17 Burst results for "Peter Court"

"peter court" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

03:48 min | 1 year ago

"peter court" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"There should be no private property. That's exactly right. Yeah, I wrote a piece for the American Spectator called Teen Vogue to Teen Girls marks Good Reagan bad and that it talked about Headpiece that they had just done on Reagan and reminded them of a positive piece. They had done a mark. Before that we're clearly going for court. Tropical people come this manifesto They called the entire series comics, they found out. There's no Santa abolition of poverty connected by this really get away with this, because now it's your turn to get a couple of people who have no clue, no clue what my socially it was a French Socialist said All property is theft. I forgot who I was, but that that was one of the original ideas of communism all property so What's this with I I studied Marx. I did not know about the devil part. So tell me. Yeah, It's really shocking. The guy wrote poetry about the devil and people don't know this about Marx. But Mark's actually fancied himself a poet. And really Dennis, If he hadn't become a philosopher, and he probably shouldn't have because he was a pretty bad philosopher. Max was a pretty bad poet, to at least in terms of what he was writing about, but he fancied himself a poet and he wrote He wrote a bunch of poems about about Satan and and it's hard to tell at times. To what extent these air autobiographical. So what extent he's talking about the devil playing the devil himself? If he's if he's supportive of the devil's vision. It's it's hard to say, And I say that in the book, I tryto make these careful distinctions where and when I can For example, his 18 37 poem. This is called the Pale maiden, and I think this one is Denis's really profound because I think this is autobiographical for marks. He wrote us heaven I forfeited. I know it full well, my soul wants true to God is chosen for hell, Unquote. And Mark's had been marks was raised in a and a Jewish family that had many rabbis in the back. Orthodox rabbis both his father's father and mother's father. That's a good question, and they seem to be on both sides. And as you know, depending on whether or not they were reformed or whether or not the Orthodox, I think this is a very valuable horses. They're converted Christianity constructive witches intensity. There has to be changed from narrative of freedom, equality, toe, a narrative of non freedom and not quality. This's you understand, when headlines in major newspapers around the world indicate the same message, something huge has happened. And indeed Peter Court Israel with United is here. The role of Montreal's went into the city. By now there was Egyptian President Sadat. Israeli Prime Minister begin and President Carter in 78, Jordan's king. You're saying Israeli Prime Minister Rabin in Clinton in 94, now Crown Prince Mohammed bin Zayed M. B C of the United Arab Emirates, Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu and President Trump It's an enormous wind for peace in the region. If the Nobel Committee is truly seeking do encourage and not merely applaud peace, give the prize to all three leaders for this enormous and unforeseen breakthrough. I'm one of the most intractable problems in one of the most delicate regions of the world. Public policy, not pepper, dine dot edu We all have health goals. But let's face it. You are living in some fantasy world If you think you are suddenly about to start eating better, in fact, have you thought of this? How many different servings of fruit Have you eaten today? How many servings of vegetables and sorry, Dad, French fries and ketchup..

Mark Marx Dennis Denis Max President Reagan Teen Vogue American Spectator Prime Minister Prime Minister Rabin Prime Minister Netanyahu theft Montreal United Arab Emirates President Carter Peter Court Israel Crown Prince Mohammed bin Zaye Nobel Committee Jordan
"peter court" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:54 min | 1 year ago

"peter court" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"But that the driver didn't hit anyone. Officers are now trying to figure out exactly what happened. Place also responded to a shooting at a convenience store parking lot had happened after a fight. Several shots were fired. A car was hit, but no one was injured. During the demonstration. Police arrested three people on charges including riot, disorderly conduct, attempted assault and interfering with a police officer. Many school districts have announced they'll start this year with remote learning and reconsider in November whether schools and students can return Governor Kate Brown tells Que Tu. If Oregonians can reduce the spread of covert 19 then schools can re open. If folks want to get kids back in school, and I certainly do because it is one of my top priorities, then we all can make a difference here and take personal responsibility. The positivity rate of testing needs to be below 5% for three weeks in order for students to return. Bring in. That rate is currently 6.1%. Oregon lawmakers get ready to spend more federal covered 19 relief money, 11 90 KXAS Michael Desmond reports the Legislature's emergency board is meeting this afternoon. The board has five items on its agenda, spending about 1/3 of a $1,000,000,000 in federal Covad 19 money during the last board meeting in July. Senate President Peter Court made the board has changed. That may be right, but that's because the world is my thing has turned upside down, The board will consider spending $105 million on local and tribal pp. Five million for state Covad. 19. Response expenses $30 million on food programs in the 97 bed Emergency Healthcare Center for People with covert that need to be quarantined or moved from nursing home settings. Washington Governor Jay Inslee has a wide lead in the race for governor in Tuesday's primary election. The top two candidates go to the general election. Endsley has 52% of the vote. Republican challenger Lauren Copus second with 17%. Denny Heck leads the race for lieutenant governor, with 28% followed by Marc Elias was 17%. Incoming Kim women leading the race for secretary of state with 50% followed by Gail Terrel tonight with 45% And in Clark County, Karen Bill Bowerman leads the race for Clark County Council District three with 43% of the vote, followed by Jesse James Redfield Schools bond is failing with 52%. No votes in the Clark County Fire District six Levy is passing with 66%. Yes votes. On Wall Street. Today, the Dow's up 308 NASDAQ's up 50 the S and P S up 19 from the clear financial studio, visit. Clear dot com Today, maximize your portfolio with best in the business know cost no obligation meets with Tim Claremont visit. Clear ft dot com. Today, it's the Mark Basin Show. Who gets stuff in the mail. Who gets stuff in the mail that they didn't order like these, the seeds that are being sent around the country, all 50 states have received them. From China and their seeds who get stuff like that in the mail. Zizzo plant that.

Governor Kate Brown Governor Jay Inslee Clark County Fire District Covad Clark County Council District Jesse James Redfield Schools Karen Bill Bowerman Denny Heck Que Tu Clark County Mark Basin Emergency Healthcare Center Senate Zizzo Marc Elias Lauren Copus Endsley Washington
"peter court" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

01:53 min | 1 year ago

"peter court" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"To ABC News. Our top local story. Five more people are dead from Cove in 19 and Oregon in the state has 342 new cases Today. Since the start of the pandemic, 333 people have died and they've been 19,699 cases, 215 people remain hospitalized, unchanged from yesterday. Meanwhile, the Trout Creek Bible camp near Corbett is closed for the rest of the summer because of a covert 19 outbreak there. Multnomah County Health authorities say at least 14 staff and 11 campers have tested positive. For the virus. Other staffers and the parents of campers who may have been exposed have been notified. In Salem, Oregon. Lawmakers are getting ready to spend more federal covert 19 relief money. 11 90. Katie EXES Michael Desmond reports. The Legislature's emergency board meets tomorrow afternoon, be bored as five items on its agenda, spending about 1/3 of a $1,000,000,000 in federal covert 19 money during the last board meeting in July. Senate President Peter Court make the board has changed. That may be right, but that's because the world and my thing is turned upside down. The board will consider spending $105 million on local and tribal P P 105 million for state. Covad. 19. Response expenses $30 million on food programs in the 97 bed Emergency Healthcare Center for people with covert that need to be quarantined or moved from nursing home settings. Moldova County wants your opinion about the project to replace the Burnside Bridge with one that could withstand an earthquake. There's an online open house where you can get all the details about it. We have a link at 11 90 kg x dot com and gas prices are slipping slightly over last week or the week, the national average ticks down half a cent to 2 18 a gallon. The Oregon average slips a penny to 2 65 layers, Marie DOD says, while demand is up It's still well below normal and prices aren't expected to change much. Until Labor Day weekend. Oregon's average is fourth highest in the nation. I'm Gail Cunningham, Traffic and weather are next right now switch your family that T Mobile and get four lines.

