who has impacted this country for generations and you got to do it, James for three decades.

Wabc Radio Rush Limbaugh Beau Snorkeling James Golden New York Albany South Carolina ABC Mike Gallagher New York City Ohio America Cancer Wabc Mike Rush James
 UN: Greenhouse gas concentrations hit a new record in 2020

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 1 d ago

UN: Greenhouse gas concentrations hit a new record in 2020

"Greenhouse gas concentrations hit a new record high last year according to the world meteorological organization the increase in heat trapping gases in the atmosphere accelerated faster than the annual average for the last decade the United Nations weather agency released the day tennis annual reports using the change came despite the temporary reduction during pandemic related knockdowns the agency said concentrations of carbon dioxide methane and nitrous oxide what went above levels in the pre industrial era the period before seventeen fifty is considered as a time when human activities started disrupting US natural acrylic Priem I'm Karen Thomas

World Meteorological Organizat United Nations Tennis United States Karen Thomas
New Jersey governor race tests Murphy's progressive politics

AP News Radio

00:58 sec | 3 d ago

New Jersey governor race tests Murphy's progressive politics

"New Jersey's decidedly liberal shift under its first term democratic governor Phil Murphy faces a political test as he squares off against Republican challenger Jack Cimorelli under Murphy there's no paid sick leave taxpayer funded community college and legalize recreational marijuana his agenda will be on the ballot November second and history isn't necessarily on his side the state has a re elected a democratic governor for decades we're taking nothing for granted I mean the history has proven that this could be a very physical year in terms of politics in the end and the New Jersey election is is overall welding late either a referendum on or a reaction to the presidential just came before a loss for Murphy would be shocking in a state that bite in one over Donald Trump by nearly sixteen points meanwhile Cirelli has to please modern and traditional Republicans he supports abortion rights while backing fewer code restrictions I'm Julie Walker

Phil Murphy Jack Cimorelli Murphy New Jersey Cirelli Donald Trump Julie Walker
The Evidence for a God Is Piling up and It's Astonishing

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:40 min | 4 d ago

The Evidence for a God Is Piling up and It's Astonishing

"Hey there folks I'm talking to doctor Hugh Rossi's with reasons to believe my new book is atheism dead in large part owes its existence to friends like heroes and John Lennox and James tour Stephen Meyer and many others. And I wrote it in part to introduce them to you, because the evidence that has been piling up in recent years and decades for a designer for a God is simply astonishing and we need to understand it is astonishing, you should look into it. You should familiarize yourself with it. It is just a wonderful time to be alive when all this stuff comes out. You mentioned that comets are 85% water and that they are replacing the water that naturally evaporates from earth, not much does, but what does is replaced by comets and you're saying it's roughly a one to one ratio? Roughly one to one and keep in mind where we get struck by a lot of miniature comets. So they don't do any damage to us. They come into the atmosphere. They break up and distribute the water quite evenly over the earth. And then we get the asteroids which deliver valuable metals to us. But you're typically taciturn about how amazing this is. I mean, the idea that we lose water, but whoops, it's replaced by these heavenly snowballs that come in at just about the rate we need them to. That just seems crazy. I mean, that's an amazing thing. I don't think I've ever really processed

Hugh Rossi John Lennox Stephen Meyer James
Astrophysicist Hugh Ross Describes When He Learned of 'The Fine-Tuned Argument'

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:15 min | 4 d ago

Astrophysicist Hugh Ross Describes When He Learned of 'The Fine-Tuned Argument'

"Program. Welcome to the Eric metaxas show, Hugh Ross, great to see you. Good to see you, too. Thank you. Well, I mentioned in the beginning of the book that it really was you who got me thinking about things, for example, like the fine tuned universe. I had literally never heard about that until about 1990 when I read your book, maybe it was fingerprint of God. I can't remember which book it was. But I was astonished to read this, having never heard about it. And over the decades, I have been quietly amassing more and more evidence as it piles up as science draws us closer and closer to the idea it's obvious and intelligence created the universe there's no way this just happened. When did you in your career first notice these things or become acquainted with the fine tuned argument? It probably goes back to my teenage years. I mean, I started getting serious, but astronomy, when I was 7 years of age and wait a minute. That's no teenager. That's a very early, you're probably the world's youngest teenager, you're smart. You probably achieved teenage dumb at age 7. Okay, so at age 7, what happened in your life to get you thinking about this stuff? Well, I was looking up at the stars and wanted to know why they were hot and my parents said go to the library. And that started me on reading four or 5 books on astronomy and physics per week. And during my teenage years, I actually launched a research study in astronomy with my telescope, looking at newborn stars and different gaseous nebulae. I wound up winning the British Columbia science fair, went on to the Canadian science fair and then I decided, hey, I'm going to continue that. I've been fascinated with astronomy ever since. But I've got struck by the fine tuning, probably beginning at about each 15 is when I realized wow. Now hang on, when you say the British Columbia science fair. How old were you when you won the British Columbia science fair? I was 17.

Eric Metaxas Hugh Ross British Columbia
YouTube Censors Steven Crowder Over Trans Show

The Dan Bongino Show

02:35 min | 6 d ago

YouTube Censors Steven Crowder Over Trans Show

"You're one of those guys Listen Steve Steven you know better than anyone Sadly there were a lot of fakers in the movement You know that I mean I wish we didn't You're not one of them Like you're one of these guys who I mean for decades now and I'm not kidding I'm not exaggerating You've been flipping the double barreled middle finger to the cancel specialist saying bring it on I'm just not gonna do it I mean I admire your stance It would sponsors and everything the way you've handled yourself And YouTube is now gone after you again because we all know their communist Tell us what happened now because this is like the third or fourth time I've discussed this with you and people in your circle about YouTube attacking you because there's so intimidated by your content Well I had you and thank you for the truth is they just found a way I don't know if they're intimidated by me so much as they're annoyed But yeah you know it was currently suspended from YouTube And a lot of people are saying well okay this is just because there are a lot of like you're saying fakers sort of right wing drama queens who look to be suspended and I don't I don't want to be banned I've had many many many many conversations with YouTube And I said look you guys let me know the rules of your sandbox and we'll play in the but then they keep changing the rules And that's why we have mud club you know we're here at the blaze where we do things that we say things that we could never say on YouTube So we do an extra full hour of the show But this recent one was look we were doing a story And I need to set some context here So the story about in California prisons the record number of transgender inmates being allowed in female prisons And a woman who was pregnant now they're women getting pregnant in California prisons So the way I covered the story was I did all the math you know like a beautiful mind a mathematical equation and came to the only logical conclusion so immaculate conception The whole joke was that I couldn't actually acknowledge a biological difference And then there was a sketch where the angel Gabriel who was played by Alex Jones was letting Mary know that she would be born a son and she said a virgin birth And it was no you're actually going to be sexually assaulted by your cellmates And that was the joke So the whole joke was and there's a carve out for comedy on YouTube that we're not allowed to acknowledge the biological differences And we're not even allowed to discuss this story Here's the thing The strike came down from YouTube and this is what matters for everyone out there particularly parents who want to protect their daughters And they said you can be involved and this is from there by the way they're hourly attorneys So I find some cells in the fact that they had to pay a couple of $1000 to write out the letter to me And you said incitement to violence of course which have never done hate speech well whatever that doesn't mean anything But then the language in there was or indicating that transgender individual individuals could pose a rate threat to

Youtube Steve Steven California Alex Jones Gabriel Mary
Governments set to increase fossil fuel production despite warnings

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | 6 d ago

Governments set to increase fossil fuel production despite warnings

"Will need to cut by more than half its production of coal oil and gas in the coming decade to maintain a chance of keeping global warming from reaching dangerous levels the report published by the unified program found that one governments have made a vicious pledges to curb greenhouse gas emissions this still planning to extract double the amount of fossil fuels in two thousand and thirty than what would be consistent with the two thousand fifteen Paris climate accords the goal of keeping the global temperature rise below two point seven degrees Fahrenheit it

Paris
How Do We Process the Alternate Reality That Exists in Our World?

