17 Burst results for "Professor Of Medicine"

"professor medicine" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

06:15 min | 1 year ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on WDRC

"R C W SNG and W. M. M. W Welcome back to the large large and show my guest and I'm so anxious. I've been so anxious to talk to him or looking forward to it. James Records who's the author of the new Great Depression, winners and losers and a post pandemic world. He has a history and in tax law, and also in working for some fairly large financial institutions, So he knows his stuff You left off by describing here is New York. The vaccine doses delivered and then as usual, and from my point of view, the government being completely inefficient, couldn't run a Popsicle stand. They can't seem to get the vaccine to the people who need it, and it's literally going to waste. Where do we pick up from there? Well prison that that's exactly right. And then, But beyond that you mentioned earlier that it was maybe not as contagious as we thought. Well, the contagion date has moved up and down because we had more testing and found out you know more about the population generally, although it is Contagious enough, but There's a new strain. It's here. It came out of it were first identified in the England and South Africa so called the English strain. If you want to. It's now in the United States. It's going worldwide. You can't stop it. That is much more contagious than what's called the Italian street. The Italian strain which came out of Milan. It all started charging me Don't don't get me wrong and I'll start it will haunt China. But it's spread East and west on it went west into Malang profession week and then came from Italy to New York on Ben spread around the rest of the country. So that's the Italian stream. But now we have this English string, which is more contagious. So we have data on that. That's clear and with more contagion come more fatalities that fatality eight. Isn't necessarily hunger. It's too soon to tell. But the number of fatalities is fire because the number of cases yes, treatments are better. We've we've learned that ventilators don't work. This Bentley was a good for certain things. But not for this that people were dying for the ventilators. But what you need is oxygen. Um Which is different. You don't need to pump you just pure oxygen into your lungs, and then you can still breathe. But But now the other thing this is a mutation and some mutations are harmless is part of the genome that doesn't affect this spread of the virus. But some mutations are extremely dangerous they make they make the contention rate higher on can make the fatality rate higher. But the bigger question is, does the new mutation eyes that still subject to the vaccine? Does the vaccine work against the new mutation? Too soon to tell. Hopefully the vaccines to work. That the virus is this A just wants to kill you. So the virus continuing mutation, something called mutation escape. And that's when it mutates in such a way that the buyer that the vaccine does not work or if you're if you recovered, the antibodies don't wear That's the most dangerous of all that has happened in test pandemics that happened in the Spanish flu in 1918. The second wave was far worse than the first wave. They didn't even have a vaccine then, but they were still You know, this is subject to these mutations that made the worst. So we've got that confronting us, and we're heading into another recession within the Depression. Because the lockdown policies so it's hard to see this getting better until may have the earliest best case late 2021 early 2022. Wow, but I'm talking to James Records. Ms. Records his author of these, the author, most recently the new Great Depression, winners and losers in a post pandemic world. I did intend to circle back to the economic side of this But is is anybody making the case? Do you think that you're making to the people making decisions like Governor Cuomo, Governor Newsome of California? They don't have to do it to run two Santas. He seems to understand it already. But to start to tell these states, I understand the state level decision. And and yet nobody seems to be effectively making the case. Hate. Start the economy back up, Get it going as much as you can protect the people who need to be protected. Get them the regular routine treatments. RAM Desert here whether it's the monoclonal antibodies, which I guess are going begging. Now the overproduced at this point, but get the economy going because, especially with a pandemic still going are still a problem. We got him. We got to generate the income in the wealth that actually pays for all of this stuff. There is a group making that case. It's a powerful group. It is doctors, clinicians, professors, medicine immunologist epidemiologists. There's something called the Great Barrington Declaration. It's you Can Google it just Who will you know, Great Barrington Declaration. You'll find it right away and a group put it together and publish it, But they invited their colleagues to sign on like you could just sign that. Sign your name. I'm saying I agree with this. Thousands of doctors and again experts have signed on to this was started by a group one of whom is professor medicines. Stanford University's This is not some fringe political group. Whatever that these air the top people, they know a lot more than Then Dr Fauci, believe me, so so that's out there. But the question is, is it getting through to the politicians? I mean, they can his powerful science and I've decided some of it. And this Great Barrington Declaration has more their new studies coming out all the time. They say the same thing. But Try doing it on Twitter or fucking. You'll get censored. You'll get canceled. We'll put a stick around your tweet because somehow you're not nearly the sun, will you? Actually you are following the science. It's just not the science that they want. They want the lockdown Science, which is Very thin and very weak s O. The politicians don't know any better. They're doing what they politicians have to be seen to be doing something even though they don't know what they're doing, which is correct. They just want to do something for show, you know, you know Andrew Cuomo. Gretchen Whitmer. Gavin is from all these governors over the country are you know they're putting on a show, but they don't know what they're talking about. They're relying on a small sliver. You know, you know what I feel saying? If you're a hammer, everything looks like a nail. Well, if you're in if you're in immunologist, everything.

James Records Governor Cuomo New York Contagious Gretchen Whitmer W. M. M. W Milan United States Malang immunologist Stanford University England Depression Google Bentley Twitter China Gavin
"professor medicine" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Broadcast to cover a lot of subjects that are quite important, beginning with Eddie Vidalia Act with one of the Great reporters. That was at this extraordinarily long hearing. Today, We'll get to Jason Miser from the Tribune in just a couple seconds. Also, just after John's 5 30 newscast, we're going to find out how bad it is, at least by the numbers here in Illinois regarding the pandemic with a professor medicine epidemiologist in Northwestern Feinberg School of Medicine. She'll join us Marc Caputo, who's a great writer for political calm and tends to deal with intraparty squabbles. That's kind of his specialty. He had a piece today, saying there is a full on mega civil war going on. Casualties are being taken in Georgia as we speak, and we'll get an update from Mark coming up. Next hour. I think here on the program our contact numbers 312591 89 100 John in your long career here in Chicago as a journalist, both on TV and on the wireless Your thoughts on 80 Vidalia kid some of the more famous times you covered him your interactions with him fast, Eddie. I had a lot of interactions with him because, of course, he led the Vidalia 29. The group of the white ethnic alderman who opposed Harold Washington, the first black mayor. And then I remember. After Harold was Harold was re elected in 87. Then, of course. Harold died about six months after that, and then Edvard Oli AC Well, he had run for mayor. I believe in 87 against Harold and did not win. And then I'd forgive me on the timeline of this, But then, at some point, he joined the Republican Party on and I remember going down to the Southeast side to the 10th Ward. To cover him announcing that he was joining the Republican Party. And of course, Edie was always a conservative Democrat. And I remember he said, You know, I didn't leave the Democratic Party. The Democratic Party left me and he was just he was so powerful. His name was on the front pages every day. Of the paper and of the radio newscast in the TV newscast. He was an incredibly powerful man, and he was so mean they call them fast, Eddie. He was very slick, very smart, very quick witted, and he parlayed all that into a talk show. Right here on WLS with Taiwan's Lee, The Eddie anti show, which you probably remember back in the nineties was great, and he was just a legendary Character. I also remember down on the Southeast side where he lives. He lives on the corner of a neighborhood in head wish, and apparently, he Got them to approve zoning. So it was like, tear down the alley between his house in the house, but the compound so he could big. What? When? Huge compound. That's Eddie. Yeah, I've been I haven't been to his house. But anybody mind that lived out in anguish in Just drive by there quite often back in the days when anguish records was still open, But right to your point before we get to Jason will probably get to Jason after your traffic update. So we don't interrupt him too long. But, um, Eddie ran the city. I mean, you were in that 10th Ward extraordinarily well, obviously with an iron fist. We're talking about him as if it's an obituary. It's not. He's just been sentenced, but It was great hearing those old clips from Bill Cameron's archives here, Double the LS about the mayor. He's trying to kind of kind of get a one up on Mayor Washington by talking about the horse tip that the mayor gave him. Thank you for the tip you gave me last Friday. When I went to the track better gesture would be the divide.

Eddie Vidalia Harold Washington Jason Miser Eddie Republican Party Democratic Party Northwestern Feinberg School o Tribune Marc Caputo Chicago Illinois John writer Bill Cameron professor Georgia Edvard Oli WLS
"professor medicine" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

08:18 min | 1 year ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on KQED Radio