Oregon ABC News Multnomah County Health Trout Creek Bible Corbett Gail Cunningham Salem Emergency Healthcare Center Burnside Bridge Senate Moldova County Marie DOD Legislature President Peter Court T Mobile Katie Michael Desmond Covad.
"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

08:14 min | 1 year ago

"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"This test I'm but this Bloomberg sports update Major League Baseball owners have approved a plan to address salary in service time issues amid the indefinite delay to the start of the regular season the owners completed an agreement reached between MLB and the players union Thursday night which came after nearly two weeks of mourning tonight to go she Asians would involve players owners agents executives union officials and commissioners office staff Mets right hander Noah Syndergaard underwent successful Tommy John surgery the Mets announcing on Tuesday that Syndergaard would need the surgery he is expected to return sometime during the twenty twenty one season Syndergaard who is twenty seven years old one of the hardest throwing starting pitchers in baseball history it has among the best arsenals of pitchers in the game he was expected to anchor the Mets rotation alongside ace Jacob deGrom NBA news old Utah Jazz players and staff have been cleared by the Utah department of health after completing their respective periods of isolation and quarantine after exposure to the corona virus according to a team official more than two weeks ago jazz center Rudy Gobert was one of three NBA players to test positive for covert nineteen prompting the NBA to suspend play one day later go bears teammate Donovan Mitchell also tested positive the jazz will continue to practice social distancing and limit time outside of their homes to essential activities in the midst of a shut down for the corona virus pandemic the NBA is reducing base salaries by twenty percent for about one hundred of the league offices top earning executives around the world many of the executives and officials who are impacted work in the league's New York headquarters including commissioner Adam silver and deputy commissioner mark Tatum the Colorado Avalanche saying they were informed on Thursday that one of their players has tested positive for corona virus that we has recovered it is the third known case in the NHL after two players for the Ottawa senators had tested positive the NHL season has been on pause since March twelfth and players were told to sell by slate Bloomberg sports update until Rodgers this is Bloomberg business week hi Jason Kelly nine Carol Massar welcome to the weekend edition of Bloomberg business week as you know it's not business as usual Jason night spending the week at our homes during our broadcast as were all of our guests that we talked to and this edition of Bloomberg business week again we're taping this largely on Thursday as the story continued to evolve in terms of stimulus packages in terms of market reaction and in terms of course of the virus count and this bridges well and Carol what I found so interesting about this week so far and as you say weeks not over yet we know things can change very quickly there were diverging storylines in many ways we saw the markets get a little more enthusiastic maybe a lot more these yes stick in some cases about stimulus as you mention economic monetary actions by the federal government at the same time and you and I as you pointed out of both in the New York City area we are seeing it's still a deep and seemingly of biting health crisis in certain parts of this country and so the push and the pull is really hard to synthesize a lot of ways yeah absolutely and you saw that play out within officials at the White House and in Washington versus some of the governors in the hardest hit states whether it was New York with it was New Jersey whether it was California there is this growing divide about getting the nation back getting the economy back on track verses those states were still just trying to get trying to really deal with the crisis which has yet to peak and so that was certainly a bit of attention this week overall I also want to see Jason it was the week of big numbers of that weekly jobless numbers we all knew it was going to be a big number three point three million jobless claims surging for the most recent week and that number when it hit still have you know it was a shocker and then let's not forget this bailout or stimulus package it was were king its way through Congress you know two trillion dollars and folks saying that this is only phase three and phase four and five expected to come as well so it was a number that on many different levels of course was shocking and of course the personal feelings and this is at and the personal impact I should say in terms of folks still coming down with the virus and folks out losing their lives because of the virus well and it's important going back to the numbers for a second to understand that superlatives really fabulous at this point because the orders of magnitude larger that these measures these figures are it's just incredible you think about that three point three million that you pointed out if you go back to the last sort of dark it's time that we have which is the depths of the financial crisis the weekly number then the worst weekly number was about six hundred thousand give or take so you're talking about five times you know for five times what we saw in the Great Recession and that's why people are really struggling that's why you see the market taking these wild swings that's why you have individual people as you say some of whom are struggling with this disease in particular but others who are just struggling living their daily lives in an economy that is completely been turned upside down absolutely and that leads us to a story that's in the magazine this week expire economics editor Peter Corey and Peter has been such a great person to talk to and to read his work because he really is looking at this you know for a bigger perspective from a historical perspective from an economic perspective because ultimately where the conversations that really came to the forefront Jason is you know we do have to think about keeping our economy going or getting it back on track and the bigger the fall is because of the corona virus it's going to be much more difficult to get it moving again on the other side and so Peter right about in the magazine this week about big ideas to save the economy from bailouts to super chapter eleven but it's all specifically about how do you help companies right how do you keep them going as much as you can to the virus so that they don't come a dia come undone or file bankruptcy or so on so that we get on the other side there is there are still companies out there there are still jobs to be had there still economic input all right let's check out that conversation with Peter court well I decided to focus on business we are business week after all and by I take it for granted that we have to do a lot to save the individuals people who are laid off people who are laid off we're still in financial stress that goes without saying explode maybe doesn't go without saying it should be said very clearly but what I'm talking about is what to do to rescue businesses and I think that cannot be given short shrift because when a company fails if if if if they go through hard times and comes back that's one thing with it actually fails if it if it if it's liquidated gone out of business there is a real damage done not just to the employees of that firm and its owners but economy as a whole it's going to be much harder for the economy to bounce back after this call the virus fades if people if companies embed dismantled and have to be started from scratch organizational capital there's social capital which permanently locked in thinking about teams yeah yeah a lot of teams working at Bloomberg so we know about this affair team throughout the economy when most teams are broken up it's hard to put them back together again yeah I love this one you have in your story Peter hurt but don't kill bend it but do not break it it certainly policy makers are thinking along those lines but CEOs have to be thinking that way too right right if you're a CEO you're thinking look I'm gonna just find some way to get past this yeah and if it means reaching out to the government for help you know I'll do it because I can't afford to lose these people they might not come back to me you know we we had.

Bloomberg Baseball
"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:30 min | 1 year ago

