39 Burst results for "Researcher"

Fresh "Researcher" from Symphony Financial Group

Symphony Financial Group

00:44 min | 1 hr ago

Fresh "Researcher" from Symphony Financial Group

"Now. 1 808 351478 That's 1 808 351478 Medical notes this week. As we learn more about the effects of the Corona virus, it seems that almost no organ is untouched. Now studies in the journals European urology and met Rx Ivy find that the virus can damage the testicles signed to say sperm producing cells appeared ballooned in 80% of cell samples examined from men who had recovered from Kobe 19. There's no word yet on whether that affects fertility, But researchers say couples trying to get pregnant after Rick over diagnosis should probably take it into consideration. About 1/4 of people who receive an organ transplant develop antibodies that can damage the new organ or cause rejection. Now, doctors at the Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center have discovered a way to predict who is likely to be affected and possibly a way to prevent it. Scientists say those people have a low level of a certain type of T cell in the blood, which ordinarily combats rejection, They say in the future people low and T cells might receive infusions to help keep the organ And finally of social media makes you mad. It turns out that its heaviest users want you to feel that way. A study in the journal Addictive Behaviors, Reports finds that the biggest users of Facebook and Snapchat tend to have personalities that enjoy angering and humiliating others. Researchers say users who are on the sites Muchmore than average have a desire to be cruel, callous and use others for personal gain traits associated with people who are narcissists and psychopaths. And that's medical notes this week more in a moment,.

Ohio State University Wexner M Journal Addictive Behaviors Facebook Rick Muchmore
Obesity Raises the Risk of Death From Covid-19 Among Men

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:27 sec | 3 hrs ago

Obesity Raises the Risk of Death From Covid-19 Among Men

"Obese men are more likely to die from the corona virus than overweight women KCBS TVs Candice Crone, researchers examined the health records of nearly 7000 patients at Kaiser hospitals across southern California who tested positive for the Corona virus between February and May. Obese men age 60 and under our atleast three times more likely to die from the virus. Woman had no increased risk of death associated with obesity. This is CBS News.

Candice Crone Kaiser Hospitals Obesity CBS California
Fresh update on "researcher" discussed on Symphony Financial Group

Symphony Financial Group

00:29 min | 1 hr ago

Fresh update on "researcher" discussed on Symphony Financial Group

"Nonstick pans. Waterproof clothing can linings in many plastics. Researchers say regulations in both Europe and the United States don't go far enough to limit them. The covert 19 pandemic is making working moms cut their hours on the job, but not Dad's. A study in the journal Gender Work and organization shows that between February and April, Mom's work hours among those who could work from home fell 4 to 5 times as much his father's. In fact, father's work hours didn't really go down at all. The impact was greatest among mothers of young Children who have now had to be home school during the pandemic. Researchers worry moms may never get those work hours back. And finally, research shows that men who rigidly endorsed traditional masculine roles tend to feel more depressed, drink more have poor relationships and unhealthy lives. When they become a dad. For the first time, they often clean up a study in the journal Psychology of Men and Masculinity. Sze shows that becoming a dad gives men a greater sense of purpose, which often leads to healthier and less risky choices. So at least it first. The dad bod is a myth..

DAD Psychology Of Men And Masculin Gender Work SZE Europe United States
Texas researchers warn of 'less lethal' munitions

WBBM Afternoon News Update

00:17 sec | 21 hrs ago

Texas researchers warn of 'less lethal' munitions

"At the University of Texas Texas or or warning warning Austin Austin police police not not to to use use less less lethal lethal munitions munitions for for crowd crowd control control after after they they treated treated people people who who are are severely severely hurt hurt during during protests protests in in May, May, officers officers fired fired beanbag beanbag rounds rounds and caused injuries, including bleeding on the brain in the skull fracture. Austin's police chief says police will stop the practice.

Austin University Of Texas Texas
Fresh update on "researcher" discussed on Weekend Edition Saturday

Weekend Edition Saturday

00:48 min | 2 hrs ago

Fresh update on "researcher" discussed on Weekend Edition Saturday

"Staff. Andan Infectious disease expert out ST George Hospital in Beirut. Doctors are thanks so much for being with us. Thank you, sir. You're listening to weekend edition from NPR news. From K Q. E D News. I'm Raquel Maria Dylan. More than 220,000 utility customers lost power across the state yesterday evening amid a wilting heat wave that exhausted power generation across the West. I understand why rolling blackouts are back after almost 20 years, I talked to Professor Michael Laura and energy and climate researcher and law professor at Stanford. Hello, Good morning. So what happened here Who made the call to cut power to 200,000 customers in the middle of a pandemic? Well independent system operator was made the call and the I s o. Runs the grid for California for most of California. And they think that an enormously challenging situation yesterday where Everyone was turning on the R conditioning at the same time over most of the state. And they didn't have enough electricity to meet that peak demand. And so they had two choices. One was across the fingers and hope for the best and hope that they power plants were now to get them over that peak or Preemptively turn off customers. The reason to turn off customers is that if you don't make it over that, if you're not lucky, you could get a system wide blackout that would have extended beyond California's borders and might have lasted for several days. Your talk in the 2003 East Coast blackout, right exactly, you get these cascading failures. And of course, you know, we we sort of have Ah, fiction that California grid is just California, But we're all connected. We're connected to Nevada and Oregon and Washington and Most of the western US So what happens here are great. Doesn't stay. And their federal rules that govern what grid operators have to do in situations just like this. But what about the rolling blackouts we had in 2000 won? Is this like what happened then? Well, it shares some characteristics. It was hot, right and they can happen on a hot afternoon supply was tight to meet demand, but it's different because what happened then was really driven by Ah, bad regulatory design for the grid. The rules of the market were written poorly and we had bad actors who showed up to take advantage of those rules. And run. Today. We basically just have the first thing right? A very hot day. Extraordinarily hot. Not enough power plants to meet the need for electricity. This seems like the worst possible time to have blackouts in the middle of a pandemic when people need to stay home. What's going on here? Identifying the causes of what happened cause or causes. It's going to take some study. It's clear that the S O the system operator and the utilities followed the rules yesterday, and there's no obvious kind of market manipulation that's happening. We have much more careful monitoring it back today. Then we get into 1000 won. So We're going to need to look and see. But but if I had to guess power plants that were supposed to turn on yesterday for some reason, we're not able to turn on. And those parasites get paid to be around for just such hot afternoons. We're looking at a week of high temperatures. Is this connected to climate change? And how can is this happening? Because we just haven't prepared well enough. Attributing this particular he made the cloud changes complicated, but it's the kind of thing we should expect. But the thing is the grid operators and the utilities and the utility regulators like the PUC. They know that and they have been planning for exactly these kinds of heat wave because of climate change. The heat wave is certainly attributable to climate change the blackout yesterday. It's not Got it. Professor Michael Laura, from Stanford. Thank you for your time. So early this morning..