"A mostro working from home and coming up. We'll have the U. S funds on Brazil on our road map. That's for the next half hour. We also have sporting business headlines on the way and do member. If you want to get in touch or to check on anything you hear you can look for BBC World Service on Facebook and Twitter, and you can share your comments by sending us a text or what's that message to this number? Plus 4 +47786. 2050 85. Way start in Los Angeles, where the mayor's ordered residents of the city to stay at home, saying it's close to a devastating tipping point. The whole comes as the director of the U. S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, or that the next three months could be the most difficult in America's public health history. 1 100,000 Americans in hospital because of covered 19 and health resources becoming increasingly stretched. We're joined by Peter Tune home professor medicine and infectious disease specialist at the University of California in San Francisco. Thanks very much indeed for talking to us on news day. So how drastically is the situation in Los Angeles? Then the situation is not just traffic in Los Angeles for this drastic all over the state. I think Los Angeles and Southern California in particular. Really the hot spot off hot spots in the state. But everything's on fire and the main reason why everyone's anxious is because ICU beds are being filled. Ah, hospitals are being filled on. We're dangerously close to having no capacity to take care of patients. The rules, in particular in Los Angeles, seemed to have a fair number of latitude for people to still go out. Retail is still open music and television production is allowed it. It seems to me a slightly confusing message. Stay at home at any cost. But you can do this and this and this and this. That's the right genes, but I think the intent is really not to shut down the economy again. People's lively It's been so affected by Cupid, but to really turn down the dial. Assess the data. If the data so looks terrible wish I predicted will they'll turn on the volume even more imposed more austere measures. How soon would something like that be known Because there's always a lag isn't there but between a measure coming into force and then the number of infections falling and then perhaps a further leg before we know about the death toll's this is gonna last sometime before they really know whether it's working or not. Exactly. That's why I think it's destined for failure. Because again the hospital's dangerously close to full occupancy ICUs in some areas off, you know, in the 90% occupancy range on in my house full itself. We've seen a 2 to 3 times increase over a month ago of Cuvee Really hospitalization. See, right? We wouldn't have time to wait and what I predict is that very soon. We'll go back to some of the austere measures of March. And is that what you would advise? If you were speaking to Los Angeles officials back to California State officials? You go for a full lockdown now, would you? I probably wouldn't go now I can go the extremely controversial with the people who already just upset about dining facilities being closed because of the impact on businesses. But You know, I think the writing is on the wall. As I said, and, um Yes. I mean, I think there probably wouldn't be any other choice but to really impose more stay measures. It is growing and alarming rate in different parts of us different parts of the world. Of course, Are there factors specific to Los Angeles to Southern California to California as a whole that have made it quite so bad? Yes, I mean, I think one thing that specific about Southern California's unlike Northern California, where everyone is pretty much who moon genius in political inclination, and, of course in the U. S. Mass on sort of covert has been politicized. And Southern California has more of 100 genius mix. So there's some counties like Orange County, for example, that were somewhat renegade early on in the pandemic and continue to be about some protection. So you really don't have a force field around that area like you do in Northern California, so there's no protection. Is the poorest borders between Connie's, So It's just a matter of time before their admixture really drives up infections. Uniformly when you say, like a protection, you mean, basically, people are wearing masks. People are keeping social distancing. Yes, And you know ordinances, local ordinances in some counties have rebelled against state ordinances, and all of that led to divisiveness and mixed messaging. All right, quite a warning there from Peter to Hong Professor Medicine in fashion expections, disease specialist at the University of California in San Francisco. Way had to find snow, where the government has announced that it will take unprecedented action against mosque that the suspects of fostering religious extremism. As we had in the news that dozens of mosque which the authorities having their sight that will be investigated and possibly closed Now, this follows the beheading of a history teacher in October and then weeks later, the killing of three people who died following a knife attack in the church in niece while joining us now is yes, sir Liberty, head of the justice and liberties for all Committee, which is a charity working on racism. And state repression. Good morning to you. And thanks very much for joining us. Yes s so first of all, Can you give your reaction to these 70 also moss, which are going to be investigated? This actually came as a shock. The government already arbitrarily shut down two of Muslim NGOs without taking the matter to court just by accusing them and telling by because we disagree with you. You deserve to be shut down. And now this political war against Muslims being wished by Macron and his minister of Interior Jihad, Amanda is pushed further by violating the human rights and civil liberties off Muslims and shutting down mosques on the accusation off separatism that desperately asking what is separatist? How is that thing being defined in order to take these political measures? Not only are they talking about separatism, the government is arguing that these are most that will be investigated to see if they're harboring radicals. And if they somehow were being radicalized from within the moss what you make Off that statement from thieves. Declarations come from the government. When everybody agrees the intelligence community I can't that makes human rights organizations. Radicalization does not take place inside mosques. Almost madam already understood. There is in France. They're all money turned all the imams are registering or their their sermons off already recorded. Everybody knows Radicalization takes place outside the organized communities in jail on the Internet. In candy stand circles of the community cannot be held accountable for the fields off the government toe to crack down on radicalization. If it is properly defined off course, in their own gels and on the Internet, and today, more communities are being collectively punished. For the very serious off the government. The attacks against them. You're Patty madam could have been prevented the person who killed him what has been reported multiple times at least four times and most of the time by Muslims themselves. How can Muslims be the first victims of terrorism abroad and the first victims off it at home, even when they do their job with to work with the government? Can you explain to to our listeners what it's like being not just a leader off an association like yours, but as a Muslim in front when you hear your president, talking about a thesis, secularism, talking about the separation of values, but lazy tears. Well, how does that work being a Muslim? I do you have Do you feel you have that freedom off religion because some would argue the that is available in front. Is it? Murder with these are.

Los Angeles Southern California U. S. Centers for Disease Cont University of California California San Francisco Peter Tune BBC U. S Northern California Patty madam Brazil director Twitter America Orange County Facebook
"professor medicine" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"We're gonna get a spike in cases. Obviously, it's already happening in November, ranging into December. By the time we hit late December and January is hardly gonna be starting to decline on Then, if Joe Biden is indeed inaugurate, he will come into clear mask mandate and then on the basis that it's already been on the decline. He will then declare that he is solved. Hold it 19 in the medium with all of our lives. The reason I say this is because we actually saw this was Governor Andrew Cuomo in New York during the first spike, There's this big spike the case numbers started to come down. Then he declared a mask mandate, and then the media declared him a hero. And is that something that you think is likely? I mean, it's possible. You know what if that, if that's all it takes, and we can open up our world again, I don't care who gets credit. I think this point the lockdown there so damaging That if if literally that kind of fiction is what you need up. I'm OK with it. I think we just have to understand a lot does are causing such devastating effects to health both domestically and internationally, and we have a better strategy available so T to protect the vulnerable and sold it. So I think I think is that literally way solve, coded by protecting the vulnerable with the vaccine and other forces protection kind of ideas, and we opened up the world. All that's required is like you know some legal fights over whether the president can issue a nationwide mass mandate. Push it. That's OK. That's the tradeoff. I'll take some final question for you, Dr Bhattacharya. I'm not even been following all the sort of quasi controversy over the announcement of the vaccine development. Obviously, the Fizer vaccine announcement was made just a couple of days after many of the networks declared the election for President Trump President Trump is very angry about that. He thinks that the process was held off until after the election. What do you make of that accusation? I mean, I read some things back and forth about this. I mean, there was a debate earlier in summer about sort of how the evaluation of the safety of action should go. But I mean, I don't I don't know. Have any special information say it was done for political reasons or not. It's no vaccines generally didn't take quite a long time to get approved because you know you want to get, you know to play it in tens of millions of people for hundreds of millions of people. You're testing it in tens of thousands. You want to be pretty sure it's safe before you say yes. So I mean, I don't. I don't know. I don't know. But Mike. My explanation is instead of people who tend to evaluate it are not particularly political. So But it could be. I mean, obviously possible. Dr J. Bhattacharya, professor medicine and Stanford University really appreciate your time as well as your insight. Thanks so much. Thank you. I know already coming on more.

President Trump President Trum Joe Biden Dr J. Bhattacharya Governor Andrew Cuomo president Stanford University New York Mike professor
"professor medicine" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"We're gonna get a spike in cases. Obviously, it's already happening in November, ranging into December. By the time we hit late December and January is hardly gonna be starting to decline on Then, if Joe Biden is indeed inaugurate, he will come into Clara mask mandate and then on the basis that it's already been on the decline. He will then declare that he has solved Velvet 19 in the media room with all of our lives. The reason I say this is because we actually saw this was Governor Andrew Cuomo in New York during the first spike, There's this big spike the case numbers started to come down. Then he declared a mask mandate, and then the media declared him a hero. And is that something that you think is likely? I mean, it's possible. You know what if, if that's all it takes, and we can open up a world again, I don't care who gets credit. I think this point the lockdown there so damaging That if if, if literally that kind of fiction is what you need up. I'm OK with it. I think we just have to understand the lockdowns are causing such devastating effects to health. Both domestically and internationally, And we have a better strategy available, so T o to protect the vulnerable and sold it. So I think I think it is. That is literally we we solve, told it by protecting the vulnerable with the vaccines and other folks protection kind of ideas and we open up the world. All that's required is like you know some legal fights over whether the president can issue a nationwide mass mandate. Push. Think that's OK. That's the trade off. Okay, so final question for you, Dr Bhattacharya. I'm not even been following all the sort of quasi controversy over the announcement of the vaccine development. Obviously, the Fizer vaccine announcement was made just a couple of days after many of the networks declared the election for President Trump President Trump is very angry about that. He thinks that the process was held off until after the election. What do you make of that accusation? I mean, I read some things back and forth about this. I mean, there was a debate earlier in summer about sort of how the evaluation of the safety of action should go. But I mean, I don't I don't know. Have any special information state it was in the den for political means. They're not. It's no vaccines generally didn't take quite a long time. It took to get approved because you know, you want to get out to play it in tens of millions of people for hundreds of millions of people. You're testing it in tens of thousands. You want to be pretty sure it's safe before you say yes. So I mean, I don't I don't know. I don't know, but might make the nation is instead of people who tend to evaluate it are not particularly political. So But it could be for me of obviously possible. Dr J. Bhattacharya, Professor Medicine and Stanford University really appreciate your time as well as your insight. Thanks so much. Thank you. I know already coming up.