"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"And I'm Carol Massar welcome to the weekend edition of Bloomberg business week Jason what a week and it really contain so much volatility on so many different fronts with you look at politics with you look to the financial markets and what do you look at the global economy and we're gonna get into all of that over the next couple hours we're gonna talk about the coronavirus continuing to spread and investors trying to size up government efforts and corporate efforts honestly to contain the outbreak and its economic and business impact right to the top some of our top editors of the magazine to look at the markets look at the economy to see their assessment at this point also on the corporate front Barnes and noble man the next chapter the new here of the chain's rags to riches tale it is hedge funds didn't see that coming plus this week's cover story what a timely when it's a sit down with the N. E. C. director Larry Kudlow maybe you know him from television yeah he's become the optimist in chief in this administration there's a big question about whether an optimist we'll make the right call when it comes to economic policies all right first we begin with the roller coaster that was those global markets this past week and former vice president Joe Biden's campaign continuing to rise as super Tuesday reignited his race for the White House that's the story in the magazine this week by Josh green this week national correspondent joining us right now from DC and Josh what a week super Tuesday a bit of a surprise and then we had several candidates dropping out obviously the big news this week was that the front runner in the democratic race went for Bernie Sanders who looked like he might be prepared to run away with it too Joe Biden who looks like he might have be decisively edging out Bernie Sanders so quite a week everything turned upside down I think the real story is that nine Sanders moderate voters finally at the very last minute coalesced around a candidate that was Joe Biden I think that makes him the front runner but as I write in this is week this week he now faces a new and familiar problem a lot of democratic strategists are worried about and that is that he's back in the role Hillary Clinton was four years ago where you have an establishment favorite you have Bernie Sanders is an insurgent and it's hard to see how Democrats managed to unify the party all right and we also saw Elizabeth Warren and Mike Bloomberg dropping out Mike Bloomberg of course the founder and majority owner of Bloomberg LP he endorsed Joe Biden let's look ahead to these next contest here Josh because there's still a lot of delegates out there and some pretty important states just over the next couple weeks yeah that's right and I think I think the importance of Bloomberg and warned dropping out is that we now have affected Lee a two man race and as you look ahead it looks to me like the states we have coming up tend to favor Joe Biden the one I'm going to be looking at is Michigan Michigan was the scene of a surprise upset four years ago with Bernie Sanders came in B. Hillary Clinton because a lot of excitement a belief among center folks it maybe they actually could knock her off that didn't end up happening since super Tuesday the polls that I've seen from Michigan show Biden ahead so we're really re running a test case that we saw four years ago the turns out that Biden wins in Michigan especially if he wins big I think that might be the last blow for Bernie Sanders does screen thank you so much well super Tuesday's results and the coronavirus dominated conversations this week about financial markets and the economy US Congress agreeing to an emergency spending bill after the fed jumped in with an emergency half a percentage point rate cut that was meant to calm investors and ease financial market conditions wound we see how that went it was a volatile week to say the least let's bring in markets editor Mike Ragan an economics and appear quite to make sense of it all so let's start with that rate cut you know Peter it reminded me you know all about the financial crisis we have an emergency rate cut by the fed since then right at the fan attempted to calm the markets I mean the problem is that the fed can do only so much when you have something like this it's not primarily a financial market issue would see issue with real bodies and real viruses and it affects the real economy so production it affects the supply side of the economy not just the demand side economies when is the man's side you can sort of goose up people's spending by making money cheaper but what is surprising when goods aren't being produced because people can't get to work that's something that monetary policy is not as good at solving right and so is that why in the market just sort of wasn't buying it Mike well I think the one thing you have to realize when you look at a week like this in markets is that once you introduce that sort of volatility in the market when you have that steep of a drop over such a short time it tends to create both up and downward volatility in other words a big move down one day and then a big move back up the the next day then backed down and the example I I've been using a lot is the two thousand eleven episode when the U. S. lost its triple a credit rating you saw these massive three four percent moves up one day back down the next say back up you know and it's it goes to you know let's talk about how old computerized the equity market has become and how traders in those sort of algorithmic programs are really reacting to signals in the market and they're very good at pattern recognition they know when you see a big drop like this that there's bound to be a balance Sokol last so it all sort of creates a situation where a lot of money is on one side of the boat one day the other side of the boat the next day and back and forth and I think that given all the other news flow sort of cause and you know it's a one way or the other that issue that really explains that the suddenness and the massiveness of the back and forth movements if it does say that folks are saying the market was overvalued equity market they were looking for excuse to sell having said that I think Peter court they're two different stories being told the bond market was telling one story prior to like even the concerns about the buyer's equity markets as they kept going higher and higher we're telling another one and then this week we have what the ten year go below one percent and that's a significant move the ten year yield going below one percent we're starting to feel like you're up here no Europe has had negative rates nominal rates and now the U. S. is coming down towards the zero lower on even after ten years and what this means is that there's not much room left for the fed to act right it's already spent a lot of this ammunition because the fed unlike the ECB and the bank of Japan has kind of been pretty clear that it doesn't intend ever to let the nominal rates at either the short end of a long and.

Carol Massar Jason Bloomberg
"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

09:12 min | 1 year ago

"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Three hundred twenty five thousand dollars followed by Miami and Daytona beach I'm Dan Cates South Carolina house speaker Jay Lucas sees the state's opportunity to sell their overall state owned utility Santee Cooper as a chance to reshape the future of energy that could mean fewer massive power plants more reliance on buying power from wholesale markets and providers without long term contracts and I'm Susanna Palmer from Bloomberg world headquarters as we've been reporting governor Ned Lamont of Connecticut says a Bridgeport hospital affiliated doctor has corona virus and did rounds with patients well he was not feeling any symptoms of the virus were working together with our federal delegation senator Blumenthal in terms of resources we have the surgeon general here in the state just a few days ago opening up by the state labs we can do more faster testing right here in the state it was just Friday night that another worker at Danbury and Norwalk hospital's and tested positive for corona virus in New York governor Andrew Cuomo has declared a state of emergency because of the virus we hear more on that from Bloomberg's Denise Pellegrini says another declaration comes as officials confirm a case of coronavirus involving a driver for a taxi or ride sharing service in queens and the emergency declaration will allow the state to speed up purchasing of supplies and also the hiring of workers to assist local health departments monitoring the thousands of self quarantine cases here the declaration will also allow officials to ignore some purchasing regulations if necessary as they move to get more supplies that they need to fight the virus Cuomo says the state is also testing as many people as possible Denise Pellegrini Bloomberg radio meantime the spread of the virus is already impacting many New York businesses with some companies ordering workers to log in remotely and some consumers staying home instead of shopping and going to restaurants and realtors tell us some people are also avoiding open houses in related news today the leader of Italy's Democratic Party tested positive for the virus an Iranian lawmaker died in a Chinese hotel used as a quarantine centre collapsed and investors are bracing for more volatility in financial markets when trading resumes global news twenty four hours a day on air and on QuickTake by Bloomberg powered by more than twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts in more than one hundred twenty countries I'm Susanna Palmer this is Bloomberg this is Bloomberg business week from go hi I'm Jason Kelly and I'm Carol Massar welcome to the weekend edition of Bloomberg business week Jason what a week and it really contain so much volatility on so many different fronts with you look at politics with you look at the financial markets and with a look at the global economy and we're gonna get into all of that over the next couple hours we're gonna talk about the coronavirus continuing to spread and investors trying to size up government efforts and corporate efforts honestly to contain the outbreak and its economic and business impact right to tap some of our top editors of the magazine to look at the markets look at the economy to see their assessment at this point also on the corporate front Barnes and noble man the next chapter did you hear of the change rags to riches tale it is hedge funds didn't see that coming plus this week's cover story what a timely when it's a sit down with the N. E. C. director Larry Kudlow maybe you know him from television half he's become the optimist in chief in this administration and there's a big question about whether an optimist will make the right call when it comes to economic policies all right first we begin with the roller coaster that was those global markets this past week and former vice president Joe Biden's campaign continuing to rise as super Tuesday reignited his race for the White House that's the story in the magazine this week by Josh green this week national correspondent joining us right now from DC and Josh what a week super Tuesday a bit of a surprise and then we had several candidates dropping out obviously the big news this week was that the front runner in the democratic race went for Bernie Sanders who looked like he might be prepared to run away with it too Joe Biden who looks like he might have be decisively edging out Bernie Sanders so quite a week everything turned upside down I think the real story is that nine Sanders moderate voters finally at the very last minute coalesced around a candidate that was Joe Biden I think that makes him the front runner but is that right and this is week this week he now faces a new and familiar problem a lot of democratic strategists are worried about in that is that he's back in the real all Hillary Clinton was four years ago where you have an establishment favorite you have Bernie Sanders is an insurgent and it's hard to see how Democrats managed to unify the party all right and we also saw Elizabeth Warren and Mike Bloomberg dropping out Mike Bloomberg of course the founder and majority owner of Bloomberg LP he endorsed Joe Biden let's look ahead to these next contests here Josh because there's still a lot of delegates out there and some pretty important states just over the next couple weeks yeah that's right and I think I think the importance of Bloomberg and warned dropping out is that we now have effectively a two man race and as you look ahead it looks to me like the states we have coming up tend to favor Joe Biden the one I'm going to be looking at is Michigan Michigan was the scene of a surprise upset four years ago with Bernie Sanders came in B. Hillary Clinton not because a lot of excitement a belief among center folks and maybe they actually could knock her off that didn't end up happening since super Tuesday the polls that I've seen from Michigan show Biden ahead so we're really re running a test case that we saw four years ago the turns out that Biden wins in Michigan especially if he wins big I think that might be the last blow for Bernie Sanders does screen thank you so much well super Tuesday's results and the coronavirus dominated conversations this week about financial markets and the economy US Congress agreeing to an emergency spending bill after the fed jumped in with an emergency half a percentage point rate cut that was meant to calm investors and ease financial market conditions while we see how that went it was a volatile week to say the least let's bring in markets editor Mike Ragan an economics and appear quite to make sense of it all so let's start with that rate cut you know Peter it reminded me you know all about the financial crisis we have an emergency rate cut by the fed since then right at the fan attempted to calm the markets I mean the problem is that the fed can do only so much when you have something like this he it's not primarily a financial market issue is a issue with real bodies and real viruses and it affects the real economy so production it affects the supply side of the economy not just the demand side economies one is to mansa you can sort of goose up people's spending by making money cheaper but would suffice I when goods aren't being produced because people can't get to work that's something that monetary policy is not as good at solving right and so is that why the market just sort of wasn't buying it Mike I think the one thing you have to realize when you look at a week like this in markets is that once you introduce that sort of volatility in the market when you have that steep of a drop over such a short time it tends to create both up and downward volatility in other words a big move down one day and then a big move back up the the next day then backed down and the example I I've been using a lot is the two thousand eleven episode when the U. S. lost its triple a credit rating you saw these massive three four percent moves up one day back on the next date back up you know and it's it goes to the you know let's talk about how old computerized the equity market has become and how traders in those for algorithmic programs are really reacting to the signals in the market and they're very good at pattern recognition they know when you see a big drop like this that there's bound to be a balance it's not gonna last so it all sort of creates a situation where a lot of money on one side of the boat one day the other side of the boat the next day and back and forth and I think that given all the other news flow sort of cause and you know it's a one way or the other that issue that really explains that the suddenness and the massiveness of the back and forth movements if they do say that folks are saying the market was overvalued equity market they were looking for excuse to sell having said that I think Peter court they're two different stories being told the bond market was telling one story prior to like even the concerns about the buyer's equity markets as they kept going higher and higher we're telling another one and then this week we have what the ten year go below one percent and that's a significant moves the ten year yield going below one percent we're starting to feel like you're up here now Europe has had negative rates nominal rates and now the U. S. is coming down towards the zero lower on even after ten years and what this means is that there's not much room left for the fed to act right it's already spent a lot of examination because the fed unlike the B. C. B. and the bank of Japan has kind of been pretty clear that it doesn't intend ever to let the nominal rates at either the short end of a long and gold below zero means were close close to doing about as much as they can do on the raid itself so that's economic center Peter Corey along with our markets editor.