California Professor Michael Laura Raquel Maria Dylan St George Hospital NPR PUC Beirut Nevada Stanford Market Manipulation Washington Professor Researcher Oregon
Computer scientist, pixel inventor Russell Kirsch dead at 91

Daily Tech News Show

00:33 sec | 22 hrs ago

Computer scientist, pixel inventor Russell Kirsch dead at 91

"Computer, scientist Russell Kirsch inventor of the Pixel passed away August eleventh at his home in Portland Oregon at ninety one years old storied career and nineteen, Fifty, seven curse and a team of researchers developed a small five centimeter by five centimeter digital image scanner for the standards. Eastern. Automatic computer or see that went on to capture the first digital images ever Kirsch and his team than developed algorithms for image processing and image pattern recognition used by NASA and helping to create things cat scanning technology. Kersh

Russell Kirsch Scientist Portland Oregon Nasa
Fresh update on "researcher" discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:39 min | 3 hrs ago

Fresh update on "researcher" discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Your News now continues nearly ninety people were arrested, and now faced only charges after refusing to disperse a protest demanding justice for Briana, Taylor a twenty, six year old black woman who was shot to death in her home by Louisville police that ended on the law of Kentucky Attorney General. Daniel Cameron. Demonstrators now face one to five years in prison if convicted on felony charges under. Kentucky Law. By all accounts, the protest was peaceful as over one hundred community members gathered near Ballard High School in Louisville Kentucky and began marching to the conservative attorney general's. According to a report from WWL Ky... The mind unleash boards community members were marching to demand that officials charged the three Louisville officers who shot tailored to death in March while executing eight no knock search warrant at her home. Researchers are decrying collapsing birth rates around the world which they warn will result in profound social change. If governments don't roll out new productive health policies, Spain Japan Portugal and Thailand or among twenty-three three countries that could see populations more than half Joel dropping trend. While, the global population is expected to peak at around nine point seven, billion around twenty, six, thousand, four, the population will fall to eight point eight by the end of the twenty first century. The mindless reports according to a new study by researchers from the University of Washington Institute for Health Metrics and published in a peer reviewed medical journal fertility rates are presently in freefall and the rate is expected to fall even faster in coming decades. Fertility rates or the average number of children women give birth to or a key indicator for population. Stability. When the number falls below an average of two point, one populations start to shrink..

Louisville Kentucky Attorney Daniel Cameron Kentucky Law Wwl Ky Ballard High School University Of Washington Insti Briana Spain Japan Portugal Taylor Thailand Joel
AI Tries to Save the Whales

WSJ The Future of Everything

09:11 min | 1 d ago

AI Tries to Save the Whales

"We head to the Pacific northwest to understand the obstacles that confront these endangered orcas and how researchers are using artificial intelligence to help orcas and humans to coexist. WHAT HAPPENED TO J thirty five or Tala wasn't an anomaly the southern resident cavs have been struggling to survive for some time they've been listed as endangered in both the US and Canada since the mid arts. But their numbers continue to fall in two, thousand five there were eight. Now there are just seventy two in the wild one lives in captivity. Their home waters in the sailor, see an elaborate network of channels that span the coasts of Seattle Vancouver from Olympia Washington in the south to the middle of Vancouver Island British Columbia in the north. The see encompasses puget sound the Strait of Georgia and the Strait of Juan De. FUCA. Much of it is rich in natural beauty and teeming with wildlife with rural shorelines backlit by tall evergreens and craggy. Hills. It's a magnet for nature lovers who crave inactive lifestyle, but the Pacific northwest has been getting crowded these paths few decades with people competing for space with the local wildlife as of two thousand twenty. Washington's population was nearly eight million and Vancouver's topped out at about two and a half million and is projected to grow. It's become a busy place. So you see things like Bald Eagles nesting next to satellite dishes in busy parking lots. Big. Ravens Beg for food next to cold press coffeeshops commuters hop on ferry boats here like people in other towns take the train or the car. On these trips they can sometimes spot the southern resident orcas milling about but a lot of the time the orchestra framed by ferry boats or container ships. The area's ports are growing along with the population. In twenty eighteen Porta Vancouver ship activity reached a record high and the port is undergoing numerous expansions. Increased. Commercial ship traffic on top of recreational boat activity is one of the biggest threats facing the whales that live here. This traffic causes numerous problems ships pollute the water, and they're loud under the waves. As we're about to find out the ocean is getting crowded and noisy, and it's negatively impacting the whales. Dr Lance Barrett Lennard is the director of the Marine Mammal Research Program at the Vancouver Aquarium. There's also a lot of heavy vessel traffic that comes in some of the going to the port of Vancouver some of the going to the port of Seattle unfortunately both both major west coast ports. have their roots running through. Southern Resident Critical Habitat. But the obvious problem he says is that more boats increase the chances that Wales will get hit. especially, if the boats are going fast. Whale is far less likely to be hit by ship that's running slow, and if it's running less than ten knots, a good chance to survive even if it is hit, that's just the facts. So regulators started issuing slowdown directives, it few areas these slowdowns are mandatory, but in the Pacific northwest or the orcas live, they remain mostly voluntary. Mariner say they want to avoid the ORCAS but there are business conflicts John? Berg. Is With Pacific, Merchant Shipping Association a Trade Group that represents about thirty shipping lines that do business along the Pacific coast. For a lot of ships. Schedule Integrity. Is. Paramount. and. So they need to be at a certain port at a certain day in a certain time. And so planning is essential especially since coming in late can mean higher fees and lost revenue. Mariners go back and forth about how quiet ships they talk about things like reducing noise by finding optimum speed or by retrofitting or upgrading vessels with more efficient quieter parts. They even say that in some cases slower vessels. Moore of Iraq. Now to researchers, this is a settled question, the faster ship the louder the ship. And it's the noise that is even more detrimental to the ORCAS than ship. Strikes. The underwater cacophony is mostly generated by ship's propeller. It releases vapor filled bubbles. ORCAS like all CETACEANS rely on echo location to communicate, made and find food. For ORCAS, it's how they find salmon as the ORCAS chase salmon they make clicking sounds that they send out into the ocean. The click then bounces off of the salmon and creates an echo, and that's how they know where the salmon are underwater noise pollution specialist. Dr Lindy Wildcard is an adjunct research associate at Dalhousie University in Halifax Nova Scotia Canada. CETACEANS are particularly vocal of the US sounds to find their prey actively using bio sonar. And the various noise sources that humans put into the ocean can affect. Wales and that they are masked, that is the sounds of interests are obliterated by by US adding this sort of acoustics smog of of noise so they can't hear as well. You can actually hear the masking that wildcard is talking about listen to this underwater recording of northern resident orcas who have different dialects from their neighbors, the southern resident or is this recording was provided by Orca lab a nonprofit research center based on Hanson Island near British. Columbia. Canada. Those. SQUEALS ARE ORCA calls. Here's what happens if you overlay their calls with recording of the ship underwater. It drowns out the ORCAS squeals. All you hear is ship noise. That's because the sound created by the ship is at the same high frequency ranges the ORCAS. It's kind of like being at a dinner party where people are talking over each other. But for the ORCAS, the increased sound means they'll lose their seat at the table. If the ORCAS can't hear themselves they can't hear the seminar and so they can't find food. And that can have far reaching impacts that affect the entire population. Their stress hormones can increase. with, noise with the seismic Airgun sounds they also reduce their vocalisations to the point of sometimes falling outright silent, which means they can't communicate with each other and that probably affects mating. If mayors could know where the ORCAS are. They could try to avoid that part of the ocean or at least slow down. So their engine noise doesn't drown the ORCAS OUT Ideally. They'd only have to go slow when the orcas were in the area, but it can be hard for ship captains to confirm where the whales are in fog rain or even under normal circumstances ship captains can't always see them they often miss them. So some conservationists along with the Canadian government installed underwater hydrophones in the Salish Sea along the coast of British Columbia near known ORCA HABITAT, they wanted to be able to track the ORCAS through their echo location calls. But remember how it works. Sound was drowned out by the ship's well, it's not just hard for the orchestra here. It's hard for the humans to. It can take people a long time to listen to all those recordings figuring out what is well sound, and what is this ship fish or other marine life sounds the orcas make noise at all hours of the day and night, and all of that sound even that record overnight has to be listened to by someone. Up. Next. How artificial intelligence can help speed this process up? And maybe find a solution for both the ships and the whales.