President Trump President Trum Joe Biden Dr J. Bhattacharya Governor Andrew Cuomo president Stanford University New York Professor Medicine
"professor medicine" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

07:33 min | 1 year ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"At Bloomberg Quick Take This is a Bloomberg Business Black World Headquarters. I'm Charlie Pellets, stocks were slipping his traders way. A conflict between the White House and the Fed over emergency lending programs, along with assurances of the government's got plenty of room to help the economy. Right now, the S and P is lower little change down nine. That's a drop of about 2/10 of 1% on track for losing week. Looks like we're gonna have a loss this week of roughly 3/10 of 1%, depending on how things shake out in the next couple of hours. We've got the 10 year. The yield of 100.82% gold is up 4/10 of 1%, 18 73, Beyonce and crude West Texas Intermediate up 1% 42. 18 a barrel again. Recapping equities air trading mixed NASDAQ higher by 11 Up 1/10 of 1% s and P lower bite through 2/10 of 1%. The Dow was down 5/10 of 1%. I'm Charlie Pellet. That's a Bloomberg business Flash. All right, Charlie. Thank you so much really appreciate it. So a ton of virus headlines. Today we had New Jersey's health commissioner. Saying she expects the state to get a coven 19 vaccine in late December. We have said Roche being able to deliver its anti body treatments in the first quarter. 2021 We just talked about The strain on hospitals that we're seeing the number of U. S hospital beds occupied by Coven 19 patients rising this week to the highest since April, and if you look overseas Canada, England, Austria. Also seeing some stress is it's been a rough day. Rough week when it comes to the virus Joining us as he always does every Friday and grateful that he does is Dr Ian Lost Vader. He is clinical associate professor of medicine at N. Y. U And why you Lango Medical Center. He's on the phone in New York City and good to have you back with us. How's it going? We said pleasure, Carol. Happy Friday. Yeah, Thanks. Thanks. You're going. Okay. Um, you know, we're seeing a lot of regular patients, and certainly a lot of covert follow up patients. Um, the number of cases in New York so far is or the number of hospitalizations. I should say it's not skyrocketing. So I think based on Anybody positivity, which is estimated about 20% and kind of our rough or rough go in March and April, although cases are up and hospitalizations are up. It's certainly not thank goodness overwhelming the system here, so I think the Midwest And out. West is having definitely more of a challenge than we are, and we'll just have to see how you know how we do with that. What do you make Doctor? Less better of kind of the rolling back. We're seeing it with New York City schools, you know, sending kids back home to do virtual learning? We're starting to see rolling back in terms of the bars, but I still have surprised that things are even kind of open in that front. What makes sense to you what doesn't what needs to be done right now, In your view. So I think part of it. Increased case positivity, which is really what they're basing, you know, Closing the schools on maybe, uh, incorrect or may be misleading And I think Every state has a different threshold, So it's not like there's a certain standard of when you need to think about doing these things and really how even effective they are. I think politicians sometimes feel they have to do something. When really, sometimes that that thing is not really the best. We are doing a lot of testing. I'm seeing many of my patients. Reader, visiting or potentially traveling or just curious. And so there are a large number of tests being ordered you the swabs of the answer, Jin test. I'm seeing a lot of false positives. So initially, someone may go for a nasal swab in Auntie Gin. You know, we know no test is 100% accurate, Then they get a follow up piece. Your test. That's negative, So I think we have to be very careful with this. Positivity rate as a threshold, and I think the data about closing schools and certainly elementary schools really supports keeping them open for a variety of reasons for the kid's education for their mental health for the parents, mental health, Um and so I think we are jumping the gun here incorrectly in closing schools. Ah, you couldn't argue. Perhaps high schools were were does seem to be a little more communicable eyes in the elementary schools. And I think the whole concept here of closing bars at 10 P.m. also is is her is very confused. You know the virus doesn't say who? It's 9 59. I better go in. So you know when you think about it What we really want to do is discourage potential super spreader events like bars or gyms or where people are shouting encouraged people to sit outside. I think people can safely outside with heaters, eat and drink. On. I think the school should remain open unless there really is. Or or an outbreak in that specific school of a higher number of cases, So I think it should really the individual. What do you think about? What do you think about kids coming home from college for the holiday? So you could because, you know, I'm sure you've been watching the numbers and then and I know we report on it. But, you know, I feel like I want to know. It doesn't sound like we've had, you know, isolated cases of this school in that school, But for the most part, it seems like it's gone fairly. Well, Yes, you know, I think it varies from school to school. There are schools University of Michigan, where they really did have to restrict any in person classes because it was rampaging through Right through the campus, Vanderbilt under control, and that's not the point at one school or another. I mean, that could be based on a lot of factors, but those kids get tested on a weekly basis, and I think they have a much better handle on things. I do think ideally of kids can get tested in school before they come back, and if they're negative, I think that would be a lot more reassuring. We do anticipate a Thanksgiving bump based on traveling and kids coming back. Families getting together. You know there there is a risk and we know the cases are increasing, and they're probably going to go up a little bit more within a week or two after Thanksgiving. Just based on people returning home. Yeah, exactly. No, it's you know, it's interesting. I've been watching. Kind of, you know, talking to different parents and what schools are doing and I've been very lucky, my my daughter's school, They kind of shut things down ahead of Thanksgiving and said You're going to stay home for a week after Thanksgiving, and you gonna have to take a test before you come back, You know, because because we all understand there are going to be people who are, unfortunately to still kind of get together on mouse. One thing I want to ask you and then we'll do a break and come back, but I got about 45 seconds. The task force the White House Coronavirus task Force meeting again making some comments. What was the significance of that? In your view? I mean, important to keep America up to date, but I just wonder what your takeaway was. I think it is important to try to answer questions. I know there was a little bit of a hullabaloo about announcements Overall. I think we have positive information with the vaccines. I think there is still some questions from Desert here and other other issues that have come up is outlined in Bloomberg. We can talk about that on the second part, but but I think updating people is good. But you have to do follow up questions. All right, and we are gonna get into room disappear. You set me up really, really nicely. We're gonna come back with Dr Ian lost Vader. He is clinical associate professor. Medicine at N. Y. U Lango Medical Center, joining us once again on the phone in New York City,.

New York City Bloomberg Charlie Pellets Bloomberg Business Dr Ian Lost Vader Fed New Jersey White House Beyonce clinical associate professor o Charlie Pellet Midwest schools University of Michigan Charlie West Texas Intermediate N. Y. U Lango Medical Center Black World Headquarters
"professor medicine" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

03:02 min | 1 year ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"With the focus protection plan with Operation works. See, we have literally tens of millions of doses. They're gonna be available very soon. This sort of the FDA has God done its due diligence and looks for a state to safety records. This is a very promising I'll come, I think, and it works hand in hand with a focus protection strategy. Things after J, about Italian professor of medicine and Stanford University. So here is my political theory on how this is gonna go. We're gonna get a spike in cases. Obviously, it's already happening in November, ranging into December. By the time we hit late December and January is hardly gonna be starting to decline on Then, if Joe Biden is indeed inaugurate, he will come into Clara mask mandate and then on the basis that it's already been on the decline. He will then declare that he has solved 19 in the media room with all of our lives. The reason I say this is because we actually saw this was Governor Andrew Cuomo in New York during the first spike, There's this big spike the case numbers started to come down. Then he declared a mask mandate, and then the media declared him a hero. And is that something that you think is likely? I mean, it's possible. You know what if that, if that's all it takes, and we can open up a world again, I don't care who gets credit. I think this point the lockdown there so damaging That if if, if literally that kind of fiction is what you need up. I'm OK with it. I think we just have to understand the lock does are causing such devastating effects to health? Both domestically and internationally, and we were better strategy available, so T O to protect the vulnerable and sold it. So I think I think it's that literally. We we solve, told it by protecting the vulnerable with the vaccine and other focus protection kind of ideas. And we opened up the world, and all that's required is like you know some legal fights over whether the president can issue a nationwide mass mandate. Perfect. That's OK. That's the trade off. Okay? The final question for you, Dr Bhattacharya. I'm not even been following all the sort of quasi controversy over the announcement of the vaccine development. Obviously, we're now a couple of weeks past the election, but the Fizer vaccine announcement was made just a couple of days after many of the networks declared the election for President Trump President Trump is very angry about that. He thinks that the process was held off until after the election. What do you make of that accusation? I mean, I read some things back and forth about this. I mean, there was a debate earlier in summer about sort of how the evaluation of the safety of action should go. But I mean, I don't I don't know. Have any special information to say it was done for political means. They're not, You know back things generally do take quite a long time to get approved because you know you want to get you have to play it in tens of millions of people for hundreds of millions of people. You're testing it in tens of thousands. You want to be pretty sure it's safe before you say yes. So I mean, I don't. I don't know. I don't know. But Mike, my explanation is instead of people attend a evaluated are not particular political so, but it could be that means obviously possible. Dr J. Bhattacharya, professor Medicine and Stanford University. Really appreciate your time as well as your insight. Thanks so much. Thank you. I know already coming up. We're gonna be talking about the Democrats attempts to shut down for debate, which, of course, continues to pace We'll get to that momentarily..