Miami Daytona Jay Lucas Santee Cooper Dan Cates South Carolina
"peter court" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

New Jersey 101.5

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"peter court" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5

"Just after two PM Wednesday inside the three story home on Peter court everyone inside was accounted for were not hurt but a family dog died a go fund me page set up for the Darcy family says they are facing an up hill battle to rebuild their homes as of this morning more than two thousand dollars of the twenty thousand dollar goal had been raised I propose measured up The New Jersey insurance fair contact act could soon be rickets could soon be considered by lawmakers in Trenton assembly and the transmissible a Republican leader John branding says it would expand opportunities for consumer to file litigation if they are treated unfairly this is clearly a concern of insurance companies because if they denied claims that this will open them up to a lawsuit the head of the insurance council New Jersey says the legislation would push a premium costs across the board for all different kinds of insurance and is unnecessary Pennsylvania's Roman Catholic diocese of paid nearly eighty four million dollars to five hundred sixty four victims of sexual abuse Associated Press review find seven of the state's a diocese launch victim compensation funds in the wake of a landmark grand jury report on sexual abuse by Catholic clergy the funds were open to claims for a limited time this year one survivor says the money will make him rich but he hopes will make his life a little better American airline workers at Newark airport to claim in a loss to the been shorted on overtime pay cannot sue as a class according to a federal appeals court ruling this week the ruling reverses a New Jersey judge's ruling that would allow the lawsuit to go forward and include all non exempt hourly workers employed at Newark airport since April twenty fourteen several employees including mechanics and cargo handlers the Americans time keeping system automatically paid employees based on their schedules rather than.

New Jersey Pennsylvania Peter Darcy Trenton John branding Associated Press Newark
"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

08:10 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Dow Jones industrial average higher now by eight points that is a gain of less than one tenth of one percent while nasdaq also little changed up five that's a gain of just about one tenth of one percent blackrock is pouring cold water on equity bowl saying this year's double digit returns will be tough to match next year is central banks pause monetary easing the world's biggest asset manager is joining a chorus of investors and analysts who believe that while it's worth sticking with risk assets into twenty twenty the games will be far more limited right now we've got the tenure down for thirty seconds the yield one point eight three percent federal reserve is opened its final policy meeting of the year and economists are forecasting the central bank will hold its benchmark interest rate steady and with more on that story here's Bloomberg's Vinny del Jude I spoke at official word when the meeting wraps up Wednesday at this point recent public comments by fed officials suggest run hold after three consecutive rate cuts Bloomberg economic says there's a high hurdle for the fed to adjusted current stance especially in light of November strong employment data fed officials will also update the economic projections known as the dot plot Billy Dale July school Berkeley helicon shares trading lower after citron research that and sees the stock falling four to five dollars a share in twenty twenty down from its current price of thirty two dollars forty five cents peloton lower today by just about six point seven percent so again recapping here equities higher a little change of the S. and P. five hundred index up by just about one half of a point I'm Charlie palette of dance the Bloomberg business flash you're listening to Bloomberg businessweek with Carol Masur Angie's in Kelly on Bloomberg radio a little business week economic team is here Kathleen Hays global economics and policy editor for Bloomberg emulator selective a senior US Congress for Bloomberg economics well it's bed the even as the bond market feeling about that I had fed eve and eve and the top of your home or the by bond market with care etcetera well you know those two things happening number one Hey this inspected you anything tomorrow but everybody's watching to see if they see what the signal in the dot plot they change their economic projections every three months will the dots change is kind of a technical note here were you know the last time it was September right right and there were like seven people that FOMC members who thought that the rate would be kind enough to go down to where it is right now but there were ten who didn't expect this to happen in twenty nineteen okay so now that they've cut down to a level that's lower than was expected by several members that film so you think logically for twenty nineteen they have to change it the question is will they change for twenty twenty what will they suggest there so that will be the probably one the most interesting things we get also what Jay Powell says about the trade war which might not be resolved by tomorrow folks because of many of those three requests were driven preemptively by concerns about manufacturing freeware Sir for today though I think the trade that's where it is I mean first one's going to do anything this could be the big game changer this week if there is something done that adverts terrace maybe moves closer to DO right I do wanna yell initial letter of a that that US officials said your full name let us know I do wonder you know if if things were signed sealed delivered you know how that might impact what we get from the fed tomorrow of course were not when it comes to all of these trade issues but I do wonder how that would impact things I mean what is happening on the trade front nothing right you know so the fed doesn't need to do anything so that works perfectly well so what's most front and center no we talk about the repo market I what do you think is most important in terms of yes so absolutely the repo market there will be questions during the press conference that's what we're looking at how are they going to address this issue as Kathleen mentioned the doc blocked is one of the key things and I agree the keys focus will be on what is happening in twenty twenty will they raise rates will they cut rates what are the thinking so we just look back at the previous cycles of fed tightening in easing cycle so from the fifth during the election years sold the bar is actually pretty high for the fifth to change course in terms of interest rates policies so even the war on a tightening cycle that's fine they can continue tightening even in the election year if they were cutting rates like the date back during the you know two thousand eight to down turn that's fine they can continue doing so but it's very unprecedented for the fed to change the course in terms of policy rates so the bar is getting higher next year for them to think about why would they raise rates next year think about it inflation is low the latest university Michigan inflation expectations were the weakest ever we didn't have air rose again for the Boston fed when the most relatively hawkish guys saying yeah he's ready for the rain he's ready for inflation to go above target I don't see anything on the horizon for the fed to even think about hiking rates unless there's a trade war deal signing you got a lot of strong jobs inflation is rising well they cut more that's why I think it could be just about J. pow because I to me if you think about like a more cut more because he made it clear they don't intend to cut right now unless there's something the forces of material reassessment of the outlook right but he's more concerned he's focused on whether or not they're going to cut more he's not focused on if they're going to raise rates absolutely agree with you Kathleen at the bar those there's no question that they are considering a hiking rates right now but the cuts are still possible because the risks I still tilted to the down side there are so many different things like we still don't know the the fate of breaks it was still Donal like what's what happens the global girls it's still slow and terrorists it's still on the radio right genuine though because it seems to me what's really interesting you guys at the end of the year we were all worried about recession we get a strong jobs report a couple other things and now where the recession fears go right hasn't there been a big sentiment change in the last well we have which may not reflect the economy story the business and business week magazine Peter courted at that three months ago we all thought the world was falling apart you know around August since and so forth and then all of a sudden everything's seems to be back on track and not much has really changed not much has changed in economic data but of the market's steep change does the market sentiment change that was a big driving in a lot of recession models you know like the the market sentiment the financial markets exactly yes but one thing I think we should be watching is the health of the corporate sector because corporate profits is one of the big inputs in our recession model so we saw a slow down in corporate profits roles in the latest GDP our integration so eve that continues that could pose a risk to in terms of recession probabilities and so on so exciting I think it's gonna be really interesting meaning even though they're not gonna do anything what would you what Powell says if the dogs do or don't check he's making shortbread cookies and going to just hand that I've been not nobody but I he's the kind of guy would not surprise me if he made shortbread cookies guitar yeah I love to go dancing with his wife you know delivery and he just walked you know it's sort of person by person yeah just take one and just take one just take one to make a short break cookies yeah girl you bake someone bring night actually thinking about it yeah a doorway for Christmas just there's some sort of like that the team that you can do yeah yeah Michael dollars will yield cover top live dot lot.