Orcas Vancouver Pacific Northwest United States Pacific Seattle Canada Vancouver Island British Colum Wales Southern Resident Critical Hab Strait Of Georgia Cavs Porta Vancouver Vancouver Aquarium Tala Puget Juan De Sound Columbia
New Zealand extends Auckland lockdown for 12 days

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:37 sec | 1 d ago

New Zealand extends Auckland lockdown for 12 days

"New Zealand just celebrated 100 days without new Corona virus cases. But that's come to an end now and parts of the country are in lock down once again. Prime Minister just Cinda are Durn says the lock down in Auckland will last for at least two weeks. And she says researchers believe this is a new strain that just arrived in the country. The sequence off the virus. From the current outbreak is not the same is the sequences from community cases and AL First original outbreak in New Zealand. New Zealand officials have identified 29 new cases all links to one

New Zealand Prime Minister Durn Auckland Cinda
Yale Researchers Seek FDA Approval For Coronavirus Saliva Test

All Things Considered

01:50 min | 1 d ago

Yale Researchers Seek FDA Approval For Coronavirus Saliva Test

"Delays delays continue continue to to hamper hamper efforts efforts to to quickly quickly identify identify people people infected infected with with the the Corona Corona virus. virus. There's a push for cheaper, faster tests. NPR's Alison Aubrey reports on a new saliva test developed by researchers at Yale University who are awaiting emergency use authorization from the Food and Drug Administration. If you've been tested for Corona virus, you may have experienced the sting of a swab being inserted deep into your nasal passages. But there is a less invasive way of testing that involves spitting into a cup or tube. Nathan grew Paws, an assistant professor of epidemiology and microbial diseases at the Yale School of Public Health. Early in the pandemic, he started comparing saliva samples to the swab samples from patients who were hospitalized with the virus. We were finding To our surprise, really more virus in the saliva. Then we were in the swamps and also we could detect it from the same patients more consistently. The challenge has been to develop a test that won't be subject to supply chain snags and Khun deliver results faster and cheaper. So what group on his colleagues have designed is a streamlined diagnostic test that uses heat to break open the virus. We get rid of the most cumbersome step, which is extracting and Play a passive and we replace that with something really simple. You Adam ends. I heated up. She lose the most expensive step in the most time consuming and most skilled group says this cuts down on the labor costs and with people taking their own saliva samples, it could reduce the cost of the health care system to collect the samples. He estimates will cost somewhere between $1.4 dollars plus labor to do a test and with emergency use authorization from the FDA commercial labs could license the Yale test. We're not a

Nathan Yale School Of Public Health Yale University Khun Yale Food And Drug Administration Alison Aubrey Assistant Professor NPR Adam FDA
As If Things Werent Bad Enough, Snakes Still Slithering Around Out There

The Topical

02:28 min | 2 d ago

As If Things Werent Bad Enough, Snakes Still Slithering Around Out There

"Kobe nineteen police brutality the twenty twenty presidential election. We're living through turbulent times here in the US characterized by chaos violence and widespread uncertainty, and now as if things weren't bad enough experts, today have confirmed that snakes are still slithering around out there will be ours Marcy Hammond joins us now with more Marcie please tell us there's been some kind of mistake. Well, I hate to say it Leslie but this is true on top of everything we're dealing with right now snakes are in. Fact Alive and kicking Dr Stanley Mendez a biologist from Stanford University shared the terrible news at a press conference earlier today take a listen team of our top researchers has discovered that snakes still exist these legless creeps continue to sling through gardens, lurk under rocks and drag their lousy bodies across American soil. At first we thought perhaps they were just a part of a garden hose or a really big worm but unfortunately, they are definitely still snakes. No Man are they shirt because a buddy? Of Mine killed one a few years ago. That was living under a shed that didn't take care of the problem for good I'm afraid not. It looks like snakes are pretty much here to stay. It's like this nation just can't catch a break. You're telling me now snakes certainly aren't the most pressing issue right now what with unemployment skyrocketing ice on violence the OPIOID epidemic change products that promise to restore your hairline, but just make your scalp single but remembering that snakes out there. To watching waiting, it just doesn't help at all exactly a- pandemic is one thing but a pandemic and snakes. It's all just too much and with virtually no legislation moving forward in the House or Senate. Many Americans are feeling justice helpless on the issue here single mother Amanda. Schumacher who represents one of millions struggling to cope every day I, wake up and wonder how I'm going to feed my children how I'm going to afford it if I get sick and are there any snakes outside? Even, worse, what if there are snakes inside? Then what am I going to have to quit my job and fight off AACSB fulltime? That's heartbreaking Marseille Ernie precautions we can take to avoid snakes like say standing on a chair in the center of the kitchen authorities are currently advising that anyone who sees a snake should be fully prepared to point and yell snake. That's all isn't there. Anything else we can do not really I mean if you want, you can take a picture with your phone to show everyone how gross it is a just when you thought twenty twenty couldn't get any worse I guess our only hope at this point is that they all accidentally get stepped on and that's right. Leslie will just have to wait and saying,

Leslie Dr Stanley Mendez Marcy Hammond United States Kobe Marcie Stanford University Aacsb Marseille Senate Schumacher Amanda Twenty Twenty
Why Lava Worlds Shine Brightly (It's Not The Lava)

60-Second Science

02:05 min | 2 d ago

Why Lava Worlds Shine Brightly (It's Not The Lava)

"Here. On Earth your best bet for seeing lava is to go to a volcano out in space there are entire EXO planets made of the stuff these so-called lava worlds orbit. So close to their stars that their surface temperatures can melt rock which might sound familiar says space technologists, Mikhail Celo of the University of Tartu in Estonia. So like for example, from speaking we now from Star Wars. Most Kind of like that. But you know without the light sabers scientists had noticed that some of these real love worlds were extraordinarily bright and reflective but why? Maybe this comes from the fact that love is basically a liquid. The smooth surface deflect light like. For example, so I use alone his colleagues did what anyone would do to test that idea they made their own lava. Here's MIT's Zara ethic who led the team when we remove the La from the furnace, you could instantly feel the heat wash over you even from six feet away. If felt like he was standing right on the edge of a roaring bonfire, the crucible, which was the container holding the lava was glowing. So proudly, it made my eyes water it was an incredible experience after producing the lava the researchers calculated it's reflected in both the molten and solid states and they realized that lava. Wasn't reflective enough to explain these bright EXO planets they were seeing instead success perhaps these planets could be remarkable in yet another way we think that lava planets could have exotic reflective atmospheres consisting of silica, which is the main component of rocks and metals like sodium or potassium that reflect starlight and make the planets a purebred. The work appears in the astrophysical journal, and if lava worlds feel very far away and perhaps irrelevant as brought up the fact that Earth too was once covered in sloshing lava early in its formation. So by studying planets around distant stars, we might better understand the history of our own.

Mikhail Celo University Of Tartu Astrophysical Journal Estonia Zara
Researchers identify biomarkers indicating risk of complications with COVID-19

Mitch Albom

00:35 sec | 2 d ago

Researchers identify biomarkers indicating risk of complications with COVID-19

"Washington University have identified five key biomarkers that they believe indicate how deathly ill an infected person with Cove in 19 might become. These bio markers are basically medical indicators found in the blood, and they can indicate ah persons risks of complications like inflammation and bleeding disorders. The researchers figured this out by testing the blood of 299 patients with covert. And what they found out was that 200 of those people all had these five biomarkers and required more extensive care in many cases ended in death.

Cove Washington University
UCSF scientists develop nasal spray to fight COVID-19

Tom Sullivan

00:16 sec | 2 d ago

UCSF scientists develop nasal spray to fight COVID-19

"At the University of California, San Francisco, say they've come up with a nasal spray to combat Corona virus. While not a cure. The spray is an antiviral that would help Ward off Cove in 19 UCSF researchers are now working with the business community to try to bring the nasal spray to stores at an affordable price.