President Trump President Trum Joe Biden Dr J. Bhattacharya Stanford University Governor Andrew Cuomo Operation FDA professor of medicine president professor Medicine New York Mike
"professor medicine" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

07:09 min | 1 year ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Bhattacharya So Dr Bhattacharya, one of the things that has come up repeatedly as discussions of how we get through this, and now that vaccine seem to be on the horizon, the sort of herd immunity strategy seems to be taking a backseat. There's been a lot of criticism in the last couple of days of Sweden because they obviously have seen an uptick in cases as well as that's despite their much looser restrictions on Cove, it Now it's true that lockdown politics all over Europe have destroyed economies and have also not solved the problem. So while we played well, while people are very angry, and Sweden for having stayed open the reality is that, aside from protect, failing to protect the the elderly and vulnerable better, there's not really a solid case against Sweden. Still, the general perspective of many people was that we ought to be pursuing herd immunity by essentially protecting and Children most vulnerable. What is the sort of status update on that particular perspective, given the fact that we are seeing This massive spread on one hand, you could theoretically just say, Listen, that's an inevitability to the best thing you can do is protect and show people who are vulnerable. On the other hand, you could say that herd immunity obviously didn't apply in Sweden and probably will not be reached before we had a vaccine. Also, I think it's interesting to look at Sweden the number of deaths per million actually not done up. In fact, that started them down there. Really, really well, well, wasn't that much of the rest of Europe? You know, places that had lockdowns like dollars and I said France, even Germany has seen enough rising death. Death. Uh, where where sweet Sweden itself actually has had at a very low number. Number of justice served this actually start to go down. S so I think I think Redish experience actually try destructive to address your broader question about what the right strategy is, and I used the vaccine. The vaccine is actually fantastic Tool for focus protection. Right. So in a sense Using the vaccine. What once what's the FDA approves it and the show will be safe in broad calculations. We should use the vaccine on vulnerable people. That's really the right way use it took to the maximize the the advantages from it, Um As far as like a strategy. And remember, there's no such thing of the herd. Immunity shot. Yes, strategy just is focus, protection or or lock down. Those are the two options really in front of us. We're going to get to her meaning no matter what. Right, So the issue is just do we do for his protection until the vaccine is available, or do we locked up until the vaccine is available? Nothing's changed regarding that. How widely available to the vaccine have to have in order for us to be approaching levels of safety where people can get back to daily life? There's talk about March and April. Huge dissemination of vaccine to presumably hundreds of millions of people. I was also talk about by the end of the year 35 million doses of Madonna's new vaccine of being available to the most vulnerable among us. Dr. Fauci made a suggestion over the weekend that even after the vaccine is available in March and April that we should still be wearing around, master. My question is until when, like the end of time, and what are we talking about here in terms of timeline? Yeah, I think I think under the focus protection plan, such as what we are using the great great variation Declaration you if you immunized 35 to 50 million people, let's say elderly people. Hospital workers, and so on, were the most vulnerable. Essentially, you would say that you're very very far along in solving the epidemic because for non normal people younger under 60 say with no final conditions. Those those folks takes very little risk from the disease itself. I mean, that's the most of mortality with survival rate from disease runs under 70 is 99.95%. Under 70. So if you if you were to immunize Take 50 million people, elderly hospital workers and so on. You've taken out of the population the vast majority of people who face a high risk of death from getting the disease. Given that I think essentially what you know it's that place for the under 72 non vulnerable under 62 non vulnerable, it zah risk. It's a risk that we, you know if it's commensurate with many, many other mystery taken getting on with our lives, E think that's the right way to use the vaccine. In conjunction with the Focus protection plan with Operation works here. We have literally tens of millions of doses. They're gonna be available very soon, as sort of the FDA has God done its due diligence and looked for a state to safety records. This is a very promising I'll come, I think, and it works hand in hand with a focus protection strategy. Things after J, about Italian professor of medicine and Stanford University. So here is my political theory on how this is gonna go. We're gonna get a spike in cases. Obviously, it's already happening in November, ranging into December. By the time we hit late December and January is hardly gonna be starting to decline on Then, if Joe Biden is indeed inaugurate, he will come into clear mask mandate and then on the basis that it's already been on the decline. He will then declare that he is solved. 19 in the meeting room with all of our lives. The reason I say this is because we actually saw this was Governor Andrew Cuomo in New York during the first spike, There's this big spike the case numbers started to come down. Then he declared him Ask mandate, and then the media declared him a hero. And is that something that you think is likely? I mean, it's possible. You know what if, if if that's all it takes, and we can open up a world again? I don't you don't get credit. I think this point the lockdown there so damaging That if if, if literally that kind of fiction is what you need up. I'm OK with it. I think we just have to understand the lock does air causing such devastating effects to health both domestically and internationally, and we have a better strategy available so It took to protect the vulnerable and sold it. So I think I think it is that is literally way solve, coded by protecting the vulnerable with the vaccine and other folks protection kind of ideas, and we opened up the world. All that's required is like you know, s some legal fights over whether the president can issue a nationwide mass mandate punch. Think that's OK. That's the tradeoff. I'll take some final question for you, Dr Bhattacharya. I'm not even been following all the sort of quasi controversy over the announcement of the vaccine development. Obviously, we're now a couple of weeks past the election, but the Fizer vaccine announcement was made just a couple of days after many of the networks declared the election for President Trump President Trump is very angry about that. He thinks that the process was held off until after The election. What do you make of that accusation? I mean, I've read some things back and forth about this, and there was a debate earlier in summer about sort of how the thief evaluation, the safety of action should go. I mean, I don't I don't know, have any special information to say it was done for political reasons or not? It's back. Things generally do take quite a long time. It took to get approved because you know you want to get, you know to play it in tens of millions of people for hundreds of millions of people. You're testing it in tens of thousands. You want to be pretty sure it's safe before you said Yes. So I mean, I don't. I don't know. I don't. I don't know. But Mike, my inclination is instead of people who tend to evaluate it are not particularly for it's also, but it could be. I mean, obviously possible. Dr J. Bhattacharya, professor Medicine and Stanford University. Really appreciate your time as well as your insight. Thanks so much. Thank you. I know already coming up. We're gonna be talking about the Democrats attempts to shut down for debate, which, of course, continues to pace We'll get to that momentarily..

Sweden Dr J. Bhattacharya Europe FDA Stanford University President Trump President Trum Governor Andrew Cuomo Joe Biden Redish Dr. Fauci Operation professor of medicine Mike president France Germany professor Medicine New York
"professor medicine" Discussed on WBSM 1420

WBSM 1420

07:39 min | 2 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on WBSM 1420

"Society of Gastro Inter Gastrointestinal Endoscopy and on the board of Trustees of a Chicago medical school. Please welcome back to the program. Dr Carey be strong, Doctor, How are you? Great Larry. How are you? You hear me? Well, I hear you fine. Doctor. President Trump is getting pounded on CNN pounded on what I call image and be hard because some states are reporting spikes in the number of Corona virus cases in the President Irresponsibly is ignoring how perilous this is. He won't We won't wear a mask. He's just getting pounded. Now. My question is, Are you worried about the uptick in the number of Corona virus cases being being reported positive? Ofcourse that that is concerning. There's there's no question that concerning I think people are getting tired of being quarantined and being social distance and they want to live the life. Oh, yes, That is a bit of a concern. Everybody look at the stairs 2.3 million cases in the US 120,000. I think we can't identify isolating do contact tracing, So it is a bit of a concern. You can not say it's not a concern. Anybody who said it's not a concern, I think would be sort of missing the boat. Dr Strong the last time we talked, I believe you. You anticipated this, you say when people start going backto work, they're going to be increases in cases on and that is to be expected that not to be welcomed or ignored, but certainly to be expected. I just find the contrast between what you said. And what a lot of people said on the coverage of these spikes to be pretty startling. Well, looking at the numbers that the everybody used to shut down for a lot more ominous. There was a death rate of 5 to 9%. They were taking the death rate by the number of cases. I told you that the one the denominator is small and the death cases are rising a little bit. You're going to get a higher percentage. Now we know probably in all comers of the death rate of this is probably under 1%. That's probably what's going on. Most of the death rates are happening in senior care facilities, nursing homes, the majority of them across the country. Just so you know people over the age of 65 that's most of it. Death rate probably 80%. It was more of an older population is I was discussing with my my physician assistant then. We're noticing that there are more cases, but they're mostly younger people. So the younger people are not getting as sick as the older people. So the majority of the death rate is from the elderly population. But we are seeing a rise, you know, look at people that are are getting out. Mostly our younger people. The older people are frightened. So we're seeing more cases, but it doesn't hit them is badly it, Dave. The older population marry Dr. Carry strong is my guest. Dr Strong. I understand that they're starting trials on vaccines. In Africa and other places around the world. How confident are you that there will be a vaccine developed for the Corona virus in the in the near future? Well, man, I very I think that's going to be the savior from everybody. Emotionally and physically is a vaccination. The drugs are just not there yet. We talked about hydroxy Clara quantity. I told you my feelings on that one. The room disappear seems to be good. But what I'm understanding is the course of therapy is going to be about $5000 so it's expensive. The vaccination will the problem of this will be availability. It needs to be started a very cold temperature. And if there are good numbers out there good trials, But are we going to be able to make it on mass stays? That's the question. I'm hoping there's a vaccination shoot because I think that's going free. Everybody physically and emotionally in the US Doctor of the Wall Street Journal, did a piece that compared to the eight states that did not have a Corona virus shut down to the 42 states that did, and the eight states or North and South Dakota, Nebraska, Iowa, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Wyoming and Utah. All states that are not particularly densely populated. But it turns out they didn't shut things down. And their average unemployment fill lower than the average unemployment fell in the states that shut down and they're Corona virus cases were no higher in some cases, even lower, which suggests that maybe just maybe we would have survived this whole thing Had we not had a national shutdown. Yes, but I don't really believe that. I think that viruses are spread by contact. I mean, we could go back to the 1918 when we have the Spanish flu looking Those things came in ways. There are 100,000 deaths. I choose me. 1,000,100 million deaths. I'm wrong. So I don't believe that, Larry, I think that you hit it on the head that they're less populated. They're probably fewer nursing homes, or maybe a younger population who knows if they were social distancing are wearing masks. But I think the density of the population is the reason there why the economy's maybe have done better and let know locked down. Dr drawn. One of the reasons that the president has been beaten up on on CNN is that he is not where it worn a mask. I don't think I've seen him wear a mask anywhere from time to time. Mike Pence has done so, but little port. The president has not. On the argument is that he's setting the tone. And if he is not wearing a mask, it gives young people the impression that this is really all that not all that serious and they're less likely to practice social distancing, let alone wear a mask. What do you feel? The president should be wearing a mask. Yes. I think the president should be wearing a man. I really do. I told you on the session. The segment before that The mask is your friend. I think the president should be wearing a mask fitting example to others, and honestly, the math may help you as well. So I think that he's wrong Not to where he obviously has his reasons that he doesn't wanna wear it. I think that anybody who's reasonable and thinking about this would be worrying the mask, especially when you're in contact with those people. Dr Strong I haven't heard anybody point to China in a long time. Isn't it? The case that China misled the world about the Corona virus misled the world about the fact that it that it was transmitted human to human on also arrested doctors that we're telling the truth and destroyed samples that could have given us Maybe a head start in developing a vaccine. If those off all those things are true, why has why have we stopped talking about China? I don't know. I can't answer that. A non medical question. It sounds like it's more political. And, yes, I'm hearing the same thing. Report that you are. I don't know why we stopped talking about China. I'm sure that some of the look at we don't know we're hearing what we here. We don't know firsthand, assuming it's true and maybe it's not true. Um, some of that information. Maybe it should have been told to the rest of the world. So why aren't we talking about China? I don't have an answer for them. Uh, Dr Straw may only have a few seconds left. How worried? Are you going forward? Well, I do believe in this thing is really I am somewhat comforted that the death rate is going down, particularly in the state of California. The death rates are going down. The cases are going up, so it tells me that it's mostly younger pieces are getting affected now. Those are the people that are out and about and maybe not social talking. Yes, Doctor carry strong. Associate professor medicine..