blackrock Dow Jones three months one percent eight three percent thirty two dollars thirty seconds seven percent five dollars
"peter court" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

09:31 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Tom Selleck. it is and I really was going to spend a lot of time on this organ thing but a lot of you are sending me emails and tweets this business about Republican senators are trying to protect their constituents I'm sorry they're supposed to represent their constituents vote the way that they think they should vote and let the chips fall where they may and if you if you're a minority party member Democrat or Republican doesn't matter you don't like the way the fact that you are a minority go out and start working on getting more of your ilk. elected. eight five five two nine five sixty six hundred mark in San Diego hello mark. hi John hi king me on I hopefully can influence your opinion a little bit I agree that we hope for these people to do a job for us represent us. but I would argue that in circumstances like this in their doing exactly what I voted for them to do as a Republican and I do the other thing you're talking about so I guess what I need to preface this by the and I've been listening to you and I I love listen to your show it's great like what I wanted compressors is that there are two different things. there are majorities and are super majorities right and Snoop super majorities in you made this comment. create a situation where they shut down the bay. so if if my representative can't even go in debate. what is he there to do. if you leave the great the great question. yeah if you leave a name to draw attention to the land I'd rather have them I'd rather have I'm in California. and I if if all the legislators could leave in flow down some of the things Gavin did and maybe take a vacation in Nevada I just think that maybe some of these guys are in California would pay more attention. that's not the way the system is built that's all I'm saying is it should work. because his work for publicans and his work for Democrats to protest to go into another state in Wisconsin and taxes now Oregon it's happened twice in Oregon so I just what you want to stand by on that your stand my point is that their job is to represent you and vote how they feel best so if they vote against something I know they don't have well. okay so you're you sound like you're either an independent or Republican not a Democrat I I'm guessing right so you're in it well all right yeah I'm a libertarian but a little generated your Republican primary cells so do you vote. yes I've I've awhile usually why you don't have a voice for well no he ideal and this is why I registered as a Republican because I think they have the best shot I voted floral Ross Perot I was disappointed that so I will always go and vote and I will always try to get as many people as they can to try to go home the direction that I feel is more of a power to the states okay I guess you may want to call it you have you you're you're making my point. yes you went out and voted no are you don't are you're not going to elect Donald Trump in California the the the California government city county state there are some red areas but mostly is you know that's a big deep blue state so but you go and vote you do put your voice out there and you get registered as one vote by mark in San Diego so why don't all these people who are in a big minority in the legislature do the same thing and go I know I'm not going to win this thing but I'm going to mark my vote as a representative of mark in San Diego. that's my point. what's up John I. I have been in other parts of California that are red. and I both locally and I vote even in town issues I've even represented people as a you know not technically government employee yeah but if but if I am in the red belt of California and there is one and I voted for someone. and I felt that he could of delayed Gavin and brought some sense maybe to some other people by going across state lines in the Nevada I would want to do that that's what I voted for him to do that's my point so you want to break the law. in order to make a point. we got five hundred dollar fine if he you know he's he's taken a pilot alone bit to do to delay something and then possibly everyone goes wait a minute they're gonna raise like gas tax the next thing to go to the. dang it and that's when they get that's when they start to hit it is like yeah someone brought this up when I going to do next I'm saying at some point you have to raise. the attention of this and now they're getting national attention that that is that that is a classic definition of a protester right you go out and you are willing to even violate the law civil differs disobedience in order to create publicity for your costs that I can accept you sold it yeah I'll go that far. by the way is five hundred dollars a day apparently. yeah. that's more than the that's more than the motel six or whatever they're saying. I might have to donate yeah and and support my guy yeah. yeah maybe that's what they should do is start putting things on social media saying help I need money for my for my fine. this that that's I'll go that far this is a political protest. just like you can go out and protest in the streets and you may get arrested for it but. you have that right in this country I was I like to put I'm maybe I'm I should not but I'd like to put the legislators in a higher level of responsibility they have a job to do and yeah I know it's not gonna work out in their favor the big big blue states are Republicans in Oregon are always going to be on the on the short straw okay then go vote for more get more Republicans elected. all right but I I the publicity about this those if it's. twenty cent increase in gas tax I can't imagine people of Oregon are going to. that's going to make a dent that's going to make and that they're going to notice they're going to notice this very quickly so all right PR they win the PR battle let me put it that way. you kind of halfway talked me into it more. thanks Tom your welcome thank you. D. again I didn't go all the way. I. I don't know I I just think that these people have a job to do. there were like to go to go do it. what's this. yeah the the governors also played a game here too the fact that she actually walked out when she was a legislator. is is rich isn't it. Oregon sent us Senate president. played with Republicans to return I beg and beseech my fellow legislator to come to the floor I need you the legislature needs you the people of Oregon need your to pass budgets to take care of our citizens. brother please the drama this that's the Senate president Peter court nari poor Courtney on the Senate floor. he needs to get a of a degree in drama on something like that. one over here is eight five five two nine five sixty six hundred. Jackie says the callers employee right to publicly is necessary. California they lied about gas taxes they voted in we didn't stand a chance. okay but you know they lied. so at some point if they lied to the constituents some of the constituents at some point may. say I've had enough of this party of both the other side and if they don't it's called a democracy. I mean you should have to pick up and move but there are people moving because of of shenanigans like this. phone numbers eight five five two nine five sixty six hundred we will be right back..