Ward Off Cove San Francisco Ucsf University Of California
Vaping linked to risk of COVID-19 in teens, young adults

KNX Morning News with Dick Helton and Vicky Moore

00:31 sec | 3 d ago

Vaping linked to risk of COVID-19 in teens, young adults

"Do you have a teenager in your house who've apes? Well, here's the health warning. First, it was concerns over the nicotine content any cigarettes for teens. Now a new study links the habit to Corona virus. Researchers at Stanford University School of Medicine have discs. Over that teenagers and young adults who've ape face a higher risk of covert 19. Then those who don't the study also shows that those who ve for 5 to 7 times more likely to be infected because of the damage caused to their lungs. It also revealed that lower socioeconomic status was linked to a higher risk of being diagnosed. Lisa Matteo CBS

Lisa Matteo Cbs Stanford University School Of Nicotine
Lithium and Cognition: The Largest Study to Date

The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

02:30 min | 3 d ago

Lithium and Cognition: The Largest Study to Date

"Researchers and patients disagree about lithium patients often complain of cognitive dulling on it. But research finds that lithium has more neuro protective effects than other mood stabilisers lithium prevents dementia and it increases hippocampal on mic della volume as well as cortisol thickness. This study is the largest longitudinal study of cognition in lithium to date Catherine, burdock and colleague started with two hundred and sixty two patients with bipolar one disorder sixty. Four percent of whom were taking lithium. Their study had two key findings with the main limitation that neither were controlled first, they found no difference at baseline cognitive testing for patients taking or not taking lithium. This suggests that Lithium's cognitive effects are at least not much different from those of other meds bi polar the ones who are not on lithium had more severe, manic and depressive symptoms at the time of testing. Second they did Longitudinal testing on the patients who responded well to lithium and half of the ones on lithium did have good sustained stability on it when these patients were followed up about four months later, a third of them had improved cognition and there was no evidence of worsen cognition on the lithium. These encouraging results are in contrast to uncontrolled studies that show mild impairments on measures of processing speed, verbal learning, and creativity with long-term Lithium use today's study didn't actually look at creativity also in studies of healthy subjects, lithium doesn't seem to impair cognition. The researchers attributed part of the cognitive success they observed to the relatively low levels of lithium used around point six Sarum level, which is within the zero point six, two, zero point eight range recommended for maintenance therapy. I'm only aware of one controlled study cognition on lithium. It was a two thousand sixteen trial by Michael, burks group that randomize patients to lithium or Qu. Opinions. Sarah, quill for Mania and at follow up one year. Later, the lithium patients had better verbal fluency. The bottom line lithium likely has cognitive benefits but patients may feel slowdown Dole or uncreative on it. Stick to the lower dose range

Lithium Cortisol Catherine Sarah Michael Burks
Marcs Wild InfoSec World

Down the Security Rabbithole Podcast

04:18 min | 3 d ago

Marcs Wild InfoSec World

"Is what's covert brought to us and the economic destruction that brought with it What's new? What's going on? Where to begin I. It's being nuts. So. One of the things they mentioned before but everyone's probably now I'm security researcher. So I'm also looking at security vulnerabilities all the time and breaking into style and and just watching the security research landscape is bonkers the last two and a half weeks I've seen over thousand vulnerabilities draw. Well I mean. It because people are homeless board I don't get it I think a little bit of all of the above so. Thankfully like most of these pitch being responsibly. Okay. Which of course begs the question how many went Well. But they're beans and doozy's I. mean you know the F. Five hundred not where suddenly we're dealing with Dr transversal that give you root again like what like I thought thirty years ago that was done we're seeing DNS, abilities Microsoft's Sigrid, which apparently is being the code base for seventeen years. which can my? Like You know. It's it's new it's new to somebody. Listening. Until had a whether, you want to call it a flaw or A. Nicely available feature in their code that somebody discover Oh crap. You can do bad security things with. You know your your teachers my. My functionality. Hey, I've been like I've grown up believing anything that makes mankin break. It's just a matter of time and resources. and. So I'm not surprised to see stuff, it's just the sheer weight of it coming out and there was some special challenges wall because like all of those phones pretty much where against infrastructure product. So against VPN products against firewalls against load balances, etc. That's bad news because like right now is when we want our infrastructure to be defended wool and so within the League, which is. For those now, it's a loose collective of law enforcement and security researchers. About fifteen hundred or so from eight different countries working to protect the healthcare industry The League's infrastructure team basically just INS and look to these one abilities looked where things we've honorable and try to assess what's the risk? How do we notify companies etc, and some of it was was pretty scary because some of the impacts the were coming out to the advisories where not really that will that you know that miss some really obvious. Severity points that missed how they vote could potentially be manipulated and given the fact that everyone sort of sitting around at home PFC's dropped for some of these in a matter of hours by the F. Five on there was a pse on twitter within about four to five house. Yeah. So I think this is a discussion that's been ongoing for since I've industry probably since you've been around too where the severity and impacted all those all those pieces that make up the how the criticality rating have seemingly been up for debate. For forever right we we've had We've had an a rating system that's been developed deck. We've probably had at least two that I can think of. Right And there's been frameworks and there's been. Lots of discussion across industry luminaries and and and everybody else alike. Where do you like? How do you determine where? Where are you? The discussion of how do we determine something's I know you've already got the face like I'm going to punch you if you out his lesson but. But the question is that I? Think it's legitimate is how do you get to a point where we all speak the same language on? This severity and impact the criticality of anything we drop vulnerabilities either in in an inner product in a in a company's infrastructure in

Researcher Microsoft Twitter
Jeff Simone of Reaction Recovery

Addiction Unlimited Podcast | Alcoholism | 12 Steps | Living Sober | Addiction Treatment

04:35 min | 3 d ago

Jeff Simone of Reaction Recovery

"Hi Jeff First of all let me start by saying. Thank you so much for doing this episode with me. I am super excited to learn more about you and to get to meet you. I, guess not in real life, but in virtual real life. I grey. Hello Angela. My pleasure yet thanks for doing this. So let's just start with telling the listeners a little bit about you and what you do. Yeah. Yes. My Jeff I'm I'm a doctor of pharmacy. I'm a certified nutritional supplements adviser I'm a person in long term recovery from drug addiction specifically opiates amphetamines but I identify with. All of it. I started reaction recovery at this past summer reaction recovery is a snow online consultation service. You know specifically to help people following a drug detox stabilized physically attacked through diet nutrition supplementation. Kind of look at how all that? Plays in with any prescription medications that you're taking just like the whole picture moving forward into kind of help you glide into term recovery. Just, just a sort of bridge that gap between detox and long term recovery. Okay. I'm glad you said that because I wanNA dig into that a little bit. So are you more about the actual like a? Withdrawal Detox stage or are you a little beyond that? It could be both I work with people in both the majority is the Aq-. Okay. So so for my perspective, I believe that we have done collectively we've done a great job recently of getting people in detox forgetting identifying people get figuring out how to get them into detox physically separating them from you know whether it's drugs or alcohol, and even even long-term on long-term approach is whether the time-tested twelve step groups that have been around for eighty years that are doing their thing it even even even a lot of this. Yoka long-term approaches to dig into trauma history like how that plays into the root of addictions. I feel like we've done just in the last ten years even ten fifteen years phenomenal work I mean there's just incredible authors, speakers researchers in into that area that I feel like are making God they're just doing it's such good stuff but from my perspective and this is sort of the reaction I guess part of reaction, recovery is. Not Everybody makes it to that point. So most people do make through that I detox period you know one of the misconceptions there. So many one of the misconceptions out there especially as it relates to the OPIOID epidemic is. The problem. Okay. The big problem why it's not going away because these drugs are just so darn addictive in people get stuck on them. They tried to get off to get sick. Of course we've all seen the movies. We all know what that looks like, and that's the reason that everybody just stays in this cycle of addiction at. Yeah. Mean of course anybody who's in that world understands that if that were the case if the case were that the problem is that the the drugs ill whether it's heroin or Sticking to the opiates for the moment if that were the problem anybody that completes that detox is home free, you know you should only have to do a detox. Once if the problem is the physical addictiveness of the drug, you know it's terrible. You're all the you're sweating you can't eat your thrown up your diarrhea. You do that for seven, ten, fourteen days. If you make through a thirty day little treatments stint, you're done you. Know, you should never have to go back to that same facility began to another. Of course, that's just not the case. So there's something else going on, of course, something something bigger and like I said I I, you know I know people that are are able to easily make that transition from MMA treatment into say it is a twelve step group and they hit the ground running and they stay sober in that program in particular has. Created a some unbelievable sobriety. The everybody that is in this industry knows people that have just just these miracle cases where you hear their stories and you see them now and it's it's hard to even. Imagine that this person was this way before. So I just you. You've seen a miracle but not everybody not everybody can make it through that that first phase you know and it it's it's very uncomfortable for a lot of people's very painful