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:53 min | 6 d ago

How Do We Process the Alternate Reality That Exists in Our World?

"Yet conservatives and Republicans are still pushing the vaccine. Despite all the evidence around them, they say it's a pandemic of the unvaccinated. And I want to close on this note, Daniel, I want to be respectful of your time. How do you personally process how we have people living in absolutely different universes as if there's a different existence occurring? It's maddening for me quite honestly and I just decide just to keep telling the truth and keep moving forward. But when I see Republicans that are coming up this year, I know the vaccine is the greatest thing ever. It's actually it's preventing all the harm and suffering. Meanwhile, we look at the United Kingdom, 223 COVID deaths today, highest daily number of deaths since March 79% of the population 12 and older is fully vaccinated. How do we process this alternate reality? Within our own within our own world. And by the way, Charlie, it's interesting, England, as I said, same delta, as it was the first delta wave in May, now is very problematic. That's after the 5 6 month Pfizer leakage benchmark just so you know, so that's actually a very good example of what I'm talking about. Now they are getting a problem. They are, by the way, luckier than the American south because they got the benefits of the transmissibility of delta earlier on the cheap. So they do have more built up immunity. They're not going to have as many deaths as we did, but they are having problems. How do I square this? Look, you read the Johns Hopkins papers over the last decade. And now I'm getting into this. Peter bragan has an amazing book on this that traces the timeline. And they've been working on this forever. And at the end of the book, he literally is a timeline. And I'm shocked, like it is shocking the stuff. It's creepy. The stuff they talk about, they talk about PR campaigns. It's a scope. So you either get it or you're a victim of it. It's not

Daniel United Kingdom Pfizer Charlie Delta Peter Bragan England Johns Hopkins
The Paradigm Shift From Science to Religion

The Eric Metaxas Show

03:23 min | Last week

The Paradigm Shift From Science to Religion

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

Jim Tour Discovery Institutes Gunther Beckley Stuttgart Museum Of Natural Hi Natural History Museum Of Cura Rice University Stephen Gunter Beckley Galileo Germany
Comparing the Chinese and U.S. Hypersonic Weapons

Mark Levin

01:42 min | Last week

Comparing the Chinese and U.S. Hypersonic Weapons

"China's new weapon is only one of a series of hypersonic weapons being developed by Beijing Russia and the U.S. the U.S. and Russia have also spent decades working on their own hypersonic nuclear capable systems And the two countries have conducted tests on the weapons in recent months Here's the difference the Chinese have stolen our technology and improved it While we sit on our hands Washington and Moscow have only made public details of their medium range hypersonic weapons that are designed to be launched from ships or planes and do not strike from space But China's testing now of a 25,000 mph hypersonic missile which flew through space before launching an attack on its target took analysts by surprise indicated Beijing's missile program is more advanced than previously thought That was the extent of the details as they're known right now Now our missile called the arrow Can reach a speed of 15,345 mph The what they call the fractional orbit bombardment system or the Chinese new missile that they fired the top speed is not 25,000 mph Excuse me It's 21,000 mph The range is unlimited The range of our missile is believed to be about a thousand miles but it's not certain launch from a B one B bomber The Chinese can launch their missile from any land base

Russia Beijing U.S. China Moscow Washington
Blinken praises Colin Powell as 'beloved' at State Department

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | Last week

Blinken praises Colin Powell as 'beloved' at State Department

"Colin Powell earned adoration as a history making military officer but his reputation later took a big hit Powell retired in nineteen ninety three as the first black joint chiefs of staff chairman I have never wanted to be anything but a soldier a decade later as America's top diplomat Saddam Hussein and his regime will stop at nothing until something stops him Powell's state department was dubious of military and intelligence claims that Saddam had what was developing weapons of mass destruction but he went before the U. N. security council to make the case for war against Iraq citing faulty information it was seen as a low point in Powell's legendary career in eighteen months later he acknowledged no stash was found the intelligence community

Powell Colin Powell Saddam Hussein U. N. Security Council Saddam America Iraq
How Democrats Rigged a Presidential Election with Mollie Hemingway

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:48 min | Last week

How Democrats Rigged a Presidential Election with Mollie Hemingway

"But kind of walk through some of the things that you found in researching this because this is one of the most under research topics in the history of news. You have the entire news media just not just uninterested, but they're invested in making sure you don't talk about it. Exactly right. So one of the things that I think is very interesting is that the same democratic operative who ran the Russia lie. That was the lie that Donald Trump stole the 2016 election by colluding with Russia. His name is Mark Elias. He was at Perkins cooey which is this big democratic firm. He recently left to start his own firm at more money and have more power and control. And he was the one that funneled the secretive Russia lie. That was where Hillary Clinton paid for opposition research. It was just inventions, lies, that Donald Trump was planning to steal the 2016 election and that he did steal the 2016 election. They actually have kept it going, this entire time. His name is Marc Elias. He's also the guy who ran the democratic operation to change all voting laws leading up to the 2020 election. And that meant different things in different states. So that could be about watering down the integrity of mail in balloting, that could be expanding the period of time in which you vote so that you're not really sure how many people voted or when they have to get their ballots in by. And he has this array of different groups that he works with, whether they're democratic operatives or nonprofit nonpartisan groups that are actually just kind of arms of the Democratic Party, who would have them file lawsuits. And so it was just this wide ranging operation to weaken the integrity of the election system. And because of COVID, you know, this is something that he had been wanting to do for decades, but because of COVID, suddenly all these judges or other people were more amenable

Russia Mark Elias Perkins Cooey Donald Trump Marc Elias Hillary Clinton Democratic Party
"past few decades" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:14 min | 4 months ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"I think a really driven by other factors. Just remind people to you know when we think about why interest rates are so low and maybe how people behavior around very low interest rates. I think a key part of this is that this is a Actual change in our global economy. We have very low interest rates globally. Not just because of that is holding interest rates lower right now to support the recovery, which we're doing. But even once the economy is fully recovered, we've achieved our goals. The neutral or have longer run interest rate is still very low. So I think just when we watch, you know, kind of things like this, we have to keep in mind that part of low interest rates is It's obviously the intentional by Fed policy, but part of it is really a big part of the declining interest rates over the past few decades, driven by more structural things in demographics and productivity. Usage of the Fed's overnight reverse repo facility has surged to hit a record yesterday. 765 billion. Why isn't that a signal that there is too much cash in the markets and you don't need to add more? Well, The goal here is not to add cash to the markets markets is, you know with our asset purchases is to provide really strong financial conditions to support economic growth. An effect of that is that, um, you know that our purchases of assets another other developments have been pushing, uh, up the amount of reserves that would be in the banking system that we we created the overnight reverse refocus ability, which you just mentioned. Years ago, specifically to make sure that interest rates are in the range that the FOMC sets. The FOMC has set a target range for the funds rate. Let's see what Detroit five basis points and, you know, we want to make sure the interest rates say well within that range and not all below it or not be a profit. And so one of the ways that we do that is by through the overnight reverse repo putting a floor on on interest rates. So what we're seeing here is I think of the natural operation of, uh, you know this, um kind of arrangements that we've set up to control interest rates. So you know, banks can hold reserves and do that whether Fed And they offered, you know deposit rates.