Oregon Senate California Tom Selleck. president. us Jackie legislature Peter court Courtney five hundred dollars five hundred dollar
"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:36 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"The weekend edition of Bloomberg businessweek if the element is to ask the periodic table of elements turned one hundred fifty years old Peter court will break down by the table it's so important even more so today the what was first created it's amazing it's lasted this long and is still so vital as you say personal profile America's salt king he's got his eye on the throne and bring you one element more valuable than diamonds first up though we touch on one scientist fascination with germanium. it feels to me like the one that might lend itself to movie someday Netflix or Amazon Sears about the scientists obsession that led to today's digital world with us to set the scene editor Dan Ferrara I do feel like right I feel like we can do a story about for you guys to do a story about this right table of session who is Gordon T. L. so he was a genius of course who who's obsession was germanium which was used in early semiconductor is germanium. it's a metal. in this case. right it's it's it's it's germanium in Silicon are are the two primary things too much semiconductors and me he was obsessed the germanium and while other people working on silicon he was trying to say no no no germanium is the stuff in his particular passion was was creating a form of germanium that was of such incredibly high quality and purity what he's talking about lapse rate is working the bell and perfectly three doing this although he had a really kind of pushes case make his case people there like a well other geniuses of balance created created the semiconductor yeah and the transistor and he was like trying to say use some germanium this stuff is awesome just because he loved it eventually they came around this way of thinking and in the end they made a germanium transistor which was super important ultimately he was then involved at Texas Instruments in the creation of the first silicon transistor which is of course the thing we're talking about is changing everything right there what I love about the stories that we take for granted like our cell phones and everything and there's so much that goes into this but this is really the building blocks of where we are today right if you see the images in the story the stuff is really simple like the the things that they're building in labs are very they they look like science projects they are just at the highest possible level so you in doing this story working with the reporter editing it I mean what is it that struck out for you because I feel like this is not an individual that we talk about is that where the scientists that everybody is a household name this is somebody was working behind the scenes but what he did was. and I think I think. people who know the history of the technology they they in fact do you know his name even on your right he's just below that level where he's a household name but his contribution was was really very significant what let's talk a bit more about that contribution because as I said you know he was going to bell labs saying like let's do this let's do this like this makes sense but there was kind of pushing it off to the side and finally the like Erika work on it but he had to work in a lab I think as the writer of pop reports kinda cloak and dagger hitting off hours right like in the middle of the night clean up the lap before he left touches limit on that part right so like I said he was obsessed with the use of germanium well his the people were slightly elevated bottom slightly higher prestige were working the silicon and it's like you guys are missing and really on a V. as in Germany. and they and bell and his superiors allowed him to basically shift his work schedule so he worked up over night to work on on pure find that your name crystal and then there is kind of an aha moment at the end where he got it right and they said okay you were you can come you can come back to work in the daytime now and we're going to use this product and and and it really did change change a company's approach will end up right I think having a dedicated lab for growing the races in particular right to think think of that I mean like what is it like to grow germanium crystals for a living yeah it's an odd kind of thing to perfect that was his passion this is a fun moment to you as you said he eventually I think it was what the end of nineteen fifty two he laughed and he went to Texas Instruments and and and they were **** on focusing on transistor technology terrorism about his time there right so it at at bell it it. well they they had been doing germanium but it became evident that silicon would be a superior product for certain kinds of applications I think specifically it was for the F. case that produced a lot of heat as in military applications I never get this was during and just following the rule of World War two. so there was a shift to silicon and he did that work. this place has virgin meaning he he led in the shift to silicon and miss the shift to the production of the early silicon transistors AT and T. I. which became so big phenomenon there's is there's an anecdote in the story about about him while in the crowd by pulling a silicon transistor from his pocket because that's the kind of thing that well second crowd right right well because it is like okay we're going to do the right. right right here is the silicon transistors nieces and financially is now well and what's interesting is and as I think I feel like with any kind of scientist you know the work that they do in the past and the work that he did on germanium helped in in terms of what he was able to do it T. I. right he was right and in advance level are at an advanced level because of what Hitler is all about purifying make perfect crystals friend Celine he switched materials that. he was a germanium man he was a germanium ma'am but I also think it just remind you that these people you know these individuals to catch on to something right in science or you know looking at the periodic table saying that we can do something with some you know something has brought us to think about what it is brought as to where we are today with lots of as many as it. if you think that the labs in nineteen forty absolute full genius is full of amazing people who are collaborating or in some instances not getting along and you know there's a lot of very smart people are working together to bring us to where we are now right and it's a competition creates exactly dramatic outcomes I love this store it's really fun yeah I think so much all right thanks much appreciate. and that's editor Dan Ferrara and when we think about the elements nothing seems more elemental to the economy than Silicon Valley and I guess it all started with germanium yeah exactly and thank god for Gordon teal and his persistence when it came to germanium because it really it really set the groundwork for where we are today in terms of silicon in everything you're listening to Bloomberg businessweek coming up one scientist is trying to spark demand for.

Bloomberg Peter one hundred fifty years
"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

03:27 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"This is Bloomberg businessweek radio hello I'm Carol no Sir and I do think Kelly plenty had for you in this hour of the weekend edition of Bloomberg businessweek it's the elements issue as the periodic table of elements turned one hundred fifty years old Peter court will break down by the table it's so important even more so today the what was first created it's amazing it's lasted this long and is still so vital as you say personal profile America's salt keying he's got his eye on the throne and bring you one element more valuable than diamonds first up though we touch on one scientist fascination with germanium story feels to me like the one that might lend itself to movie someday Netflix or Amazon Sears about the scientists obsession that led to today's digital world with us to set the scene editor Dan Ferrara I do feel like right I feel like we can do a story about what you guys did a story about this right live session who is going to so he was a genius of course who who's obsession was germanium which was used in early semiconductor is germanium it's in metal no I'm just kidding right right it's it's it's it's germanium in Silicon are are the two primary things from which semiconductors in me he was obsessed with germanium and while other people working on silicon he was trying to say no no no germanium is the stuff in his particular passion was was creating a former germanium that was of such an incredibly high quality and purity what he's talking about lapse rate is working the bell and perfectly three doing this although he had a really kind of pushes case make his case people there like a well other geniuses at Bell Labs created created the semi conductor and the transistor and he was like trying to say use some germane this stuff is awesome just because he loved it eventually they came around this way of thinking and in the end they made a germanium transistor which was super important ultimately he was then involved at Texas Instruments in the creation of the first silicon transistor which was of course the thing we're talking about is changing everything right do what I love about the stories that we take for granted like our cell phones and everything and there's so much that goes into this but this is really the building blocks of where we are today right if you see the images in the story this stuff is really simple like the the things that they're building in labs are very they they look like science projects they are just at the highest possible level so you in doing this story working with a reporter and eating it I mean what is it that struck out for you because I feel like this is not an individual that we talk about is that where the scientists that everybody is a household name this is somebody was working behind the scenes but what he did was and I think I think people who know the history of the technology they they in fact you know his name even on your right he's just below that level where he's a household name but his contribution was was really very significant what let's talk a bit more about that contribution because as I said you know he was going to say look let's do this let's do this makes sense but there was kind of pushing it off to the side and finally the like our I go work on it but he had to work in a lab I think as the writer of pop reports that a cloak and dagger hidden in off hours right like in the middle of the night clean up the lap before he left talk to someone about that part right so like I said he was obsessed with the use of germanium well his the people were slightly elevated by them slightly higher prestige were working the silicon and it's like you guys are missing.

Kelly Bloomberg Carol one hundred fifty years
"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"And I do think deli plenty had for you in this hour of the weekend edition of Bloomberg businessweek it's the elements issue as the periodic table of elements turns one hundred fifty years old Peter court will break down by the table it's so important even more so today the what was first created it's amazing it's lasted this long and is still so vital as you say personal profile America's salt keying he's got his eye on the throne and bring you one element more valuable than diamonds first up though we touch on one scientist fascination with germanium story feels to me like the one that might lend itself to movie someday Netflix or Amazon Sears about the scientists obsession that led to today's digital world with us to set the scene editor Dan Ferrara I do feel like right I feel like we can do a story about what you guys did a story about this right it looks awesome who is Gordon T. L. so he was a genius of course who who's obsession was germanium which was used in early semiconductor is germanium it's some metal in this case right right it's it's it's it's germanium and silicon are are the two primary things from which semiconductors and made he was obsessed the germanium and while other people working on silicon he was trying to say no no no and germanium is the stuff and his particular passion was was creating a former germanium that was of such an incredibly high quality and purity what he was talking about lapse rate is working a bill that was re doing this although he had a really kind of pushes case make his case people there like a while others geniuses of balance created created the semiconductor and the transistor and he was like trying to.