president Dr Strong China CNN Larry US President Trump Dr Carey Society of Gastro Inter Gastro Chicago medical school Dr Straw Africa Mike Pence California Dr. Carry Wall Street Journal Associate professor medicine Dave South Dakota
"professor medicine" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:56 min | 2 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Minutes during the trading day right now there's been very little movement in Asia as they kicked off the week in mixed fashion light trading volumes once again suggesting lack of conviction as investors consider the impact of the corona virus outbreaks in countries in the US to Australian also rising tensions between Beijing and Washington to give the latest news in relation to Hong Kong right now the topics is up two tenths of one percent the Nikkei barely move right now the hang sang down five tenths of one percent again perhaps in response to that news about the security little coming in in Hong Kong the CSI three hundred three tenths of one percent Shanghai comp up two tenths of one percent of the KOSPI also down the hall from one percent looking to the European opening stocks fifty futures are all down six fifty pages down European features generate on German futures down over one percent stoxx fifty futures down almost one percent but U. S. features seem to be drifting higher a little S. and P. five hundred up four tenths of one percent the Dow the same I'm not stuck up before tens of one percent also keeping an eye on the the bull market to US Attorney bring trunk treasures and Betty moved to tools sixty nine basis points is the handle I also could be on the pillow which again barely moved this morning on the Bloomberg dollar spot index at the pound however up three tenths of one percent against on cable one point two three is where we find that out in terms of oil WTI thirty nine point seven dollars the barrels slightly weaker by tenth of one percent Brent crude down three tenths of one percent to forty two point zero six dollars about squid look what's happening on the market so let's now go live to Sydney work off the rentals the market's life team joins golf a good morning to you walks allowing stocks to shrug off these issues to do with home called in the virus things because it certainly wouldn't be true to say that they're all moving in any way strong only down this morning no you could have said that if you said that right right early in the poll hello seven o'clock fifty times get counties moved down there to be opened for the E. mini futures they move down as well but that didn't last very long at all and it wasn't even anything particular huge in the way of news flow that you could use to explain that you're the fact of this but it was home calmly displacement and exhilarating virus infections and did not not only in places like the U. S. and Brazil but also hi like a stranger in Germany that seems to have it under control those are all still there bark we not seeing a return to be a lockdown Y. as yet and what what time it is looking to introduce there's a feeling that's been priced in by markets so without anything to radically change the reasons for the risk off behavior investors are looking at all that central bank and government lock Geoff but still coming their way and they're looking at economic factors that is still trucking along band the worst case scenarios that seem to be playing out back in March and April so that's a welding which connected to but we bounced from this rather brief dip yeah but as you say not a vast amount of direction anyway thanks very much check off the Reynolds that lives on the line for the markets life even for real time market commentary analysis check out mark's life by typing ML IV on your terminal right let's get to our top stories and we start with our top corporate news this morning what code says it's missing one point nine billion euros probably doesn't exist the payments firm is withdrawing its results for fiscal twenty nineteen and the first quarter twenty twenty the company says it seemed quite constructive discussions with lenders about renegotiating terms for its debts the scandal has already seen what kind of shares collapsed and its chief executive resigned Wilson corporate news Lufthansa CEO says its bailout deal may not pulse only thirty eight percent to shareholders are registered to vote the car is extraordinary general meeting on Thursday that means the company needs two thirds to approve the deal if fifty percent of registered with any a simple majority and this threatens to scupper the nine billion euro bailout and push Europe's biggest airline towards collapse and this week health secretary Matt Hancock here in the U. K. says the government will set out more details on its plans to reduce looked on measures for the beginning of July Bloomberg Charles Cabell reports the country's current of ours alert level which you choose from four to three last week indicating virus transmission is no longer rising exponentially the covert nineteen is still in general circulation Hancock also said a decision will come on with the two meters social distancing requirement could be cut to one meter the move could be accompanied by requirements to wet marks or more use of prospects greens in shops the cut would also allow more businesses to open and more people to be in one place at a time and place those highly concerned about the economic impact of the lockdown in London Charles Capel pretty but daybreak Europe meanwhile the chancellor rishi Cinemax considering an emergency cop to VAT according to the Sunday times a treasury spokesman said further measures will be sent out to head of parliament's summer recess next month and will have much more on UK politics homebrew but Westminster twelve noon UK time today we're gonna be speaking to the labour MP up sana Begum we'll get the latest on the virus with a key voice gov on developments outside the government's via he's been a key critic in fact over the government's view and actions on the virus I'm not the professor medicine at Buckingham University and key cancer specialist professor Carol Sikora you can.

Asia
"professor medicine" Discussed on Health Care Rounds

Health Care Rounds

14:12 min | 2 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on Health Care Rounds