FOMC yesterday one Fed five basis points past few decades Detroit . 765 billion Years ago
"past few decades" Discussed on Slate's Political Gabfest

Slate's Political Gabfest

02:07 min | 5 months ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Slate's Political Gabfest

"May change the way that they inner being in incidence interactions and are also changes because resident change the way that they interact with the police and check out and say. We're not going to go along with this. We're not going to keep providing information. We're not going to call the police if there's an issue so when you have that social that's dependent on the police dominating public space the brute force and then that breaks down it creates the conditions for violence to merge that that level of disruption breakdown creates the conditions that make communities vulnerable to violent the twenty five year thirty year decline in murder and in violent crime in this country is really one of the amazing bright spots of the past few decades and it was it clearly had to end like there was at some point. You knew that that these numbers would go in a different direction or would stabilize get flat. A was it. Was this the period when you would expect it to end and be. Do you think given the factors you just talked about. Were really triggered by the pandemic for the most part. But would you expect these effects to wayne as the pandemic wayne's violence is not you know it's not like these causes led to an increase now the causes are gone. Violence will fall a set of causes led to the spike in shootings and then that spike in shootings builds on itself. It's a little tricky. Took predict that once institutions. Open back up then. Things will go back to normal. I wrote a book on the decline of violence and I was initially going to call the book american. Peace sito's is kind of celebration of this long term drop in violence and as i got deeper and deeper into the research and writing and saw trump elected and saw jeff sessions you know Appointed as attorney general and saw the changes that were being made. I ended up changing the title to uneasy. Peace and and the reason was because even though we had this long terms the really stunning drop in violence and that had this enormous.

trump jeff twenty five year past few decades thirty year one pandemic wayne american wayne
"past few decades" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:44 min | 5 months ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Bit more to go. Basically, if you're looking, you know, over the back up to the late nineties. But we don't have a good reader what it looked like, you know, Prior to that, especially in the 19 seventies on D. That really is a concern and the risk that the market is concerned about here or, you know, should be concerned about not just going back to sort of pre financial crisis, but You know, late sixties and early seventies inflation spiral that that's really the concern here. Thank you. Can you build on that? Because this is the consensus increasingly across Wall Street that much higher inflation and we've been used to over the past few decades, eyes the bigger risk for markets than dis inflationary trends, as the Fed sees as the biggest risk Why is that the case? Why do you think this time is different in the past several decades where we have not seen this dynamic. Short, So so you know it here, you know, I would sort of distinguished between sort of the medium term perspective, which is higher inflation means higher bond yields. It means lower equity multiples or lower earnings yields. That's sort of a you know a medium term issue. What I would argue is that you know, the near term issue over the next 3 to 4 to six months is really The fact that we've never had a situation historically where the Fed has not begun to normalize raids, and there's an inflation concern in the markets. Inflation concerns typically happen very late in the cycle, and so you know if the inflation risk actually a materializes in terms of off Being persistent. You know, we're sort of going coed speed cycle.

early seventies late sixties 19 seventies late nineties Wall Street six months 3 4 Fed past several decades past few decades
"past few decades" Discussed on Dead Celebrity

Dead Celebrity

03:39 min | 8 months ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Dead Celebrity

"I mean all the different advisors that you have in the mix they really do need to at least have some element of overlap. I mean i. I think there's sometimes at general general thought of will. Do i really want to get all these advisers on a in a room together or in this environment. A virtual room together or or wherever it might be you. You really do need to do it though Or at least make sure there's there's no. It's being exchanged. I think kind of a and again it depends on your cadence and the complexity and your issues but you know at least kind of an annual check in. I think is really really a good idea. I generally like to suggest that at your end you know especially whenever there's there's things that maybe you can do to either plan from an investment perspective or plan from a tax perspective. You know getting those lines to overlap will give a lot of insight that that the advisers in their own silos not communicating really. Don't have and i think you're right. That is a common misconception to say that you have a team but What's the what's the saying. There's there's no. I in team or what whatnot that you know. Everybody's sort of individually on their own. They're not communicating In generally if you're the person i think you have a team in the team's not playing together Because you haven't permitted it then in fact you might not actually have a team there really. This idea of teamwork and incorporate ruling inviting other advisers into the fold is sort of weird way contrary to what a lot of professionals you know. Just the general culture has been especially you know. I think state tended plenty of attorneys and. Cpa's are a little bit better about giving and getting referrals than most financial advisors are just by. The trivial is sort of an asset. Accumulation has become over the past few decades sort of the model for a successful adviser A lot of times you'll find that the financial advisor is sort of the sticking point on that prevents the team from teaming up..

past few decades
"past few decades" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