America Netflix editor Dan Ferrara Gordon T. L. Bloomberg Peter scientist Amazon one hundred fifty years
"peter court" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:40 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Second suspect we don't have any confirmation that any second suspect in the shooting police obtained a search warrant and they are now going through this expect suspect's house president trump commented this morning about the shooting of the garlic festival before signing the nine eleven victims compensation fund bill president trump took a moment to comment on the shooting at the annual garlic festival in Gilroy California we grieve for their families that we asked that god will comfort them with his overflowing mercy and grace were praying for those who are recovering right now in the hospital some very very serious injuries the president thank law enforcement who he said swiftly contained and killed the shooter Karen Travers ABC news the White House Oregon is a fifty year low for African American home ownership eleven ninety K. E. X. as Michael Desmond reports a legislative task force is working to change that home ownership centers across Oregon are focused on helping people of color buy a home funding comes from construction excise tax on a forty dollar increase to a document reporting fee assisted fifty three home buyers of color so that was forty four percent of all our recipients and that was at one point seven million organ housings Kim Freeman says there are three homeownership centers in the Portland area they provide financial coaching and pre purchase home buying and again they want to make sure that the homeowner has gone through home buyer and Freeman says they're also expanding a program to fix up homes for organ veterans of color one of the eleven Republican senators who walked out of the legislature last month is now suing in federal court okay exes Michael Desmond has details senator Bryan vocalist filed the suit Friday in federal court meaning Senate president Peter court me and others focus claims he's been denied due process over alleged complaints against comments he made on the Senate for and to the media I look forward to seeing this matter in the court thank you gentlemen have a good day but first appeared before the Senate special committee on conduct July eighth the committee voted unanimously to require him to give notice before coming back to Salem he's challenging that as well as a five hundred dollar a day fine imposed on Senate Republicans for their walk out two people were bitten by sharks in Florida over the weekend ABC's will receive reports both people survive twenty three year old surfer Frankie Rourke feeling lucky after two close encounter with a shark I'm a board right over I mean and waiting for a wave all of a sudden shark comes out of the water and grabbed on to my arm just an hour later another attack about one hundred miles away forty nine year old William angel bitten in the firewall boogie boarding Wall Street today the house currently up twenty five nasdaq down forty one the S. and P. is down six hands down Katie act traffic.

five hundred dollar forty four percent twenty three year eleven ninety K forty nine year forty dollar fifty year six hands
"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

06:45 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Than twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts in more than one hundred twenty countries I'm Tom Busby this is Bloomberg this is Bloomberg businessweek radio hello I'm Carol nicer and I do think Kelly plenty had for you in this hour of the weekend edition of Bloomberg business week including Betsy device the education secretary her background her priorities and her audience of one plus we've got an exclusive conversation in business week talks with Antonio Neri he's the CEO of HP add a review of a new book about hell Elvis reinvented himself and in the process the big Las Vegas show that's in our pursuit section this weekend marks the fiftieth anniversary of the first moon landing this massive undertaking involve many many moving parts and participants well and there's a lot of nostalgia around this I think all of us to sort of grew up especially in the seventies and eighties really remember finally sort of the aftermath of that oy our economics guru en espace fan I believe he takes a look at it from a little bit of a different level and you start off Peter thank you for joining us and talking about how it's a long time ago it was fifty years and so for a long time we're saying we made it we got to the moon and now it's more like world they got to the moment those people from long ago and now we we somehow Kantor lease for not doing it so eight in a way this a some almost seven faintly embarrassing about celebrating this this and Akron ism of Americans walking on the moon right do it now okay so let's talk about a little bit though you do take a look back look back fifty years ago at the process and what was and wasn't involved in some of the kind of lessons that we've learned the lessons right because he because think about it the technology of the nineteen sixties was so primitive compared to the technology of today it's amazing we got particularly in the area of computers I mean the on board computer in the Apollo mission was so incredibly tiny there was no computer that primitive that exists anywhere today and yet it got them to the moon so so the lesson to me is obviously not about the advanced technology it's about the the management so that I think there are some management lessons that we can take today and apply them to these days moon shots whether it's solving you know curing cancer are fixing global warming whatever and not universally lauded plan especially as it went on and especially as people spend more and more money and it seems like a little bit of a fool's errand especially in light of everything that was going on in the world and even in the country in the nineteen sixties well just remember that was the area of race frights a protest against the Vietnam War assassinations yeah I mean it was it is a difficult time for the country you also the whole hippie peace movement was definitely not about good on blasting often giant rockets it was going back to the land and but is also on the Republican side lot in public it's called this a big boondoggle so there are incredible pressures are kind of working against this moon mission but because the the NASA people in there were four hundred thousand at one point working on this had such a clear mission and they were able to put that aside and you know get get going with their slide rules and get the job done and when you talk about that eco system that leads to to one of the other really important points to to make it was not this is clearly a huge government effort Carol's dad was involved in it from the perspective of the contractor right they really brought together this amazing collection of companies with the government at the helm talk to us about the lessons from that you're right if this was a only NASA's internal spends on like ten percent ninety percent of this was done by contractors the ad Douglas aircraft company yeah north American aviation you had Grummond IBM all these he's doing a lot of the actual work under the supervision of NASA right but then we even within NASA they were different centers you at Langley you had Huntsville you had the Jet Propulsion Laboratory so there was he it required and a lot of cooperation and you know then actually there were few films there were floors and all that kind of thing happened but science magazine in nineteen sixty eight just a few months before the landing on the moon summarize it by saying you know when we look back it could be that we will conclude that the greatest achievement of the Apollo mission mercury Gemini Apollo mission was more on the management side and stick man the technology such a great lesson for today when you think of some of the big issues whether it's poverty you know gaps between the haves and have nots right now our climate change a whole idea that you know you need help you got to work together is this delegate but decide you know I love this line in your story NASA itself was more of a confederation in a single agency that whole idea of kind of pulling everybody together for one mission and just it must be said that it didn't work flawlessly now then now I mean the great tragedy which will remember when nineteen sixty seven three astronauts died on the launching pad what's appeared to be a routine test and they traced it back to problems that the prime contractor north American aviation and it turned out the James Webb who is the director of NASA the time had not known about the problems there this led to his resignation and it was a big blow at a time when the you know we were just at that point sixty seven is getting pretty close to nineteen seventy was this going to blow the whole thing out of the water but no they pulled together and managed to get it done anyway and that's Peter court you know we often go so wonky with Peter about the world of economics this is kind of a special story I love it first of all he really dug into some of the history maybe untold stories are unknown stories when it came to the Apollo eleven moon landing but he also talked about this huge collaboration so many moving parts so many moving constituencies if you will to get this to happen and all the lessons that we may have learned from that my favorite mother that.

Tom Busby Bloomberg fifty years ninety percent ten percent
"peter court" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

WAFS Biz 1190

06:36 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190

"This is Bloomberg businessweek hello I'm Carolyn Sir and I do think Kelly twenty had for you in this hour of the weekend edition of Bloomberg businessweek including Betsy device the education secretary her background her priority these and her audience of one plus we've got an exclusive conversation in business week talks with Antonio Neri he's the CEO of HP add a review of a new book about hell Elvis reinvented himself and in the process the big Las Vegas show that's in our pursuit section this weekend marks the fiftieth anniversary of the first moon landing this massive undertaking involve many many moving parts and participants well and there's a lot of nostalgia around this I think all of us to sort of grew up especially in the seventies and eighties really remember finally sort of the aftermath of that oy our economics guru and a space fan I believe he takes a look at it from a little bit of a different level and you start off Peter thank you for joining us and talking about how it's a long time ago it was fifty years and so for a long time we're saying we made it we got to the moon and now it's more like World War we they got to the moon those people from long ago and now we we somehow canter leads for not doing it so eight in a way this a some almost something faintly embarrassing about celebrating this this and Akron ism of Americans walking on the moon right do it now okay so let's talk about a little bit though you do take a look at that look back fifty years ago at the process of what was in was involved in some of the kind of lessons that we've learned the lessons because he because think about it the technology of the nineteen sixties was so primitive compared to the technology of today it's amazing we got is a motor vehicle in the area of computers I mean the on board computer in the Apollo mission was so incredibly tiny there was no computer that primitive that exists anywhere today and yet it got sent to the moon so so the lesson to me is obviously not about the advanced technology it's about the damn management so that I think there are some management lessons that we can take today and apply them to today's moon shots whether it's solving you know curing cancer are fixing global warming whatever and not universally lauded plan especially as it went on and especially as people spend more and more money and it seems like a little bit of a fool's errand especially in light of everything that was going on in the world and even in the country in the nineteen sixties well just remember that was in the area of race riots a protest against the Vietnam War assassinations yeah I mean it was it is a difficult time for the country you also the whole hippie peace movement was definitely not about good on blasting often giant rockets it was going back to the land and but is also on the Republican side lot in public it's called this a big boondoggle so there are incredible pressures of kind of working against this moon mission but because the the NASA people and they were four hundred thousand at one point working on this had such a clear mission and they were able to put that aside and you know get get going with their slide rules and get the job done and when you talk about that eco system that leads to to one of the other really important points to to make it was not necessarily a huge government effort Carol's dad was involved in it from the perspective of the contractor right they really brought together this amazing collection of companies with the government at the helm talk to us about the lessons from that you're right if this was a only NASA's internal spends on like ten percent and ninety percent of this was done by contractors the ad Douglas aircraft company yeah north American aviation you had grime and IBM all these Denise doing a lot of the actual work under the supervision of NASA right but then we even within NASA they were different centers you at Langley you had Huntsville you had the Jet Propulsion Laboratory so there was it it requires a lot of cooperation and you know then actually there were few films they were kerf wars and all that kind of thing happened but science magazine in nineteen sixty eight just a few months before the landing on the moon summarize it by saying you know when we look back it could be that we will conclude that the greatest achievement of the Apollo mission mercury Gemini Apollo mission was more on the management side and strictly on the technology such a great lesson for today when you think of some of the big issues whether it's poverty you know gaps between the haves and have nots right now our climate change whole idea that you know you need help you got to work together is this delegate but decide you know I love this line in your story NASA itself was more of a confederation in a single agency that whole idea of kind of pulling everybody together for one mission and just it must be said that it didn't work flawlessly now then now I mean the great tragedy which will remember would nineteen sixty seven three astronauts died on the launching pad and what's appeared to be a routine test and they traced it back to problems that the prime contractor north American aviation and it turned out the James Webb who is the director of NASA the time had not known about the problems there this led to his resignation and it was a big blow at a time when the you know we were just at that point sixty seven is getting pretty close to nineteen seventy half was just gonna blow the whole thing out of the water but no they pulled together and managed to get it done anyway and that's Peter court you know we often go so wonky with Peter about the world of economics this is kind of a special story I love it first of all he really dug into some of the history maybe I'm told stories are unknown stories when it came to the Apollo eleven moon landing but he also talked about this huge collaboration so many moving parts so many moving constituencies if you will to get this to happen and all the lessons that we may have learned that my favorite mother that interview.