"Health degree at the UCLA. Feeling School of So Scott just to kick us off one. Aren't you Orient Our listeners in and tell us a little bit about your background thank you John. I'm a internist by training and worked at Cedars Sinai Health System in Los Angeles for many years. Most recently up until a year ago is senior vice president chief clinical transformation officer. I remain on the medical staff Cedar Sinai Professor Medicine at Cedars Sinai and also have founded a couple of clinical decision support companies. The first one called zing cells which is in order set and Care Plan Company which sold to Turner and later to the hearst corporation and then founded a second clinical decision support company called stance and health which we recently sold to premier two of those startups offended. Not Mistaken if I remember from pre interview that those kind of come out of Cedar Sinai is that correct Yes to startups in both have come out of Cedar Sinai. So at cedars-sinai my job has been to come up with systematic strategies to improve the quality of care safety care and improved clinical efficiency and along the way we thought if we could use oh strategies to improve fishing cared cedars-sinai we may be able to export some of the knowledge to other health systems across the country to try and improve the value of those systems and hence we developed a couple of companies along the way to export what we learned in cedars-sinai organizations is that is that common within the culture at Cedars Sinai in other words. Do they encourage this kind of startup? Innovation they do Cedar. Sinai is a entrepreneurial highly innovative organization and actually has enabled to recruit and retain a number of highly innovative individuals throughout the health system for many decades. The Swan Ganz. Catheter was invented at Cedar Sinai. Both Dr Swan and Dr Ganz worked at Cedars Sinai which measured pulmonary artery pressures across the world. I could share with you. Dozens and dozens of other examples. So it's really part of the culture when you come up with that either. Invention strategy software that CAN IMPROVE CARE AT CEDARS Sinai. Could whatever was invented at Cedars Sinai also improve care across the United States in many cases across the world so as a fellow serial entrepreneur. I'm curious what was that process like when a larger organizations. So how did you get started? Have the funding work. Tell me a little bit more about that. I mean we're GONNA get into clinical decision support tools here in a minute but I'm just curious about that whole process. Yes so cedars-sinai has eight fairly well-developed pathway for doing this. Both through technology transfer and also has established a venture fund and so related proceeded like many entrepreneurial ventures someone has an idea cases thanks health and stance in hell that someone was me along with some collaborators and developed a business plan and had a number of meetings discussing the business plan and before renew it. We had funding and off we went. That's exciting the having that even that you have that within that culture that you have the ability to go out there and pursue a dream so to speak and then to do it twice over. That's remarkable will. Thank you I give all credit to Cedar Sinai and the Culture The CEO of Cedars Gentlemen by the name. Thom lack is really encouraged innovation throughout his long more than two decade tenure as CEO Cedar Sinai in his really encouraged many of the faculty and administrators to think up ideas and those ideas that might have commercial merit to try to encourage people to develop business plans further discussed the potential for commercializing the IP. And then also a lot of creative people at Cedar Sinai by the opportunity to work to grow up with an idea into software and software. That eventually was found to improve. Patient care outstanding. So we're GONNA get to that in just a minute but I wanted kind of. T- things up with a recent article that I came across in Mayo Clinic proceedings. They surveyed about remember correctly about twelve hundred. Docs related to e HR a usability and and they also measured Physician burn out and so the ultimately the conclusion of the study was that the usability of HR systems today. So this is recent. This is I think in last month's issue received an F grade by physician users and there was a strong dose response relationship between HR USABILITY and the odds of burnt out so the more favorable the score the lower the burnout Having some expertise in this area with the certainly with decision support what. What's your reaction to that city? Well that's striking on. The service enough grade is not good. No one Ever strives to get enough grade however I provide some context but before I do that. I strongly believe that. Ehr's will get better and get significantly better in terms of USABILITY and we're very far from achieving an end point for context. I let's go to the past and see where we were before. Ehr's in. Let's go to the future when I believe they're likely to be better in terms of usability so if we say by. Gosh they get an F grade today. You have to really compare with something. Let's go to the past for a second in the past. We use paper paper charts paper medical records but if we look at the care we were providing even though it's somewhat easy to scribble notes on a paper medical records the care. We're providing left a lot to be desired. So there were studies showing that care was consistent with the evidence or evidence based care about fifty percent of the time somewhere in the neighborhood of two hundred fifty thousand people were dying each year from medical errors so medical errors or of the leading causes of death in the United States studies in Jama showing about thirty percent of all costs were waste in healthcare and given some of the challenges with healthcare affordability. It's a real shame when thirty percent of our thirty cents on the dollar going to what people view as waste or early says was studied and reported in Jama article in about ten percent of care over treatment where the harm exceeds the benefit or there was no benefit so if we look to the past the four electric health records lots of opportunities that we can do better and we should do better so I do not look to the past before electronic health records glowingly and thinking gee we had achieved an endpoint before electronic health records. Clearly we were letting patients down with the number of medical records your medical errors and the deaths from medical errors and opportunity to be much more efficient and less wasteful. Inner delivery care so here. We are today with electrons health records but clearly physicians are not satisfied with where we are and where we should be and I certainly understand that. I have my iphone and I actually like it. I think it's usable. I like the APPs on it and I understand when I compare my iphone to. Hr How My iphone or other smartphone might be viewed more favorably. But then if we say gee were somewhere towards the beginning or the middle of our journey with electronic health records. Let's take a glimpse into the future and there's a lot of effort underway looking at how ambient listening devices could be used to make. Ehr's more usable and to get higher grades among physicians in the future. So just like we might Alexa at home or Google home and We find them useful. There are a lot of people experimenting with putting Ambien listening devices into the examination room. So in that case that when a doctor or healthcare providers speaks to a patient the ambient listening device understand in many cases through natural language processing natural language understanding a machine learning some or much of the conversation and which allows the doctor to talk directly to the patient rather than typing the whole time and Shins for the patients which is important in the patient and Gordon to the doctor the healthcare provider and then provide guidance to both the provider Mrs Jones is overdue for her mammogram and would benefit from a cholesterol test. And to the patient when the patient goes home so I think the future looks bright. Aren't quite bullish on the future. But I certainly understand the sentiment that you just reported in the mail seedings article that we can and I strongly believe. We'll do much much better in the future. What is the source just as a clinician in talking to other doctors? What is the source of so much dissatisfaction? Is it that they feel like it gets in the way of the patient? Interaction is too many pop. Ups is like because I'm not a doctor and I'm not using these on a daily basis. I don't know so I'm just curious from your perspective on why they're so much disatisfaction. Well I think it's multi factory others a lot of reasons why I think in the past. You sat down with a patient. You look the patients in the eyes and said Mr Jones. Mrs Brown when seems The matter how can I help you today? And now in many cases the doctor or the healthcare provider is typing on a computer and looking at the computer rather than the patient. And that's in many cases less satisfying for both the patient and for the healthcare provider when doctors go home there in baskets are full of reminders. Information that have to do with the care of the patients. They took care of either that day. Or in the recent past. In some cases there are a number of alerts so an example drunk. Driving alerts so drug a interact. Dry Be those alerts. In many cases used to go to pharmacists now. In many cases they go to healthcare providers. So there's a whole host of reasons why physicians are burnt out something to do with the electronic health record reasons Well beyond the electronic health record where a physician burnout which is a very very important subject and extremely concerning. We're hearing a lot more about it today than we did in the past just as an outsider. It seems to me that a lot of a lot of the administrative burden that falls on physicians. It seems like a management problem like a physician's office. It could be organized in a different way or that a lot of the tasks that end up falling on the physician or nurse practitioner could be handled by someone else. My naive in thinking that or is it. Some of the things just have to be by their nature handled by the provider. No I I think you're absolutely right. And there's a lot of efforts underway at health systems throughout the country to have the administrative tasks or data entry task removed from physicians and allocated to others who could perform the same data entry your ministry functions as well as the physician and freeing up more time for the physician to interact with the patient so absolutely when more administrative task fall on physicians. Lades burn out less time for physicians and other healthcare providers suspend interacting with patients entering Enter responding to patients responding to their questions and it's an opportunity to make things better. Let me give you one example higher authorization so prior authorization is a really important concern. The average physician here she spends about eighty three thousand dollars per year according to a health of various article in interactions with health plans and a lot of times a physician will document something in the..

Cedars Sinai Cedars Sinai Health System Cedar Sinai Cedar Sinai Professor Medicine CEO Cedar Sinai cedars-sinai Ehr United States Care Plan Company UCLA Mrs Jones Los Angeles hearst corporation Scott Cedars Gentlemen senior vice president Turner
"professor medicine" Discussed on 550 KFYI

550 KFYI

05:32 min | 3 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on 550 KFYI

"Of two and three hundred thousand dollars a accumulated in medical school by doing these risky surgery on risky surgeries on elderly people and the outcomes are disastrous and you all know who Neil Armstrong is what you probably don't know is that heart surgeons killed him as a result of trying to do heart surgery on him that he did not need now doctor John McDougall who is a medical doctor author internist he's got a great newsletter you should check out he wrote about it this last well you wrote about it not long ago and you should go back and read that because now all we find this last week that it's just just now been uncovered that Neil Armstrong's family settled privately a multi million dollar suit against these heart surgeons for killing him shortly after the tragic death of this American hero Neil Armstrong resulting from unnecessary bypass surgery a doctor John McDougall wrote about how the heart surgeons killed the man then the first man on the moon and then recently the New York Times published an article outlining the fate of Mister Armstrong and how the details of his untimely death were capped silence and now they've come to light Neil Armstrong course who made the giant leap for mankind as the first human to set foot on the moon died on Saturday August the twenty fifth two thousand twelve the cause of death according to his family was complications resulting from cardio vascular procedures they call it and this is always classic when the death certificate rarely will tell medical ms surgery or medical botched surgery the corners always covered there the **** of their colleagues of course now Neil Armstrong had just celebrated his eighty second birthday when he went into a hospital on August sixth two thousand twelve for a cardiac stress test well you flaunt it and the next day that the surgeon slam dunked him in to bypass surgery for bypass surgery for blockages now keep in mind that from all accounts Mr Neil Armstrong was strong and a healthy man at his age with good it with many good years ahead of him and tell he stepped on the treadmill which gave because to the doctors to say all my gosh we gotta get you into surgery right away which he did need to and there could have been other things it could've been done like careful observation and watching that didn't happen now this limited information from the media was enough to at least tell a doctor John McDougall MD internist and former professor medicine to conclude that Neil Armstrong's death was avoidable he should have never been operated on his doctors gambled and we lost an American hero course when my dad was operated on it and put a pacemaker in I lost my hero now until the mid nineteen eighties octogenarians people in their eighties were spared from heart bypass surgery because the elderly are generally less able to withstand the rigors of surgery like heart and lung machines and the many hours of major surgery that they have two indoor younger people can better tolerate that plus the life expectancy of people having reached the age of eighty years is limited to begin with yet there is the economic side of the equation ladies and gentleman doctors and hospitals have increasingly appreciated the market potential vis a vis the the income the added income as a spread out their their turf to operate on people in this age bracket and they have published multiple papers in an attempt to justify taking extreme risks with the elderly if you could read the comments on my website of all the people that their family members died as a result of unnecessary medical procedures you gotta go and read it at doctor Bob dot com under this article so you're you have a man from all accounts who was healthy he was a symptomatic who had many years at AM and tell you stepped on the treadmill to give doctors justification to put him on a conveyor belt to the operating room and beyond his former doctors undoubtedly have regret for the decisions but not enough to change their ways they all the world an explanation for their actions in light of this common knowledge now that's been held back for two decades you know by this extreme lucrative heart surgery you know there are plenty of options for people like this you can put him on the big deal will program dean Ornish's program his lifestyle program proven to shut down and reverse heart disease the Pritikin program plenty of things you could do chelation therapy in this age bracket rather than rolling the dice subjecting our mothers and fathers and grandfathers grandfathers to.