Jeff First Angela Diarrhea Heroin
Wearing a Neck Gaiter May Be Worse Than No Mask at All, Researchers Find

Jason and Alexis

01:43 min | 3 d ago

Wearing a Neck Gaiter May Be Worse Than No Mask at All, Researchers Find

"Some big news real quick couple minutes about masks and Yeah, yeah, And so the study that was done because a lot of people are struggling with what to buy. I mean, obviously, we know the medical grade ones work great. And the study determined those and 95 of the best surgical masks are pretty good there right behind that. But a lot of people are wearing made it home cloth masks, and the study also determined that those work really well kind of holding the particles in your mouth, try to protect other people and healthy exactly that they work pretty well. But the shocker the headline out of this study was a lot of people are buying those neck Gators. Those, and those are actually worse, according to the study, then not wearing a mask at all. If you can wrap your mind around that Yeah, because it's stretchy. One use. It's one piece of stretchy, thin fabric. And what happens is Did the bigger droplets that come, You know, someone talking it will break them into smaller. Droplets that make it easier. To penetrate the fabric was only you know that thin material. So I was shocked by that because I thought one of the lines that we've heard over and over again is you know something's better than nothing puts some kind of covering on your face and so like a bandanna did not do well, by the way, too. In this study, that was not very good, but still a little bit better than Nothing but thiss neck. Gaiter situation just really surprised me that make it worths and like as you speak, it'll break up the droplets and Watch them out into the into this, You know, air around you are the wolf. So anyway, little bit of mask advice. We had a little mass conversation yesterday. Wash your masks. Everybody put him in the laundry.

Renewable Energy Needs More Female Leaders and Leaders of Color, Researcher Says

Climate Connections

01:12 min | 3 d ago

Renewable Energy Needs More Female Leaders and Leaders of Color, Researcher Says

"Transitioning to renewable energy can help reduce global warming. And Jennie Stevens of Northeastern University says it can also drive social change. For example, she says that locally owned businesses can lead the local clean energy economy and create new jobs in underserved communities. We really need to think about connecting climate and energy with other issues that people wake up every day really worried about whether it be jobs housing transportation. Health and wellbeing. To maximize that potential she says, the energy sector must have more women and people of Color in positions of influence research shows that leadership in the solar industry for example, is currently dominated by white men. I think that more inclusive diverse leadership. is essential to be able to effectively make these connections. Diversity is not just about who people are and their identity, but the ideas and the priorities and approaches and the lens that they bring to the world. So she says, by elevating diverse voices, organizations can better connect the climate benefits of clean energy with social and economic transformation.

Jennie Stevens Northeastern University
Understanding How And Why Your Market Makes Decisions

The Nice Guys on Business Podcast

04:25 min | 3 d ago

Understanding How And Why Your Market Makes Decisions

"We all know that knowledge is power of course, data about Customer Habits and Consumer Habits is power as well more than ever. When we shift in business, it's key to understand how and why your market makes decisions. So Jonathan Silver he is the founder and CEO of affinity solutions. Now, affinity is the authoritative source for truth for news outlets not for profits research firms and businesses in the US and the only source for purchase insights that can be analyzed by demographic geographic lifestyle segment and political affiliation affinities mission is to. Transform data insights into experiences that improve people's lives. Jonathan I'm excited to have you here and talk to our Nice Guy. Community. Welcome to the show Ed. Great to meet you doug thanks for having me on I. AM happy that I'm happy to have you here and you know a guy that wrote a book called Nice Guys Finish First. I was completely attracted to the the data for good. So tell me a little bit about what data for good is and how that might affect those that might be listening to our show today. Sure so It's great to be on and I wanted to Start by saying a little bit more about sort of the vision of affinity solutions which for me, we've been running the business now for about Fifteen years, but we've had much more clarity of vision crystallize over the last year, which is. To. Use data to improve people's lives and You alluded to kind of what our business is about. But we have detail purchase behavior on about one hundred, million consumers ninety million in the US A- ten million in other countries. we have that data by the way because we run a kind of loyalty program, we dented that we provide to over three thousand banks the reward customers when shop at. We tell depot wallgreens. So data for good is an extension of the vision of. Using data to improve people's lives that we launched during the coronavirus. During this crisis and we we started by giving away some of our data to scientists to academics researchers. Some. Not for profits to help government agencies with policy making and it was Kinda shocking to me that government entities how much they fly blind. They don't have the information on how their towns cities. Counties are doing. Early and I was like well, their sales tax I mean why? Why wouldn't they get that quickly but apparently, even sales tax information takes a couple of months for a for them to get information. So data data for good was first about helping government policymakers by giving them the information they need to navigate their own decisions, but then it quickly expanded on to provide businesses visibility they need themselves to navigate this crisis and so. you know insights on. What customers are doing outside of businesses own four walls. That's been our mantra for for a long time that's always been important. But it's become absolutely critical during Cova. This sort of outside in view of consumer behavior has become essential especially now because you know during particularly in the march, April. But even even now, you know where there's been a hole punched in their own data that the businesses were looking at you know the purchases in their own stores. On. Their own websites because people just stop coming in coming in a lot less. So businesses have been flying completely blind kind of like A. analogy is like a fighter pilot flying between two Kanye walls that instrumentation So right now, we're delivering through partnerships with companies like Deloitte, accenture and bane and McKinsey weekly updates to businesses to help them navigate. We're also providing the press in our website affinity solutions, dot COM and weekly updates on what's happening in the economy to call it a business recovery scorecard. which looks at bellwether categories like. Grocery and and home delivery and. You know as people come out of their homes So it'll be interesting. You know that data, which is for the good of not for profit scientists. It's for the good of businesses for the good of consumers We're going to be looking very closely at how consumer behavior will change permanently. As a result of this crisis, we're seeing a lot more purchases on the web. So data for good is really about providing that level of insight to a broader community.

Jonathan Silver United States Cova Doug Deloitte Kanye Mckinsey Accenture
Episode 15: Managing Behaviors During COVID-19 (Part 2) + A New Partnership with SeizureTracker - burst 01

TSC Now

05:31 min | 2 weeks ago

Episode 15: Managing Behaviors During COVID-19 (Part 2) + A New Partnership with SeizureTracker - burst 01