Carolyn Sir Kelly Bloomberg fifty years ninety percent ten percent
"peter court" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

03:53 min | 2 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"Ninety export-led now. News update. From ABC news. i'm daria aldinger the acting commissioner of u._s. customs and border protection says he's stepping down and it comes amid outrage over his agency's treatment of detained migrant children here's a._b._c.'s alec stone letter obtained by news john sanders doesn't say why he's leaving tells u._s. customs and border protection employee said he's offered his resignation effective july fifth in that letter he reflects on his career and thanks agencies employees and calls on employees to hold their head tie with honor and distinction which he says they so richly deserve the letter comes after the discovery of migrant kids being held in what is being described as deplorable conditions at an agency station in texas president trump calling for aid and much better than they were under president obama by far and try to get the democrats to agree to really give us some humanitarian aid humanitarian money a._b._c. news has confirmed there were government official that mark morgan has been tapped to lead customs and border protection in brussels for a meeting of nato defense ministers acting defense secretary mark esper- says he wants to persuade allies to form a broader international coalition to deter iranian threat and i think my discussions with them will be and has been beginning already is to work with us we need to kind of broaden out the engagement on this and we all need to work together to get on a diplomatic path president trump threatening around with potential obliteration in some areas if it attacks anything american that was in response to iran leaders taking a swipe at the president utah asking the public for tips to help find a missing university of utah student salt lake city police say mackenzie luke was last seen on june seventeenth when she took a lift from the airport to a park to meet someone stocks slid on wall street led by technology and internet companies the dow dropped one hundred seventy nine points the nasdaq fell one hundred twenty one you're listening to a._b._c. news so you see our top local story oregon republican senators are absent for a sixth day as they hold out to stop the controversial cap and invest climate change bill senate president peter courtney says it's dead house bill twenty twenty does not have the votes on the senate floor will not change that shocked and disappointed demonstrators rallying outside the state capital today demanding that senators return supporters of the controversy you can invest bill didn't believe it when senate president peter court announced there are not and will not be enough votes to pass this session liar then a message from house speaker tina khotak confirmed the worst Kate Brown urged demonstrators not to give up. It's gonna take some time. It's going to take persistence, and it's going to take passion. Do you have the passion? the poems lease bureaus major crash team continues to investigate last friday night's fatal crash that killed a twenty three year old man on i four westbound officers say montiel chak own sanchez died when his car rear ended a semi at one twenty second avenue the truck drivers cooperating with investigators westbound lanes were closed for several hours no other details are being released residents in sandy need to watch for a cougar it was seen on pleasant street monday evening cruise used a heat detecting device trying to locate it but we're not successful this could be a bad summer for wildfires in oregon but eleven ninety xs bradford says fire crews already graph of the oregon department of forestry says conditions are right for a bad fire season expecting hotter and dry some raft says they have high out and train seasonal firefighters but they're concerned about a higher than normal number of human caused fires already this year if you're planning to camp over the fourth of july don't use fireworks on state lands in the queue says when there are.

president oregon senate mark morgan oregon department of forestry ABC mackenzie luke peter courtney john sanders acting commissioner brussels iran utah daria aldinger obama alec stone mark esper
"peter court" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

03:02 min | 3 years ago

"peter court" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"No. I think I think he's doing the right thing is what he's doing. He's not trying to give anybody any more bulletin board material that he already knows that they're gonna try to target him in certain situations. So he wants to minimize his exposure in the media is much as he can. It's impossible though. Because once you've said it, and I understand that as germ spreaders. We're going to hold onto things we're gonna go back. We're going to replay him again. But once he said it, and they got the rematch that he was talking about. This is the first thing that they were going to do. I get what he's doing. Here's what Sean Sean McVay is trying to downplay this well saying that he was just goofing around. I think it was all in good fun. I think there's a competitiveness that exists. There's a lot of dialogue that goes back and forth where when you have relationships or you have a history with people. I think markets was having fun with it. And I know that he has a whole lot of respect for coach Peyton and the saints. But you know, part of that banter as long as it doesn't take away from our ability to execute. I think can be fun as long as it doesn't get out of hand. And I don't think anybody took it out of context where was anything more than just, hey, we're we're fortunate. We get a chance to see these guys again. And and that's really what it is. And I don't think that'll be a distraction at all for more because his ability to play, but sometimes that can be fun. You know, I'll talk to guys that that, you know, our relationship with as well. Phages talking coach talk. He went into to to chapter four page fifty and he's just reading started right because he's trying to sail you it was all they got a relationship never known. Sean Payton have a relationship with Marcus Peters. And I've never known my nephew have relationship with Marcus, Peter. So I don't know what type of relationship they could potentially be talking about. I don't think it's directed at your nephew at all. It sounds like it was directed at Payton. Well, he's just scrambling saying that all fun and games, but it's really not shy Payton is talking trash to markets Peters because he realized that he has an alpha dog on a guide that he wants to expose and he got the best of him. So the ball is now Marcus Peters court to try to get some sort of revenge. Yeah. Sean, Sean McVay can say that they're having fun. I heard what Marcus Peter said it did not sound like he was having fun that there's a difference between going back and forth with the guy that you've known. For a long time and having an opportunity like that where he saying, you know, what I'm saying and year that did not sound like a guy that was having fun. That's unlike a guy that was angry. Well, you caught him few minutes after the game at his locker, and he had just been embarrassed on national television. It was the I believe it was the big game of that weekend on FOX. And so everybody got a chance to tune in and watch a guy who is a Pro Bowl corner and still is playing at that level at times get pretty much manhandle. It's gonna come down to that on defense. It's gonna come down to whether or not the Rams can play good enough defense. I think they'll score. I think they'll move the ball. I think that they'll be affective offensively. It's going to come down to defense. I don't know if it's going to be Peter's to leave or sue or Fowler or Donald or somebody. But if they're going to win that game they're going to need to get a stop a turnover. A big play a defensive score it..

Sean Sean McVay Marcus Peters Sean Payton Marcus Peter Rams Phages Marcus Peyton FOX Fowler Donald