05:24 min | 9 months ago

"past few decades" Discussed on KGO 810

"Past few decades. How the Republicans ever ended up on this side of the writers attacking the police telling a policeman yelling F the police. And this is now the position of the Republican senators. I mean, I know that everyone says that there's no chance that they're actually going to convict an order disqualification of trump in the future, but I don't know we talked the other day. You and I now both believe in humanity of people. How could they be so irrational? How can they not? See that this is number one jurisdiction and a clear of excitement and Raskin's video felt it all out. He did a beautiful job. Yeah, they did Such a good job and that Trump defense team is doing such a horrible job that how they're going to justify their acquittal Vote. I don't know. And there were people who voted, you know when they took that vote on the constitutional issue. There were Republicans who voted said, Of course, it's constitutional lot. Most of them voted No, However, the people who voted no. They did say that they were a lot of them said they were uncertain and they wanted to see a debate on the issue of the constitutionality. So if they were being honest, and that's a great big if that question maybe you answered by the impeachment managers and and by their written brief as well, because they cover this in their written brief, too. Okay, David, I'm gonna say this. The written grief I thought was very weak, and the House managers pointed out that they didn't even refute the points and one thing he's got it, too Whenever apply If the one side made 10 points, you've got to say something about their 10 points if you ignore three of them. Then you're subject to just what the House managers said today, which is that three of them. They have no response. They can't even deal with the fact that you know this is historical precedent. They can't deal with the fact that there's been like cases where the Senate has actually ruled on this. And decided that they could go forward and you made a critical point. I hope all of your listeners understand that the impeachment the indictment was done while he was president. And the only reason they didn't have a trump was that McConnell and the Republican still control the Senate, and they wouldn't call the Senators in tow. Have a trial. They could have had it the next day, they could have Convicted him and removed him that week before January 20th. They ran out the clock and it cannot be that you can run out the clock on a trial. Your listeners should think about this. There's a statute of limitations by which date you have to be charged or indicted. You can't run out the clock. You can't say that. If the statue of limitations in five years you can't lay your trial for three months and then at the morning of trial, say, Ha ha ha. Now it's been more than five years since that happened if you were timely charged in this case, if you were timely and Pete while you were still president. That makes it a very, very easy one to resolve. I mean, it's really It's a left that they're acting like somehow this is late or somehow the fact that he just ran out the clock and Physically isn't president anymore. And as you said to what kind of president is that gonna set path that there's really then you can do anything You can do any crazy, unlawful thing if you're the president. Why shouldn't future presidents take note? That's a terrible rule for the country, and I hope it's not one that they said. I hope that there are 17 Republican senators who realized this is outrageous and that they ought to say this cannot. This cannot stand. This shall not stand in American history. This is one thing you can't do if you're the president. I do hope that that's what happens. But, you know, I'm always looking at these things from a more optimistic viewpoint. So David Katz I asked you to join us because Smartmatic filed a $2.7 billion defamation suit. Rudy Giuliani was part Sydney Power was part but Fox was the main target here, including some of their personalities. Lou Dobbs, Maria Bartiromo and Janine Pure. Oh, now, Lou Dobbs. The day after this suit was filed or made public, one of the Whether he was fired from Fox. Um, but Fox now has filed a motion to dismiss the lawsuit. Um, and part of what Fox is talking about is that they have a First Amendment issue to inform on matters of public concern and a new attempt by a sitting president to challenge the result of an election is objectively newsworthy. Well, that's absolutely correct. But that's not all they did. Is it No, That's not all that they did. And you know, this is it sounds like it's a little complicated, but it's not you We have to protect the press. Whether it's your show whether New York condoms or even whether it's Fox News or or Newsmax, so all of these reporters All these people who report on the news have a higher standard if they're reporting on a public figure. You've been reporting on a public figure, and there's actually an issue. I think Smartmatic is going to raise saying that they were company. They get great business, but they were not in the publicity business. They were not a public figure, but I think on balance Even those Smartmatic was not well known until Giuliani and Powell and the rest of them started this campaign of vilification against Smartmatic. But let's just say Smartmatic, is it public figure when they public figure, Suze? And it's almost always the news media..

president Smartmatic trump Fox Lou Dobbs Senate Rudy Giuliani David Katz Fox News New York Raskin McConnell Pete Suze Newsmax Maria Bartiromo Sydney Power
"past few decades" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

Power 105.1 FM

02:41 min | 1 year ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

"Early to ensure that we have a presence in every community. There are mission really is to save lives, celebrate lives and lead the fight for a world without cancer. Me do that in lots of different ways. Obviously, everyone is always hoping a cure for cancer is discovered. And I know there's been considerable progress on treatments and prevention research in all of those areas is a huge part of what the American Cancer Society does. Can you give us a general sense of how much of an impact that researches made over the past few decades? But sure you certainly groundbreaking research is a big part of what we dio as the American Cancer society and a lot of what happens with lots of other partners across the country. But there's other things that we do it well. The impact on the fight against cancer, which includes On everything from addressing prevention. Early defection through reducing tobacco use screening to helping people who are inactive treatments maintain access to the best of high quality treatment. As well as helping people in their survivorship on DH, then end of life that that becomes part of the cancer journey as well. No bar is sort of progress in our fight. We continue to see that he declines in cancer mortality across the country, although there remain really significant and disturbing the charities that impact certain populations of our of our nation. That includes like quite the thirties, where we know that, like women are more than 40% more likely to die of their breast cancer than their white counterpart. And then disparities that fans socioeconomic status as well as other races, necessities and also like populations, including the LGBTQ population. Where we see significant disparity is a lot of work remains, although we are making good and study progress towards our overall Mortality reduction gold. I'm sure there's no simple answer to this next question. But as best you can answer it. What makes cancer such a challenge? Yeah, That's a great question. You know, I think a couple things that I would stay on that. So what makes her such a challenges that were continued to learn so much about it and that there's a lot of different cancer type a lot of different areas of the body that cancer can impact. So it's a broad disease. Overall, I'm in each different cancer time has its own unique characteristics, its own risk factors and then its own treatment challenges. Another thing I would say is the cancer um Is it the views that can affect everybody, But it's not something that affects everybody equally, and that remains another big challenge for us When we think about health equity and.

cancer American Cancer Society
"past few decades" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