"Database looking rather retrospectively your medical records and clinic visits where errands or patients saucer telling their doctor about past events at sometimes it's hard to recollect what happened or what was the trigger something that seizure truck provides is a patient reported outcome almost in real time shoe, the US alliance we record of what event occurred when in sequence of events medication was you'd provides a much finer level of detail that may be important for researchers looking at or relation kinetic years or medication yours or gain a lot more. Year that will be relevant for analyzed some important epilepsies, such a pervasive issue in the DNC community in Rabat's who were saying about. People with GNC who have seizures is a subset within that subset. There's so much diversity in the types of seizures and the triggers, and so beginning this deigned to drill down even further I think it could really open the door to understanding what sorts of options are out there for people who are struggling with seizures. Yeah and I think though as a community and thing because we think about research as an participating researching something that way think will help future generations and our contributions might not be necessarily apple. Now I think as we think about learning system and the. Way that they'll loops between clinicians, researchers, and patients are for me to share this data. We can really make an implant or we can understand location of our therapy decision faster. We can share that information with researchers and clinicians after and ideally create that Lou that come back and provides different therapies decisions that are validated through as data exchange a. so ideally, what we'd be thinking about research on participating in these data share project and the way enable researchers to get therapy changes and advice to our clinicians much faster and actually hopefully participating research double impact of direct did. And the juicy community have experienced that with past therapies have come to market in a much more rapid pace by mining the data is really going to open the door for more a better understanding of how these infect worked together. So you must have talked about how work that the science has done recently has really empowered more people to get involved in research. You know you don't have to go to a natural history. Data by site in order to participate, you can do consenting remotely and you can even have a mobile bottomless come to your house to Collect Your Bio Samples Gabrielle. Can you tell me a little bit more about what that consenting looks like in how people can get started on that cross? Yes. The first way to get involved the email me at G. Rushing at yes. Alliance stopped work in from that email I will. Get a phone call when the gentle participant or Guardian in phone cost only take about twenty to thirty minutes and I can set you on the phone. Right men there you are celebrities in in purchase meeting it will require you to sign a document that I mail to you. But right after that, I submitted a request, your mobile lobotomy company, they will call you to schedule an appointment at a time and deep of. this home in a one simple in I also will send a little emailing where it will click through where to connect their seizure data. If they aren't already, your razor conveniently will pop up with ability to create a seizure tucker without start using that data, and of course, if they are already in or natural history database or not seen at USC clinic, we will need to get medical records that have information on gist. So you do request that those medical records are either fax to US or veiled. And enter that data all those costs will be covered. So you don't have any additional clinic appointment necessary now insurance ills it's yes. Alliance will cover the cost of sending those medical records to us and as far as follow up after the initiation of project may do ask that you Bolos. Annual blood sample it's not required but as she symptoms do change over time in his medications change, it would be great to get up once or one year in any medical record update for any new tests or imaging or things like that. would be relevant important for research. So all in all the whole process shouldn't take more than thirty to forty five minutes on the back end and mobile's lobotomy appointments. He stopped twenty minutes. So a little over an hour of your time to commit to research, you try to make it as easy as possible if you're interested in learning more about any of these projects always visit gs lions website on page there's an interest form provide your information right on top of the page in I will be up to shortly after midday. Rob You've kind of touched on this seizure tracker benefit from this type of partnership. Really. I think with the partnerships and relationships and Your community building on the database and making it or powerful. I think we can really come together as organizations to better understand see. So we zero Tucker benefit of the community, but the whole community that from the data that you collect and store and share one of our most exciting projects now is something that in a partnership with multiple advocacy organizations. And we have a family realize that at blessed is not just

GNC United States DNC Rabat Usc Clinic Tucker LOU Apple G. Rushing Gabrielle ROB
"researcher" Discussed on BrainStuff

BrainStuff

03:35 min | 3 weeks ago

"researcher" Discussed on BrainStuff

"Pardon me fragrances your book wearing researchers at university. College London suggests that the knows knows get it in an extensive study of smells heritage and Historic Paper published in the Journal Heritage Science. The authors argue the importance of documenting and preserving smells, but why the researchers realized that visitors at Saint Paul's Cathedral Dean and Chapter Library in London frequently comment on the aroma of the space, saying they feel like they can smell history now. Thanks to our LIMBIC system odors can make us pretty emotional especially when they evoked memories, sense affect how we experience different cultures and places and help us gain more insight into. Into and engage more deeply with the past since smells are a part of our cultural heritage, the researchers posit they have historical value and deserve to be identified analyzed and archived using chemical analysis and sensory descriptions. The study authors said about figuring out a way for scientists and historians to do so. In one experiment, the researchers asked visitors at the historic library to characterize the odors. They smelled more than seventy percent of respondents considered the library smell as pleasant. All visitors thought it smelled woody. While eighty six percent noticed a smoky aroma, earthy was seventy one percent and vanilla. At forty one percent were also descriptors. Visitors chose often. Responses ranged from musty, pungent and floral to rancid <hes>. In another experiment, the study authors analyzed the responses of seventy-nine visitors to the Birmingham. Museum and Art Gallery in the United Kingdom to the smell of a historic broke from a second hand bookstore to capture the book smell. A piece of sterile GAAS was soaked in five milliliters or point one seven ounces of an. An extract of the book odor and placed in an unlabeled metal canister, screwed shut to prevent visitors from peaking the top three responses when the visitors were prompted to describe the smell, chocolate, coffee and old, the team even analyzed the volatile organic compounds also known as VOC's in the book and in the library. Most odors are composed of VOC's or chemicals that evaporated. Evaporated low temperatures. VOC's are often associated with certain smell types like acetic acid with sour, for instance, using the data from the chemical analysis and visitors smell descriptions. The researchers created the historic book odor. We'll to document and archive the historic library smell main categories such as sweet or spicy fill the inner circle of the wheel descriptors such as caramel or biscuits fill the. The middle and the chemical compounds likely to be the SMELLY source like Firfer all fill the outer circle. The researchers want the book odor wheel to be an interdisciplinary tool that untrained noses can use to identify smells and the compounds causing them, which could address conservatives concerns about material, composition and degradation inform artifact, paper, conservation decisions and benefit all the factory museum experiences.

Mazda VOC Christian Sager Palm Springs San Diego London Historic Paper Journal Heritage Science Birmingham Lauren Museum and Art Gallery United Kingdom Saint Paul's Cathedral Chapter Library Firfer
"researcher" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