three hundred thousand dollars million dollar eighty second eighty years twenty fifth two decades
"professor medicine" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

04:00 min | 3 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Say you're the dean of population health, and I'm wondering if you could just share with our listeners. Your definition of population health, and why is it so essential to improving health outcomes across the country? Sure. So Thomas Jefferson university, now has ten colleges where the youngest of the ten colleges that make up Thomas Jefferson university? So when I came to Jefferson thirty years ago, as assistant professor medicine, I spent eighteen years on the campus of the medical schools, and then in two thousand three as chairman of a medical school department, we modeled that department of health policy after Marchesi wins. First such department at Mount Sinai, medical, and of course, Marc is now the president of the joint commission, and then in two thousand eight the board of trustees of the university voted to create the college of population health, we opened the doors on September ninth two thousand and nine so population health, I think we. Like to give credit to Dr David kinderg-, our colleague in his two thousand and three paper sixteen years ago, David called for an understanding beyond public health and labeled it population health at basically said, hey, public health is wonderful, but it's too narrow and poppulation health takes into account. Are we delivering care in a cost effective and safe manner? Population health is the roof of the house and the house is supported by various pillars central pillar being public health, and then health economics, quality, and safety and health policy. So where the first such college of its kind, there are now more than a dozen colleges of population health in, in the country. Well, that's great, one of the things that I note about the Affordable Care Act, this, that it's done. So many great things days, twenty million Americans. Are covered by it, but there have been other benefits. In addition to access walk us through the intersection of how the foreseeable Care Act has helped building this community of people who are focused in on population health. So as speaker Pelosi so aptly put it will figure ObamaCare out after we pass it. We're still working on it. But the central message is, of course, roughly, twenty million American citizens now have access to health insurance, therefore access to primary care and beyond as best as we could tell research from very good people. The Bill has saved lives. And I think we could all agree to that. But to your question, the Bill is also created the patient centered outcomes research institute didn't created a accountable care organizations created in effect bundled payment. Most citizens who looked at the evidence would agree that ObamaCare is a major step in the right direction from a population health perspective, certainly when we got board approval in two thousand and eight we never could have dreamt that less than two years later, the nation would adopt ObamaCare, which was sort of. A rocket ship to blast off the better understanding of a population health, and I think ObamaCare recognizes that if we reduce waste. That's good for everybody. Let's try to expand coverage. I mean it's doing all these things at the same time, and I think it's a central to our mission to promote universal coverage and universal access. Dr Nash, we've spent a lot of time since the passage of the Affordable Care Act,.

Thomas Jefferson university ObamaCare Dr David kinderg president Jefferson Dr Nash joint commission Mount Sinai assistant professor chairman Pelosi Marc eighteen years sixteen years thirty years two years
"professor medicine" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on KOMO

"Ge- have been a problem at sea. Check airport this week three weapons found in the carry on luggage of passengers and just one day alone. USA spokeswoman lorry-tankers twenty passengers was arrested on a state charge at bringing prohibited item into this area. But TSA has the authority to Levy a civil penalty against these passengers, however Danker says it does not appear that any of them were planning any kind of an attack. You may have seen a lot of smoke filled sky under evening commute last night. It was from a house fire on Seattle's beacon hill. Smoke could be seen for miles away. Firefighters quickly to knock down those flames a home sustained some major damage. Nobody was hurt. Investigators now looking to the cause of that fire and marijuana might be safer for pregnant women with morning sickness and prescription drugs. That's one question university of Washington. Researchers hope to answer as they study the effects of plot. Use on the brains of developing babies looked at a healthy woman who's using marijuana medicinally outside of smoking and drinking and seeing if it actually has an impact on the health of their baby daughter Natalie client, Hans radiology, professor medicine says studies looked at women who drinks mocha use other drugs, and then look at differences between those who did or did not include marijuana. The two year study includes monitoring the mothers all through pregnancy. And then scanning babies brains at six months old. Komo news time nine ten Hitchcock. The latest sports here for the weekend from the Harley exteriors sports desk. Mariners losing the Red Sox fourteen to one that puts Boston of five hundred first time this season and Seattle Seahawks. Signed a pass rusher. That's recovering from shoulder surgery is and saw into one year deal reportedly worth up to thirteen million dollars about four million in incentives. This news comes after word gets out to sea hawks of two of the most iconic players. Doug, Baldwin and Kam chancellor, they failed their physicals three matches and eight days for the Seattle. Sounders starts tonight at CenturyLink field. Take on Houston. This talk huskies fan fest and senior day today for number two husky softball. They play Stanford to wrap up that series. Final score yesterday, by the way, eight zero huskies take that win and husky baseball Washington's struck early and never let up a twelve five win over Utah at husky ballpark fund last night as well, we're bringing sports at ten and forty past the hour here on your home of the huskies. Komo news..

marijuana Komo Seattle Ge Sounders Seattle Seahawks USA university of Washington softball TSA Danker CenturyLink field Levy Washington Kam chancellor Utah Hitchcock Red Sox Stanford Boston
"professor medicine" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

06:08 min | 3 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on KOMO

"Makes its way to ABC's this week with George Stephanopoulos today. From ABC news this week with George Stephanopoulos. We're going to dig in more now on that impeachment debate so much turns on the question of the evidence laid out by Robert Muller on obstruction of Justice this special counsel decided he couldn't charge the president. But couldn't clear him either. So the attorney general stepped in. Here's what the president said about that on Friday. We essentially get a ruling no obstruction based on. The fact our great attorney general made a an immediate physician. There was no structure. But that conclusion contradicted, even by one of Trump's usual defenders judge Andrew Napolitano from Fox News. When the president has Corey Lewandowski, his former campaign manager at again Lawler fired. That's obstruction of Justice. When the president asked his then White House counsel to get fired and then lie about it. That's obstruction of Justice when he has done Mcgann to go back to the special counsel and change his testimony. That's obstruction of Justice when he dangled pardon in front of Michael Cohen in order to keep calling from testifying against him. That's obstruction of Justice. And our new poll shows, a close division forty-seven percents say the president did obstruct Justice forty-one percent say he did not let's bring in our legal experts. ABC news chief legal analyst, Dan, Abrahams and Harvard Law School, professor medicine. Dershowitz you've written a new take on special counsel's findings and introduction to the mall report. Welcome to you both. And let me begin with you. It's interesting that the public is divided on this question because if you just look at Muller's report seems kind of equivocal do you believe that he though was laying out the idea that present? Trump obstructed Justice is any question that Robert Muller believed that the president obstructed Justice. So then why wouldn't have said it. He made it clear in his introduction to the section on obstruction of Justice. He said number one, a sitting president can't be indicted, number two. We can't even accuse him of a crime in this report because that would be improper, but if we could exonerate him, we would and we can't that's it. And then they lay out, and I'm not saying every single one of the ten or eleven instances that Muller believes there was obstructed. But I think certainly with regard to Don Mcgann, if you read that carefully idea that he was asked by the president of fire then to lie about and then to lie about the conversation. I think it is clear that Robert Mueller if this were a different situation. Would it be saying he obstructed Justice? In the case of Don Mcgann. I agree with that. I think Muller does believe that. I think he's just did wrong in my introduction. I argue I think very compellingly that you have to have an active suray as an active crime. And the access race of a crime, the act cannot be exercise of constitutional authority under article to the president has the authority to fire Komi Komi said that himself and the president had the authority to do virtually everything it takes on that argument direct report and he's wrong. He's wrong. The best analogy, and he he does not mention this in this book. And this is an outrage that he doesn't mention it the largest most important precedent is the decision by George H W Bush to pardon casper Weinberger, he did that to stop the investigation. The special prosecutor said he did it to stop the investigation. And yet nobody suggested obstruction of Justice because the president has the power to pardon and the president has the power to fire. So you can't both have the power to do it under the constitution. And that be the act gives rise to an obstruction to be clear, Allen's position as a minority position in the legal combat. It's right. It may be right. But it's a minority position the legal community. But let me ask you this. What about the fact that he according to the report is telling Mcgann to lie, right? Is that a little bit different? That's not about firing right? Yeah. No, no. No, you're right. If he told Mcgann to lie to a federal official, that's what Nixon did. And that's Nixon was guilty of obstruction. If there were evidence that the president told some. Subordinate to lie to a government officials said to lot obstruction not a crime to lie. We have no politicians in America during an investigation right in the course of investigation when the media comes sniffing about them again issue and the president allegedly instructs or ask again to lie as far as you're concerned that that's far as I'm concerned as far as the laws can still infiltrate already position. Rotation. Giardi position is that the law says it's a crime to lie to an F B I official. It's a crime to lie to a grand jury. Nowhere. Does it say it's a crime to light of the media and under our system of law in less it specified as a crime in the statute books? It's not a crime. We don't live in the Soviet Union where unless it's legal everything is illegal. We live in a country where unless it specifically illegal. It may be immoral. It's not illegal. I understand. That's why we have broad laws right there called obstruction. Terribly libertarian. That's fine. You may think they're terrible. But the notion that there's not a long the books is nonsense. There is along the book the question of whether it gets into. Your money at twenty and fifty past the hour on KOMO news. Komo is money report is brought to you by propel insurance stocks closed with a fresh all-time high Friday on Wall Street as investors weighed report showing solid US economic growth. The economy grew to solid three point two percent annual rate in the first three months of the year compared with two point two percent in the fourth quarter isn't P five hundred rose thirteen points to close at two thousand nine thirty nine. The Dow advanced eighty one to twenty six thousand five forty three the NASDAQ gained twenty seven to end up at eight thousand one forty six President Trump says he's withdrawing the US from an arms trade treaty because it's badly misguided. He made the announcement in a speech Friday to the National Rifle Association, and there's another casualty among companies offering movies in theaters for a set monthly fee. Cinema says it's discontinuing operations in the US. We check your money at twenty and fifty past the hour on KOMO news..