08:16 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"So much talk about the two most progressive candidates going head to head senators Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders but instead this turned out to be a fight between the more moderate candidates and those two progressives for really the soul of the Democratic Party and no issue was that more apparent than the issue of healthcare another issue that really highlighted the divide between the more moderate and progressive candidates on the stage was immigration as for the fight for the far left not once did Sanders a warrant directly attack one another one candidate who really needed a moment tonight was the former congressman Beto o'rourke from Texas he needed that after a somewhat poor performance during the first debate and that did not happen beta looks so beta last night yeah he did I mean he's done he has done it was very apparent and he said nothing but a lot of words when he had a chance to say the words but the words however the listing is like okay thank you no worries you know I don't know we're just seems like the kind of guy that needs a healthy dose of toxic masculinity he does just to kind of wrap him up a little bit I was trying to figure that out because a lot of women apparently do find him attractive and maybe that was just when he was running against Ted Mann comparatively I guess he's because he's taller needs I guess comparatively more attractive but he's really not listen Marianne Williamson she won over the crowd with her comments on flat Michigan's water crisis yeah calling for some radical truth telling she also conjured old spirits to she went to this witchcraft thing was really strange and I think she can conjure the demon so I think she can't she's got that skill publishing cast a spell former Maryland represent of John Delaney who clashed with two of the leading progressives on the stage says Democrats must offer real solutions not impossible promises defeat president trump to be honest representative Delaney from Maryland the Democrat all is the only one on that stage last night that seems kind of reasonable more the middle basically saying Hey if you're trying to be Donald Trump on open borders and health care for all free college and things like that bunch of free stuff you're almost guaranteed he's going to win those are empty promises that we can't keep he says right we need real solutions to the problems if we want to beat defeat Donald Trump and he he'll be gone very very soon so that I can see it in does not want somebody that's level headed closer to the middle brutally honest in the political system down on say that one day he didn't fit in in a fit the mold no that's not with the Democratic Party is about right now and he sees it and he was calling it like he saw it knew then that doesn't go over right Massachusetts senator Elizabeth Warren says Democrats should be big party of structural change Bernie Sanders says he's running to transform this country and to stand for the working class of America what she sees has been you know destroyed over the past few decades yeah so tonight and it will all be on Joe it will all be attacking him tonight he will and as we know last time as far as debate performance goes his performance was not good it was not good last last time at all he looks he said it best he said it best when he said my time is up what he kept saying Islam is up you didn't he and that's what the moderators are having to do right now they're just having to manage all these people and it's just again it's it's it's a mess and it's hard to watch you don lemon last night was so embarrassing for CNN he threw the question out there how do you how do you address those that support the president's economy but not speak out against his bigotry something like that basically died limits question was a statement in the form of a question to say anybody that voted for trump or still supports drop then you're a racist bigot too that's right that's what he said right when he said who it is specifically called him a bigot he sure did not those who say he might be a bigot no he's he said his bigotry lesson you can jump in here at five one two eight three six zero five ninety three say a woman well it's happened again authorities say a woman suspected of urinating on potatoes in a Walmart in Pennsylvania has now turned herself in first it was leaking of the ice cream are sticking your finger in something even spending on something yeah now you now they're paean on potato soup pad those licking those looking days that is so two weeks ago west Mifflin police that's the name of the town west Mifflin what's the high school mascot Hey merry can you look up west Mifflin Pennsylvania just curious about the high school mascot of them what's the most high school mascot of the west Mifflin high west Mifflin yeah what with their high speed the mascot be just take a guess what what I know of a mufflers the moon missions I guess what it wrong anyway west Mifflin police say twenty year old grace brown is facing multiple charges including criminal mischief opened lewdness public drunkenness and I'm not sure she has an attorney or not but she turned herself in yesterday afternoon after learning that authorities were looking for her I thought he said posted surveillance photos of that incident on Twitter but they haven't said when the incident took place are why she allegedly relieved herself on potatoes yeah the Walmart representative said an employee sol miss brown was doing this the company immediately disposed of the affected potatoes and sanitized the area yeah the incident comes weeks after a video posted on social media show people licking ice cream from a Walmart freezer in Texas and in Louisiana a lot of copycat stuff going on out there it you know from the tide pods too well this kind of thing Joe to the New York police getting doused with water is they're doing their job right right is that these copy cats are a bunch of cowards I gotta be honest with you I do know someone personally the back in college he was so drunk that he went into the safe way on thirty five over here in the yard display but he was arrested a lot display yarn display yarn yeah he peed in it on a skein yeah what a what a skein what's this game that's what you call your right a bundle of yours called appscan as ever and I didn't know that I think so it just came to me okay trivia just put just popped up I may be wrong but that's that's interesting right well yeah he just came out of the database and I don't know where it came from but I think that's what you call the same strain of yarn write that down so yeah that was a choice you made yeah and it didn't end well for him get arrested at the night in jail because the choice you made was to pay into your just plus what you get that was as the other friend that was with him was was eating food as he went along it was like a scene out of animal house listen New York lawmakers have just introduced a bill creating felony charges for those who attacked police with water yeah those videos out there especially at a New York and Brooklyn it's they've they proposed a law to make it a felony or what's an assault it's assaulting a police officer I'm still so confused by all of that I'm still so confused as to why these police officers were poor so passive about it now it again it's one of those video situations where we don't see the beginning we don't necessarily see the and we see something that could have been completely taken out of context but man I could not imagine entertaining the thought of there's a police officer I'm gonna go mess with him in fact I'm gonna dump water on him and he's not going to do anything that is the I mean I would expect fully get ready can cast today for the Austin police union what he said earlier this week cops have gotten soft on crime was right this is a prime example of it right here hi it we've all got the soft on crime I would fully expect that I am getting ready to be cuffed and who else knows well you happen you and I were raised by parents they gave a rep yeah you know what I mean yeah right ms she extraordinary so they have to actually the fact that they actually have to do this to to to insure that this is a a felony is extraordinary to me weird times Westbury word time west Mifflin high school home of the Titans or Titans go Titans area let's see here I that is in South Boston I think she went away and on prescription drug prices clearing the.

Elizabeth Warren Bernie Sanders Democratic Party twenty year two weeks one day
"past few decades" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

03:45 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Dave you know you mentioned early in the show that we out there bird docking for different accounts and working with a number of different companies I just to find the very best for our listeners now what if you could find an account that had no fees and it would provide for your twenty five percent match up front would double your money over a ten year period of time I mean these are the things that we're continually looking for accounts that will do that some provide principal protection so that our clients don't ever have to I wake up in the middle of the night like Dave my husband on the radio program used to do and then in two thousand two thousand one I remember him waking up at three o'clock in the morning his head between his hands rocking back and forth thing I don't know what to do our portfolio is just been cut in half it's just continues to go down the more I put into this seems like the more I lose and it was horrifying and that happened again in two thousand eight and it's happened a couple of other years throughout the past few decades and we would like to know that we are an instrument and helping them to have that peace of mind and plenty of money so there will be no worries at night you exactly and we're premiering the two way pension plan this week on the radio program this is an account we've we often talk about safe investments secrets here on heroes talk radio we've we spent a lot of time talking about the raft strategy over the last fifteen years on the radio we've talked about the ten ten irate it gives you ten percent for ten years guaranteed you know what that's an account that we previewed on there on the radio program we talk about the agility seventy five which is an amazing account that gives you some great benefits and today we're talking about the two way pension plan that provides two ways to earn a match two ways to receive increasing income and two ways to provide a legacy to your family members this is an amazing Oct count there are no fees in this account it gives you some unique benefits we talked about those benefits here today on the radio program we're gonna preview them again one more time but we just really I think the matter how much we discuss it you don't really totally comprehend debt into you see your own illustration and until you see how this works it's very simple when we do an illustration you know the right talks about illustrations all the time on the radio broadcast and they're very simple all right in the course if he had that illustration in front of you in a force for your particular set of circumstances we could in a manner of minutes really answer most questions that people have about these accounts it because there's not a lot of moving parts in them it's not like you know you often compare what we do to like a variable annuity well the variable annuities won the most complex products in the world right there may they're just crazy we would never we've never sold one we've never talked about one we've never offered one and we never will because these are in our opinions the worse products on the planet but there are products that will provide these types of benefits that everyone's looking for and they're not complicated they don't have a lot of catches in and they don't have fees they are very simple to understand and of course the two a pension plan is one of those you can roll your IRA four oh one K. four oh three B. T. S. P. plan any kind of qualified plan into the to a pension plan or you can open it up as a non qualified plan intake after tax money that could be money had in the bank and savings or maybe a CD that's coming due or take money out of harm's way out of the stock market and put it into the to a pension plan I there's a lot of ways to fund this so we want to get you the book it.

Dave twenty five percent fifteen years ten percent ten years ten year one K
"past few decades" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:47 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on KCRW

"West Virginia I'm so sorry for the John Denver they get to Charaka cousin's house to eight and we just waited for hours and hours and hours and then at that we realize nothing was happening and we have to go back the kind of despair that follows this much hope is a poisonous kind it feels like a betrayal hammer on's impromptu search team starts blaming each other why did you lie about that lead or why didn't you double check but really what they're saying is how could you let me hope like that and then little by little the underlying tension that we sort of just like without even knowing how and when we were almost at war with each other there was only one person on both sides of this divide I was in the middle because I was the only one to go to the family and to come back to the friends Akhmed Cameron's little brother he knows come runs journalists friends and was of course part of the family Akhmed had been driving between the agency and his family home trying to so the two teams back together I was thinking let's try to be a team but two days after they shut down the agency augments brother told him to come home they were going to have a family meeting when I got there they told him you are not allowed to work with that France team you have to respect our family and you have to be in this group and calm runs photo agency my charter fee will stay closed as he sat in the living room Akhmed thought about Cameron he was always telling me I break the rules meet the new rules but better than the past one sock my told his family I'm not letting you to do that because Cameron sacrifice himself for mature Laffey accredit stepped defiantly into Kameron shoes he took the reins of the search for his brother building a network of high level sources and while still searching for Cameron I could also began running com runs photo agency come on stream to help Iraqis tell their own stories are made built it from one office to four across Iraq and hired seventy for new photographers and recently as he was running a conference on copyright laws okay saw a familiar figure in the fourth row eyes I saw someone that looked like my father and when I finished my speeds he was the only one that he was standing and he was clapping and after that he told my mother that he's proud that I can carry on common stream Cameron has not been heard from since June of two thousand fourteen more than five years ago he is one of hundreds of thousands of Iraqis who've gone missing in the past few decades due to foreign invasions a brutal dictator a war with ISIS this is NPR news it's Wednesday.