10:29 min | Last month

"researcher" Discussed on PRI's The World

"So the spread of the bandic and the fiction is a on than other geographic areas. Is there any possibility of creating more space for the refugees? Are there any efforts to separate people and create the kind of social distance necessary, or is it just impossible under these circumstances? Not It's so difficult, but we are providing now is relation of the infected people in the camps in other areas so we take places as hotels in Lamela. Because there is no possibility of the distance commission between the population in the camps. The West Bank, as you know is controlled by the Palestinian Authority but the Gaza Strip is run by Hamas. Does that split affect the way you're managing the crisis? No, but the situation in the Gaza Strip is so different, because there is a siege since several years in the Gaza Strip. And there is no ability for their population to go outside. The Gaza Strip so the policy did was to confine all they. Affected people with coronavirus who are came from abroad. An the isolation centers for that del this moment that is a few cases in Gaza Strip, but the situation in the West Bank is totally different in respect. We have no control over the borders. We have no control over the old territory of the West Bank so we facing a lot of challenges due to the competition, the Palestinian Authority just imposed a nighttime and weekend curfew on the West Bank in an attempt to slow the spread of the virus. What other steps are being taken? We have to focus. Our control. The investigation and contact tracing, we have to increase our capacity over the treatment centers and. Centers. The one thing that. Can. Be Effective in facing this Bandini is the social distance at that's it. Have you been receiving aid from the international community? Yeah, we received from wwl Joel from China from the Arab countries. Yes, we received yes. Dr Ali Robbo is the General Director of Preventive Medicine at the Palestinian Health Ministry. He's been speaking to us from Ramallah thanks a lot fake you. Abortion has been legal in. Since the nineteen eighties but in January, the Spanish. Health Ministry blocked access to an abortion information website. It's run by a nonprofit that provides abortion pills for free and Lucia. Bellavia days reports that abortion rights activists in Spain worry the move could set a precedent for future restrictions for fifteen years. All Nine Platform Women on Web has been mailing abortion pills to people all over the world. The site provides information about abortion and twenty two languages, who to talk to what to expect and what the different countries laws are. For those ordering the abortion pill to take at home, there's a detailed video of the process. When we received the abortion pills, please follow these steps. I swallow the tableau me. A priest on the site has been banned in Saudi Arabia. Turkey South Korea Don Brazil and does of this January in Spain. There was depresses of law involved in the process. We were just blocked overnight. Overnight not says is a human rights lawyer representing women on Web. She says the organization with headquarters in the Netherlands didn't realize they had been censored in Spain until they saw. The number of users decrease sixty three percent compared to the same time last year after an investigation, they learned they had been banned by all Internet providers in Spain because of a government order it. It was the worst possible scenario for women leaving the pregnant in Spain abortion, legal in Spain and free of cost under the public health care system, so the censorship came to surprise. People can aboard at any point in their pregnancy, but need medical approval after the fourteenth week and pregnancies of under seven weeks are usually terminated with meath, appre, stone, and so postal drugs the same. Same Drugs that women on Web mail out we were blocked under a leftist government. In Spain, it goes to show that the right to safe abortion and has to be protected from all political spectrum in an mail. A press person for Spain's Health Ministry, said the court order to block women on Web was done because the site provides medication that is not authorized in Spain. That email says that taking these pills without medical supervision is dangerous and not justifiable in a country where they claim, there are no legal barriers to abortion. The health ministry says the tried to reach women on Web several times, but received no response. Vic The lawyer from women on Web Spain's Health Ministry. -Ted them. At the officers of the Association for Reproductive and Sexual Rights Celona, a receptionist takes calls from people trying to get access to abortion services. Focus on Eilly the PB l.. Coordinator at the agency. She says that legally people in Spain can't get me for freestone, unless it's prescribed by a doctor, so the government can blog women on web on that basis, but she adds their dozens of other websites, providing the pills finch without additional. WHIP I. Solo poker strategic. Censoring this website isn't very strategic. It doesn't make sense and it's symbolic because they're censoring an organization with a long history of fighting for abortion rights I've ever says that access to abortion in Spain differs from region to region because of resources and a recent rise in conscientious objectors, doctors deny abortion services based on moral, religious or personal grounds. People in rural areas, sometimes have to travel for an abortion and others have a hard time accessing services. If they live in an abusive household, the real issue Oliver says is that people in Spain are still ordering pills online because they can't otherwise get an abortion rally is looking to go more systemized the problem is that on top of excluding women. The system is closing the only other option they have. I'll never says this was a political response to local news outlet warning about the online sale of abortion pills. But she worries about the bigger context in which it's happening as backlash to abortion, rights continue to sweep across Europe and the US. For the World Lucia Bene- this by the seller now. Sean Blackman contributed reporting to the story. If escaping home, sounds extra and to you at this point in the pandemic. Estonia wants you. The small Baltic state is launching a digital nomad visa program next month, if aimed specifically at non-europeans looking for connected place to work remotely, the scheme was the brainchild of Estonian preneurs Kerley hindriks. Who joins me from Tolin Caroline? How will this visa work? How do you qualify for? The visa is basically targeted to people who are in the digital. Newmont community, which means they have ability to work remotely. They are either freelancers or the work for an employer in another country, so let's say you're working for facebook in United States and you want to work remotely from Europe so you would qualify for that. I'm curious. Are Stony borders open? At this point? The borders are open. I mean there are some limitations in terms of which countries go into current are not but to be honest, and my my company navigating in immigration, space and for me not only as you. For many of the European countries. They're actually has been already past few months. If you are moving to country with an employment, the borders have been rather open already since me. How's the Estonian economy doing right now? I. Believe. There's no country in the world that hasn't taken a hit from the vet. Fantastic unfortunately, but I do see since you know Michael. In different European countries I do see that Estonia was very fast in terms of recovering opening up. So so I think the blow is not as hard as in some other countries, but to be honest. I think it's too early to talk about that. I think we will talk about that more precisely in the autumn I think that's where we're going to actually see the impact of less spring. How would you sell your country to Americans right now? As soon as a country with an amazing user experiencing in that sense, if you just think about complex things that I know are pain in America, like for example doing Texas in two minutes, or or just anything states related. It's not a friction. Everything happens online we don't use papers is a it's a country with a very low density meaning. There's a lot of nature. There's a little space and everything. Is Human Connected East digitalized so everything works, and he's simple. Now I'm curious. Would a digital nomad visa enable un-american to travel throughout Europe throughout throughout the two thousand six country Shangen zone it does, but it has the limitation of three months so basically you can't. You can't spend in other countries in other Schengen. Areas, I'm more than ninety days, so that limitation still applies Estonian entrepreneur and the force behind the country's new digital nomad visa program Kerley Hendrix. Thanks a lot, thank you. The world comes to you from the and Bill Harris Studios at W. G. B. H. in Boston. You can find us online anytime at the world. Dot Org I'm Carol. Hills see you.

Spain Gaza Strip Health Ministry Europe Palestinian Authority West Bank Estonia Association for Reproductive a United States Lamela Hamas Ramallah Saudi Arabia Palestinian Health Ministry Kerley Hendrix South Korea
"researcher" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

06:52 min | Last month

"researcher" Discussed on PRI's The World

"Your mother warned you. Saying freedom cannot be eaten rice. What did she mean for my mother's generation who have never experienced political freedom, but have experienced China when it was very poor, what the Chinese government has found to the Chinese people into this binary choice? One one hand there is material prosperity and social stability on the other hand there is civil liberties and political freedom. However, this is not a mutually exclusive twice, and that is where I pushed back my mother when she suggested that, but I also recognize that she is saying that from a personal experience as a loving gesture as suggestions warning that any kind of dissent or rebellion comes at a cost that freedom is not free. I want to get back to this issue of visas being offered to residents of Hong Kong. What do you think Western? Governments should do when they see Beijing tightening its grip on Hong Kong? One is whether it's governments or individuals who are used to live in a liberal democratic system have often underestimate the power, but overestimated the adherence to principles. There are actually a lot of insidious ways. Liberal democracies caved authoritarianism by favouring market access by favoring than economic benefit by favoring some kind of geopolitical calculation and I. Think these are the things that governments and individuals need to reflect on nowhere to hold the line where to stand up to four at the collective values and principles. Young Young Chung is a particle physicist at Cornell University. She grew up in China but now lives in the United, states thanks for speaking with us. Thank you so much for having me. In Iran, a rare online protest went viral this week it came in response to three Iranian men, being sentenced to death more than four million people called for the end of the death penalty in Iran by tweeting out the HASHTAG. Don't execute pay. Jafari is history professor at Princeton, university. Peyman. Why do you think this Hashtag? Don't execute has gone viral in Iran. I mean who's tweeting about it. These are many ordinary Iranians who are angry about the announcement that these three men will be executed, so they want to actually stop the execution. These three men were arrested one of them at least around the November participants. WHO Does nineteen? And a tool others of them fled to Turkey, but were returned to Iran and the charges against them are that they have been involved in burning bank and having been involved in armed robbery, but we don't know whether those charges are true. No, absolutely not. We don't know if those charges are true, and also they haven't received a fair trial because their lawyers haven't being getting access to defend them, and there are many questions surrounding this whole trier. Payment, what were those November twenty nine thousand nine protests about? Will the protest started when the government increase the fuel prices and income of ordinary Iranians had already declined, so this was on last measured at made many Iranians take to the streets. Iran put more than two hundred fifty people to death last year more than any other country except China according to Amnesty International, what is it about these three Iranian young men that has caught the public's attention. What can you tell me about them? Well in the last years, actually there has been a growing opposition against that penalty as such, but I should say that the majority of death penalty cases in Iran are drug related, but these cases are obviously very political, and they come at a moment that the Iranian society is convulsing. There is anger against socioeconomic decline. Unemployment is rising. There is the really heavy pressure of the economic sanctions that. That the US has imposed on Iran so. People feel under pressure, and this is one way of showing their solidarity together, and you know voicing their opposition as well as I understand it these three men. They've been sentenced to death, but it's not clear when the sentence will be carried out, or if it will be carried out. No and some of the authorities have actually explained that the. Is Not definitive and might change, and in my view and others, this might be actually a reflection of the public pressure on the authorities to actually retracted decision. Is there a risk for the Iranians who are tweeting inside Iran I? mean. Are they risking their own safety by taking part in this campaign? There's always a risk given Iran's or three -tarian conditions and surveillance on Syrian specially. There's always that risk, but the huge number of people doing this actually diminishes that risk because the bigger the numbers, the more difficult it becomes actually authorities to say you know this person or that person has been the instigator of this campaign pain. Have you tweeted the Hashtag? Don't execute I have done so yes, asking others to. To show solidarity and draw attention to this case, I have also tweeted. It's something about President trump who also tweets it's on behalf of these three men and many Iranians, did pointing city hypocrisy of trying to offend the lives of these three men, while at the same time, being pro execution in the US, and also imposing economic sanctions on ordinary Rennie's, which is of course hurting their daily lives as well. found. Jafari is a researcher at Princeton University. Pam On thanks a lot, thank you like in many places around the world the West Bank and Gaza are in the midst of renewed outbreak of the corona virus over the past twelve days alone cases there have more than doubled us a faster increase than almost anywhere on Earth Dr. Ali Ed. Robbo is the general director of Preventive Medicine at the Palestinian Health Ministry. He's in Ramallah Dr Rob. Oh. You had a very limited I wave of cases back in April, but since mid June, there's been a very sharp surge in cases. What's happened? We are facing now as the rest of the world, the second stage of the spread of the band music and we have increased them bar in some governorates. Governorates as like the states in the US about a small size year there is a spread of the pandemic all over the community in these governorates I understand the vast majority of these new cases are in refugee camps in West, bank, why is that? Why because that if comes are overcrowded, area of population..