president Robert Muller Don Mcgann special counsel Trump George Stephanopoulos ABC KOMO attorney Robert Mueller US Komo Andrew Napolitano official chief legal analyst Fox News Komi Komi George H W Bush
"professor medicine" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

05:23 min | 3 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on KOMO

"Makes its way to ABC's this week with George Stephanopoulos today. From ABC news this week with George Stephanopoulos. We're going to dig in more now on that impeachment debate so much turns on the question of the evidence laid out by Robert Muller on obstruction of Justice the special counsel decided he couldn't charge the president. But couldn't clear him either. So the attorney general stepped in and here's what the president said about that on Friday. We essentially get a rolling no obstruction based on the facts. Our great dirty general made an immediate cessation. There was no obstruction. But that conclusion contradicted, even by one of Trump's usual defenders judge Andrew Napolitano from Fox News. When the president has Corey Lewandowski's former campaign manager to get fired. That's obstruction of Justice. When the president asked his then White House counsel to get fired and then lie about it. That's obstruction of Justice when he asked Don Mcgann to go back to the special counsel and change his testimony. That's obstruction of Justice when he dangled pardon in front of Michael Cohen in order to keep calling from testifying against him. That's obstruction of Justice. And our new poll shows a close to vision. Forty-seven percent say the president did obstruct Justice forty-one percent say he did not let's bring in our legal experts. ABC news chief legal analyst, Dan, Abrahams and Harvard Law School, professor medicine. Dershowitz you've written a new take on special counsel's findings and introduction to the mall report. Welcome to you both. And let me begin with you. It's interesting that the public is divided on this question because if you just look at Muller's report seems kind of equivocal do you believe that he though was laying out the idea that president? Trump obstructed Justice. I don't think there's any question that Robert Muller believed that the president obstructed Justice. So then why wouldn't you have set it? He made it clear in his introduction to the section on obstruction of Justice. He said number one, a sitting president can't be indicted, number two. We can't even accuse him of a crime in this report because that would be improper, but if we could exonerate him, we would and we can't that's it. And then they lay out, and I'm not saying in every single one of the ten or eleven instances that Muller believes there was obstruction. But I think certainly with regard to Don Mcgann, if you read that carefully so that he was asked by the president of fire Robert then to lie about and then to lie about the conversation. I think it is clear that Robert Mueller if this were different situation. Would it be saying he obstructed Justice? In the case of Don Mcgann. I agree with that. I think Muller does believe that. I think he's just dead wrong in my introduction. I argue I think very compellingly that you have to have an active as an active crime. And the access race of a crime. The act cannot be the exercise of a constitutional authority under article two the president has the authority to fire Komi Komi said that himself and the president had the thority to do virtually everything it takes on that argument direct report. Yeah. And he's wrong. He's wrong. The best analogy, and he he does not mention this in this book. And this is an outrage that he doesn't mention it the largest most important precedent is the decision by George H W Bush to pardon casper Weinberger, he did that to stop the investigation. The special prosecutor said he did it to stop the investigation. And yet nobody suggested obstruction of Justice because the president has the power to pardon and the president has the power to fire. So you can't both have the power to do it under the constitution. And that be the act gives rise to an obstruction just to be clear Alan's position as a minority position in the legal combat. It's right. It may be right. But it's a minority position the legal community. But let me ask you this. What about the fact that he according to the report is telling Mcgann to lie, right? Is that a little bit different? That's not about firing right? Yeah. No, you're right. If if he told Mcgann to lie to a federal official, that's what Nixon did. And that's Nixon was guilty of obstruction. If there were evidence that the president told some. Subordinate to lie to a government officials said to lot obstruction not a crime to lie. We have no politicians in America during an investigation right in the course of investigation when the media comes sniffing about the Mcgann issue and the president allegedly instructs or ask again to lie as far as you're concerned that I'm concerned as far as the laws can still already position. Rotation charity position is that the law says it's a crime to lie to an F B I official. It's a crime to lie to a grand jury. Nowhere. Does it say it's a crime to light of the media and under our system of law in less it specified as a crime in the statute books? It's not a crime. We don't live in the Soviet Union where unless it's legal everything is illegal. We live in a country where unless it specifically illegal. It may be immoral, but it's not illegal. No, no, I understand. That's why we have broad laws right there called obstruction. Terrible libertarian. That's fine. You may think they're terrible. But the notion that there's not a long books is nonsense. There is a law in the book the question of whether it gets into. Your money at twenty and fifty past the hour on KOMO news. Komo money report is brought to you by propel insurance stocks closed with a fresh all time high Friday on Wall Street as.

president Don Mcgann Robert Muller special counsel George Stephanopoulos ABC Trump Robert Mueller KOMO Andrew Napolitano attorney Harvard Law School chief legal analyst Komi Komi Soviet Union Fox News George H W Bush Corey Lewandowski
"professor medicine" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

04:48 min | 3 years ago

"professor medicine" Discussed on KTRH

"Still trying to find her musher seven eighteen now here in Houston's more news. But I think one of the big stories, obviously in the last twenty four hours is this big fire at Notre Dom. I mean, everybody who's ever seen it? You just I don't know. You just have this. Because it's so so, yeah massively. Have some audio to share cover the history of Notre domino? Of course. We have footage of the fire. If you missed it somehow, I don't know how you could put if you missed it somehow you can check that out KTAR H dot com. All right. Let's talk we've got the doctor. Let's talk about the measles. We've got a major outbreak going on in this country. We're we're seeing a lot of cases here in Texas is well, if you were born between nineteen fifty seven in one thousand nine hundred nine and you gotta measles shot that may not be enough because nineteen fifty seven they started giving you one shot is to join us to talk about it and talk about the I think what he would concern me the insanity of being an anti vaccine, Dr Daniel musher distinguished service, professor medicine at Baylor. College medicine. Doctor. I know your bottom line kinda guy. What do you think of people who are not giving their kids, those kinds of vaccinations? Well, sir. Percival good morning. They've been calling the vaccine choice advocates. So or vacuum sexing choice activists. Now, we have people who think the holocaust didn't happen. We don't call them holocaust. Choice activists. We call them holocaust deniers. These people are vaccine deniers the evidence is perfectly clear vaccines. Protect the evidence is clear that the not harmful measles is a terrible disease. And frankly, it's just playing stupidity. You know, so many of us of a certain age. I guess we had measles children. You know before vaccines were even being given. And we think of it as just being a natural part of childhood tell us, what is the devastating consequences of measles. Or when it can be HOGAN, first of all, I didn't think you were old enough that you had means listening. Thank you. You're very sweet. Meals meals can lead to simple complications like middle ear infections, but the Monja is a frequent complication measles. And it's a bad case of leaves the lungs damage permanently. And they're even cases of instead of lightness, and it's a highly contagious disease enormously can take. And it's just bad, and we basically eliminated in United States fifteen years ago. It was just about gone the United States. And now some of these people who either on we haven't seen Texas on the west coast. They somehow considering fringes on their rights insist that they evacuated. We have emergency. And I'm sorry to say we have phonetics I'm Jewish apparently some of these people are Jewish that. I don't know why I think that's vaccinated. They believe that there's a divine providence, and they should believe God told us have to make vaccines to protect people from careful diseases. So I'm pretty unsympathetic to understand. Of course, part of the problem, too is is we have people coming from other countries in many cases illegally across their border. Who have not been vaccinated for measles. And they sometimes bring the disease along with them. Don't they? This is a very important point. Actually, I will tell you to my knowledge I have not heard of cases being brought in like illegal immigrants. They're being brought in by folks who are just flying back from other countries where they've had the exposure they've had these and they brought in the United States. And of course, it's very devastating for adults to get this disease. I mean, we were talking about children as even worse when get it that that is absolutely true. And is Sarah said earlier if adults have been vaccinated when they were. Yeah. If they've been vaccinated anyone is vaccinated twice who's received. The full Senate vaccines is very very unlikely to get the disease and anyone really had measles in jail. It is very unlikely to get measles. But there are people who've had neither and they are at risk, and it's a bad disease. All right. Thank you for joining us this morning. Good here from you, Dr Daniel musher distinguished service, professor medicine at Baylor. College of medicine joining us, a NewsRadio seven forty KTAR H time for traffic.

measles United States Baylor Texas Dr Daniel professor Notre Dom College of medicine Houston Senate Percival Sarah twenty four hours fifteen years