West Virginia John Denver Akhmed Cameron Akhmed Iraq Charaka France Laffey Kameron NPR five years two days
"past few decades" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

The Bone 102.5

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on The Bone 102.5

"The most Heyhoe my God. Who is that? Yes. Doesn't come over. Oh, so funny. Go to school Brad Pitt. Yeah. Well, hands out, according to a new study the amount of alcohol people drink all over the world has skyrocketed after over the past few decades. We're drinking seventy percent more alcohol than we did in nineteen ninety. Why why all different flavors? Nope. Why women them wine women drinking wine? Yep. That's what it is. The average adult has one drink every single day. The average adult has one drink every single day. I can't remember the last drink. I had people last drink. I had was maybe a beer whenever I went to a Mexican restaurant. However long ago if I'm having trouble sleeping. I might have like a nightcap. Ooh. That seems like a problem like if you're having trouble sleeping, and you gotta booze it up. That's like there's more to it. I'm in therapy. Possibility. I can't remember what it was like to be sober this weekend. Oh, drink in. But you're also in Ireland with Bert. That's a whole thing. Like that happens on happen. Yeah. I'm talking about. I mean, I'm not knocking you do. But there's a lot of people get home work. I saying pop open a beer or make themselves a drink, relax. That. No, I know. Parents now parents my parents growing up would occasionally have a drink. And it was so funny because I thought everything was boost that was the name of the actual drink. Let.

Brad Pitt Ireland seventy percent
"past few decades" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

04:16 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Beneficiaries and lower birthrates over the past few decades way on employment growth and economic output. Loops today's they can't afford it. One of the things, you know, America's going to have a choice election in twenty twenty. It's going to be the new green deal. Do you want? Everything every fear taken away by people that will never be able to fill fill it. Ninety four trillion original cost literally takes up Medicare for all. In the first ten years. We'll take up eighty percent of the budget. Forget about the new green deal. Now, there's a economic thought that's been saying, well, the Trump economy's been doing so well, so long contraction is pretty much inevitable, but market watch has different take on that today condominium busy ratcheting up their estimates of first-quarter gross domestic product after a series of signs that growth sped up towards the end of the period. Bright spots included a rebound in consumer spending declining US trade deficit and rock-solid labor market. One of the top Wall Street. Forecasters macroeconomic advisers list lifted their GDP estimate two point eight percent. Just one percent a month ago. Art, Laffer tight labor markets help the poor the minorities in the disenfranchised art Laffer economist, author of Trump nominees inside the America, I plan to revive our economy. Yeah. Well, we know that already because we see record low unemployment for African Americans Hispanic Americans. Asian Americans women in the workplace youth unemployment. And by the way, that means we have we have more than a million jobs the lowest record unemployment applications ever. And that means we have a we have a million more jobs available today that we have people to fill them. Now, we're going to risk that for the new green deal and no Steeler glass buildings at New York. The oil and gas oil and gas it is like. It is the key. We're now energy independent for the first time in seventy years, but you want. We parted with north North Dakota oil companies or any Balkan, boom. Member. I believe prices were driven down by OPEC. We're not we don't need to be dependent on countries that hate our guts for the lifeblood of our economy, nor should western Europe dependent on vitamin Putin and making Russia rich again pisses me off like Germany did with mercury. So now, we're net exporter of energy. You want every American get rich. Well in North Dakota. They were paying truck drivers to train them. Pay him a base salary of eighty grand a year and all the overtime. You can have now if you work hard, well that's life changing for somebody's making forty grand a year. Now you can afford that truck. You've always had your eye on you could maybe start saving for down payment for a new house. If we went full bore energy in this country, every American would have a shot at being rich in the sense that nice home in a safe neighborhood on nice car truck. Whatever you want van. And then you'd be able to take your kids to Disney, you'll hate it. But you have to do it by the second trip. You'll begin to hate it. Trust me the lines are atrocious. Even fast past you know, or whatever vacation you want be able to go out to dinner not have to worry about it. I mean that would be great for ick. Great thing about the Trump economic boom is that helped the forgotten men and women in this country. That's the best part of it. The people that deserve it. The most. All right. Eight hundred nine four one. So we got a lot coming up today. Senator Mike Lee new Gingrich of the top of the hour. He's been on his game. He's funny is funny last night. Anyway, David shown, Danielle McLaughlin will look at the smaller case and get back into the deep state all of that coming up listen mother's day's coming. You know, one of the great gifts, you can give your mom. You.

Gingrich America North Dakota New York US OPEC Disney Medicare Laffer Senator Mike Lee Europe David Russia Danielle McLaughlin Germany
"past few decades" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

04:16 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"Beneficiaries and lower birth rates over the past few decades way on employment growth and economic output. Loops today's he they can't afford it. You know, one of the things, you know, America's gonna have a choice election in twenty twenty. It's gonna be do you want the new green deal? Do you want? Everything every fear taken away by people that will never be able to fulfil it ninety four trillion original cost literally takes up Medicare for all. In the first ten years. We'll take up eighty percent of the budget about the new green deal. Now, there's a economic thought that's been saying, well, the Trump economy's been doing so well so long that a contraction is pretty much inevitable, but market watch has different take on that today. Conham have been busy ratcheting up their estimates of first-quarter gross domestic product after a series of signs that growth sped up towards the end of the period. Bright spots included a rebound in consumer spending declining US trade deficit and rock-solid labor market. One of the top Wall Street. Forecasters macroeconomic advisers list lifted their GDP estimate two point eight percent. Just one percent of month ago. Art, Laffer tight labor markets hoped. The poor the minorities and the disenfranchised art Laffer economist author of Trump nominees inside the America, I plan revive our economy. Well, we know that already because we see record low unemployment for African Americans Hispanics Americans Asian Americans women in the workplace youth unemployment. And by the way, that means we have we have more than a million jobs the lowest record unemployment applications ever. And that means we have a we have a million more jobs available today that we have people to fill them. Now, we'll get a risk that for the new green deal and no Steeler glass buildings in New York. No oil and gas oil and gas. It is like. It is the key. We're now energy independent for the first time in seventy years. But you want we parted with north North Dakota oil companies Balkan, boom member I believe prices were driven down by OPEC. We're not we don't need to be dependent on countries that hate our guts for the lifeblood of our economy, nor should western Europe dependent on Vladimir Putin and making Russia. Rich again pisses me off like Germany did with Mercosur. So now, we're net exporter of energy. You want every American get ritual in North Dakota. They were paying truck drivers to train them. Pay him a base salary of eighty grand a year and all the overtime. You can have now if you work hard, well that's life changing for somebody's making forty grand a year. Now you can afford that truck. You've always had your eye on you can maybe start saving for down payment for a new house. If we went full bore energy in this country, every American would have a shot at being rich in the sense that nice home in a safe neighborhood on nice car, truck, whatever you want van, and then you'd be able to take your kids to Disney, you'll hate it. But you have to do it by the second trip begin to hate it. I mean the lines are atrocious. Even which fast past you know, or whatever vacation you want able to go out to dinner not have to worry about it. I mean that would be great for remember ick. The great thing about the Trump economic boom is that helped the forgotten men and women in this country. That's the best part of it. The people that deserve it. The most. All right. Eight hundred nine four one show. We got a lot coming up today. Senator Mike Lee Nuku Gingrich at the top of the hour. He's been on his game. He's funny is funny last night. Anyway, David shown, Danielle McLaughlin will look at the split case and get back into the deep state of all of that coming up. Listen mother's day's coming. You don't of the great gifts. You can give your mom..

Senator Mike Lee Nuku Gingrich Laffer America North Dakota US New York Medicare Vladimir Putin Mercosur OPEC Disney Europe David Russia Germany
"past few decades" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

04:16 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Beneficiaries and lower birth rates over the past few decades way on employment growth and economic output. Loops today's they can't afford it. You know, one of the things, you know, America's gonna have a choice election in twenty twenty. It's gotta be you want the new green deal. Do you want? Everything every fear taken away by people that will never be able to fill fill it. Ninety four trillion original cost literally takes up Medicare for all. In the first ten years. We'll take up eighty percent of the budget. We got about the new green deal. Now, there's a economic thought that's been saying, well, the Trump economy's been doing so well so long that contraction is pretty much inevitable, but market watch has a different take on that today. Condoms have been busy ratcheting up their estimates of first-quarter gross domestic product after a series of signs that growth sped up towards the end of the period. Bright spots, included or rebound in consumer spending declining US trade deficit and rock-solid labor market. One of the top Wall Street. Forecasters macroeconomic advisers list lifted their GDP estimate two point eight percent. Just one percent of month ago. Art, Laffer tight labor markets help the poor the minorities and the disenfranchised art Laffer economist, author of Trump nominees inside the America, I plan revive our economy. Well, we know that already because we see record low unemployment for African Americans Hispanic Americans. Asian Americans women in the workplace youth unemployment and by the way, that means we have more than a million jobs the lowest record unemployment applications ever. And that means we have a we have a million more jobs available today that we have people to fill them. Now, we'll get a risk that for the new green deal and no Steeler glass buildings at New York. No oil and gas oil and gas. It is like it is the key. We're now energy independent for the first time in seventy years, but you want we parted with north North Dakota oil companies during the Balkan, boom. Member. I believe prices were driven down by OPEC. We're not we don't need to be dependent on countries that hate our guts for the lifeblood of our economy nor north western Europe dependent on Vladimir Putin and making Russia rich again it pisses me off like Germany did with Mirko. So now, we're net exporter of energy. You want every American get rich. Well in North Dakota. They were paying truck drivers to train them pay a base salary of eighty grand a year and all the overtime. You can have. Now, if you work hard, well that's life changing for somebody's making forty grand a year. Now you can afford that truck. You've always had your eye on you can maybe start saving for down payment for a new house. If we went full bore energy in this country, every American would have a shot at being rich in the sense that a nice home in a safe neighborhood on nice car, truck, whatever you want van, and then you'd be able to take your kids to Disney, you'll hate it. But you have to do it leased by the second trip. You'll begin to hate it. Trust me the lines are atrocious. Even which fast past you know, or whatever other vacation, you want people to go out to dinner not have to worry about it. I mean that would be great for every metric. Great thing about the Trump economic boom is that helped the forgotten men and women in this country. That's the best part of it. The people that deserve it. The most. All right. Eight hundred nine four one show. We got a lot coming up today. Senator Mike Lee, oh, new Gingrich at the top of the hour. He's been on his game. He's funny. Funny last night. Anyway, David shown, Daniel McLaughlin will look at the split case and get back into the deep state all of that coming up listen mother's day's coming. You don't wanna the great gifts? You can give your mom. You.

Gingrich America Vladimir Putin North Dakota New York OPEC US Medicare Laffer Disney David Europe Senator Mike Lee Russia Balkan
"past few decades" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly

"Over the past few decades, it's also provided unintelligent and powerful platform for less flippant narratives from the holocaust to the Iranian. Revolution writers artists have used a medium to tell some of the twentieth. Century's most important stories now there's a new addition to the cannon Guantanamo kid. Lifts laid on one of the twenty first centuries. Most notorious human rights abuses, telling as it does the story of Muhammad Elga, Ronnie the youngest attorney of the opponents prison camp just fourteen when he was imprisoned. He was finally released seven and a half years later historic didn't end there. Journalists Jehovah to be Anna worked with Mohammad to tell his tale and expose the widespread abuses common Edwin one time obey to the wider world, the new book with art by exander funk is a compelling shocking. Read Monaco's, August, much Alaric caught up with your home to find out more about it. So. So was already quite well known when he was till attaining largely I think because of his young age which triggered the interests in particular from the the first lawyers who managed to get access to them. In particular, the leg charity called reprieving in the UK founded and directed by Clive Stafford with we allies that they were minors juveniles and peaked a number one of the first cases, they defended. And Clive manage to inspite of the US censorship to get some some bits of Muhammad's life before and and England ten to newspapers including in in Europe. So the case was known when Hamad was released into Townsend ninety was to Chad. I was then contacted by an American journalist who wanted to write about him. But who doesn't know well chat this time. I was working quite a lot in Chad. So yes, CT me. Whether I told the story could be of interest, and if it could be possible to meet Maman chess. So I checked to beat around and found that it was possible. And also really interesting to meet him. Then the strongest gave a writing the story. So I asked him permission to to write it. Instead, he told me go ahead. So I started to meet Muhammad quite a lot in Jamaica in the Chilean capital. And indeed found the story was really really interesting. So I I pushed it in France in good, French magazine, and then in UK and the London review of books those were actually quite longer long from articles. But still I realized that there was still a lot to tell that it was only a little bit like ten percent of moments all story. So the idea came to write a book book gradually the idea came to turn it into a graphic novel. You mentioned that Muhammed was already I suppose notorious in a sense because of his young age, and it made remarkable, and it made his story his narrative. One that had I mean to put it fairly cynically a lot of power for the human rights community for reprieve who are trying to get these men many of whom would detained arbitrarily out of Guantanamo Bay..

Muhammad Elga Chad Alaric Mohammad Clive Stafford Ronnie UK Guantanamo Bay Maman exander funk Europe Hamad US Edwin attorney Anna England France Monaco
"past few decades" Discussed on Today, Explained

Today, Explained

03:34 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Today, Explained

"So now, the Taliban is back in this position of influence. How is it changed? Now over the past few decades, especially after two thousand five to LA Bonne has been steadily gaining military power so much ho the precipitated the surge during the Obama administration where some hundred thousand US forces another fifty thousand in the national coalition forces fighting the Taliban, but it's all bond managed to hunker down and survived and today, it is more powerful on the battlefield than it has been at any point in some they defeated by the United States at the point and controls large panchayat ghanistan of doesn't have formal the control, but it defacto control large parts of the southeast and the roll that it's instituting still very brutal rule, but it's often more. Predictable than the capricious brutality and corruption of the government powerbrokers associated vid how this deal change that status quo. What what could the country? Look like if the US is able to broker some kind of peace. Well, it's important to. Understand that the deal that's been announced this weekend. The core. Contours of the deal is really only deal between the Taliban and the US, but this expansion than the Taliban will then negotiate the government. The details of the deal yet remained to be seen. If that is a deal, the Taliban will clearly be asking for substantial power at the national level in the national government in couple. It will be asking for substantial sub-national level power. And it will be asking for changes the political order in Afghanistan that my mean, revising the gun constitution or the constitution is not provide. At least not only on in the deal. The Taleban will nonetheless won't much more. Rugged GIS, much more conservative rule. Been many fewer free. Rhythms for people. No, guaranteed freedoms the constitution on the kind of the best Sukhum stances think of the political social life in Iran. One model. Iran is Shia country, the Taliban are suing he's but fingle Betty religious. The rolled place or Saudi Arabia. Many of guns are frightened of that possibility advice still been tremendous religious oppression without basic onomic livelihoods being satisfied. So that are very many ways for the peace and peace deal to shape. How many of which are very unhappy? And that's really want. Ville determine the peace brings relief and stability and prosperity to have gone STAN or whether the piece that uses the violence and deaths, but sued leaves behind Betty difficult conditions for people. Vandevelde fell. Bob Brown focuses on international conflicts and security at the Brookings Institution..

Taliban United States LA Bonne Iran Saudi Arabia Obama administration Brookings Institution Afghanistan Betty Ville Bob Brown Vandevelde Sukhum
"past few decades" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

03:31 min | 2 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"You know, I think it's so important to really really understand. What is the new retirement? Look like, I mean, the article that we talk about that we're giving away this week really focuses on because you're gonna might have a very long retirement, or even you know, regardless of the length of your retirement, how do you have a dignified retirement? But even I think that as important of that is how long can you expect to be retired? Let's say if you're in reasonable health and so forth. I have a clip Lorette. Clip number three times have changed over the past few decades. And now our life expectancy is late seventies. On average, this statement should make us all rethink our retirement plans and put money into proper perspective, you need to think about a realistic retirement plan because it is possible that if you don't plan for retirement, you're setting yourself up freight difficult, thirty years of your life. Okay. How old such a good point? Because when the baby boomers like back in the day when they first started working the average person live till they're sixty three now at seventy nine and. Exactly if you've already made it to age sixty five year projected ninety eight nine hundred ninety. I don't know. I think you have to prepare for thirty years of retirement. I mean, that's in the final analysis you need to you need to be prepared for that kind of a retirement. And so how you know, what are you gonna do? So that you don't outlive your money. You don't want to just obviously live on social security. I mean, certainly that is one. Legged stool, you won't have many legs to your retirement stool, that's what we talk about here on heroes radio. We talk about you should have at least four legs to your retirement store. One of them could be raft. One of them could be one of our triple P programs. You know, maybe you've got some real estate investments, maybe got a pension. You lucky enough to have that or or perhaps you are going to utilize your social security, obviously, most people will qualify for that. And so you have to have multiple legs of that stool, and how do you make sure that those legs are they're standing as long as you're living, and we can show you how to do that my own father. I look at my own father. And I hope he's not listening right now because he is eighty six years old. But I would tell you that, you know, he didn't really employ some of the things that we see in this article. In other words, why what do you need to have purposing your daily life? When you retire when we have a discussion with my. Dad? It's normally about the weather right there, and he really doesn't have any outside interests. And because of that, so he doesn't have a very fulfilled life gets less less than. Yeah. I mean, it's really sad. And you know, we sit here, and we just don't know what to do to even help him. I mean, it's like I had to force him to get a cell phone. I had to fly two thousand miles to give it to them and make sure that he understood how to use it. So I mean that actually was one good thing. But he still doesn't use it won't answer it. But he does check Facebook. That's nice. Sec- pictures of us enjoying our lives. So that's awesome. But yeah. So we want to get you the book the illustration all of the things that we're talking about the articles, and we want to help you fulfill your dreams your goals your objectives. And it's so simple to do. If you just kinda prepare the number to call or text is one eight six six five four four seventy seven fifty five to get.

Sec Facebook thirty years eighty six years sixty five year
"past few decades" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

03:39 min | 3 years ago

"past few decades" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast

"Another thing about sports to sport, a FAI and to consider and what I think there's two parts to why we care so much about salaries and one is the game aspect, and the fact that we are all trained we trained ourselves, and we have been trained to think about player salaries as part of our teams obligations, and that we have identified with the owners using players as chess pieces because we were much more comfortable thinking yourselves as moving the pieces than being an actual Knight on a horse, and it's much easier for us to to consider that way. The other thing I think that is that we have been taught that higher player salaries is equal to higher ticket costs. And I don't think that based on what we're allowed to know from what we're told about the finances of baseball teams. I don't think that that's a reasonable sump Shen to make. Well, so one of the things that you you bring up in your article that I think is accurate is that a lot of a lot of the writing. That's not. Justin contemporary now. But also just baseball ready in general for the past few decades has been presenting things generally from from the team's perspective. This is what the team did. This is how this player or this move. It's with the team and its budget. And this is how this team is trying to get itself ready for contention or whatever the team is trying to do. And you don't see things written so much from the player. Perspective of like, hey, look, I got a lot of money, and I earned it because of all the work that I put into this the best twenty years of my life, whatever. And the media has presented one certainly has has been more sympathetic, or at least provided the view from from one side of this more than the other. So where where do you come in? I think this is what we talked about last time similarly as well, but that was an article that was written about Andrew mccutchen three hundred fifty seven days ago, or whenever it was. But when the way that most people relate to baseball at least fans is from that that team perspective right because everybody has favorite players, but generally those favorite players are on their favorite team. And generally if. Favorite player leaves favorite team. The fans will stick with the team more than the fan will stick with the player. Are you? Are you looking for the suggesting maybe more of a an overall reliant in how fans relate to the game or just that fans should ultimately worry less about how their territory trying to place pieces together? I think that it is kind of interesting that I'm on exactly year ago because this piece does kind of feel like a spiritual successor to that last one last time we talked about how teams were suddenly mid those mid level teams weren't really trying to win them much anymore, and how everybody was kind of folding at the same time. And now, we're looking at basically a year later this extension of that logic. Which is now that there are no there are fewer mid level teams. They're trying to push the teams at the top. The teams the top Neil longer feel as much pressure themselves to improve and to constantly push their salaries to limit. Which is why you're seeing what we've got with the Indians in the cubs this year like, well, we can save money and still. Exceed the expectations that are set by you know, say having the Tigers are division. But as far as what we do is fans. I think what's interesting to me is that when when we go to opening day, we're consuming a baseball product and we consume in two ways would consume it by thinking about it like times like this. When there's nothing else to do. But think about it. But then we go to the game. And really all really matters is how could the players are. Right it. If you with your team goes out and signs a player that they aren't supposed to sign like say, the powdery stay with air cosmic last year because it wasn't it didn't fit correctly in the window in the narrative of how they were supposed to build their team..

baseball Tigers Andrew mccutchen Neil cubs Justin contemporary three hundred fifty seven days twenty years