Iran China US Hong Kong Chinese government Beijing Young Chung Cornell University Turkey Dr Rob Amnesty International professor Princeton United Princeton University physicist Gaza director of Preventive Medicin Jafari
"researcher" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

02:01 min | Last month

"researcher" Discussed on PRI's The World

"Beyond. Iraq. The nearing that. might use arch to flash smile and I I'd be complete honesty. Emphasis. Couldn't changes. Something to me, gain wanted humans to it. Well That's why Iraq. Right to the I can make contributions to Earth. To ease the situations, I cannot change. Situations beyond my human PA. A right to that through cosmic loads of. Could be heard. Them Life. But most importantly. I write to myself. You might SORTA. Let, my emotions than get control him. I brought to over myself. You know how deep my team on Sny. And Find my strength. And weakness. I got to find. For when ever I hold the. Two people. My school reaches the altitude. Of. Trump. That was Bianca Nakajima reading her poem Soul Treatment? Sound design on that piece was done by Dr Ahmed. You can read other climate change poems and catch up with our solutions reporting at the world dot org slash the big fix. You're listening to the world. The, pandemic knows no borders. It's not possible to build any individual or any country into this kind of bubble. We are all connected..

"researcher" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

02:34 min | Last month

"researcher" Discussed on PRI's The World

"One hundred fifty of these kinds of forests in thirteen countries, so I already keen on making this method to every single country, the world after seeing Sharma's Ted talk during that twenty five heatwave Shahzada she wanted to be the person to spread the idea to Pakistan. This light if I'm not going to run the WHOVILLE four years later, a Khuda, she's organization has fourteen urban forests planted in parks, schools, people's yards, and outside of a mosque, the oldest forest already has acacia trees tower over thirty five feet, full of big branches and bird's nests, and these forests work to cool things down by up to ten degrees. I don't even say it to be, but I let people actually experience when they actually walk into these areas that. God it's much here. Trees are well-known solutions to urban heat. Provide shade and release water, which cools the air around them, but as more people moved to cities, trees are cut down and grasses are paved over replaced with buildings and roads that make cities hotter and climate change is making it worse. A recent study showed that in fifty years around a third of the world's population could live in unbearable heat. The increases in heatwaves are being felt now says Vj Lemay a scientist with the Natural Resources Defense Council all across Asia. We're talking about detecting an increase in their frequency intensity duration, and even just the geographic kind of areal extent, other extreme heat risks across the region policy makers and Have started to look at planting trees as a solution, says the UN's mayor o'clock Melik but Gorman has realized in buckets on. A greeting is very often the country Malek says this Milwaukee. Method of planting dense urban forests could be a good way to green a city that doesn't have a lot of space, so the limited studies ice with a rapid growing population and lack of urban spaces these are open for this. At least on paper, provides a good opportunity for urban greeting a good opportunity, but there are barriers to planting these forests like the upfront cost, each one could cost hundreds of thousands of dollars and getting the space allocated Melik working with Shehzad, Khuda. She try to get more people to back the idea due to scare. You need more practitioners..

Khuda Shehzad Pakistan Vj Lemay Sharma UN Natural Resources Defense Coun o'clock Melik Malek Ted Asia Milwaukee scientist Gorman
"researcher" Discussed on Frugal SEO: Website Traffic on a Budget

Frugal SEO: Website Traffic on a Budget

14:56 min | 2 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on Frugal SEO: Website Traffic on a Budget

"Welcome to Google Seo. The only Seo podcast were learn how to get massive amounts of traffic widow, spending a lot of money in today's episode. I'll be teaching you or talking to you about how to hire. Q. Were researcher. Look, we all know how Q. Research is important, especially those of you who have taken the time to subscribe to the podcast and check my blog out by the way if you haven't bisher to subscribe to the for Will Seo podcast, anyway you know how important is to look for keywords before starring each article or even star in a new website you also know how every single cure or idea. How so go through? ACCUA research Schule guaranteed that you have all. All the necessary means to compete with all the competition, but also against the paper click the search volume, the authorities, and all these different factors that Google takes into consideration when showing up your article or other people's articles in the search results page here is that the ninety nine percent of casual website? Nurse ruined their chances of showing the search results were. Did I get these data front? Well I just made it up by. Here's the deal. People do ruin their chances because they don't take your research seriously. They think that KIA research is nothing more than just logging keyword research tool and adding exceed Q or elegant for a low competition one, but that's not the case what happens nets. Nets people have full websites or turn near websites to all websites sits once one month. Even two years I have very low organic traffic. If they have any tallboy this and guarantee that you have results, you may be thinking about hiring accua researcher why either use keyword researchers anymore. D use it on my early days to guarantee that every single piece of content that I publish would ranking Google. That's why, in this episode I'll teach you. My three step process do accuweather researcher. It'll be more of a chore Zozo Said Down Lay Back I'm pay attention, so you can choose their IQ researcher for your needs. Anyway. My first process or step is to talk to the freelance. WHO's offering you? You the service what I found is that a casual talk or talk is everything you need to find out if the person talking to you knows what they're doing. Of course you need basic SEO knowledge through. Ask the right questions, but you should have a by now if you're a frequent. KAZ LISTENER! If you do not happen too much of our SEO, try talking with him, so you can not only get to know each other, but also know a little bit about his process. For example you have experienced yourself with website growth. See if what he's offering is similar to what you have done is exactly why you have gone, or if it sounds way to rubble the like for temple. Those kind of people who look for actual Ed's Burton still there landing pages well look for those kinds of science. The theory combines you and you are ready to make your website growth whole on there. There are two steps as you'll get. The second step is to ask what he's offering. You might be thinking. Why do you mean Frank you research service? But all this is true. This kind of services communist variety of presentations, such as voice of related keywords. Show up for our Senator John or you want to focus on for example you will tell him. They want to for Inter and Margaret, and so it will give you. A list of cures are related to the topic. Topic the second type of service would be laced based on competition, and your niche is are mostly based on your competition. WHO's already ranking untargeted the keywords that they are not taking full advantage off the third day. Sexually a more cost effective want at buddies, usually only recommended for those of you who know about Seo on those or on filter list you usually bay wears and get a list, but they're not filtered. Sometimes it can get tedious to actually go through each one of them unfiltered them, so you have the knowledge one to save money unfiltered list at a good choice for you. The four kind of list is a key worse. Follow the queue. Will Holden Radio? Golden Radio is basically a concept created by a website or niche website creator, cold dock, always a guy to cure golden radio in the description, but anyway he created this concept and came up with cuers that were possible to rank in a very short amount of time. These keywords usually have low traffic, but also little to no competition, so even though they won't give you vanity metrics such as let's say then thousand. Thousand monthly viewers twenty, thousand one blade newer, you'll have less traffic by usually more segmented esearch Durang and cheaper, because you won't have to spend on battling campaigns to rank for those terms. Very few experts provide this service. I provide them myself, so be sure to leave a comment or contact me on instagram. S. Seo for a blog link to my instagram description. Very few experts say the time to provide the. The service because it's really tedious and Israel. Emmanuel I mean getting a cure follows accused garland radio can take you. Why did time if you do find them? which is why they are usually more expensive by usually more lucrative, the last kind of service and this is actually mine refer one are low competition. Wars are both low copetition, and I'm not talking about fake low competition that comes around your research tool, but But I'm talking about service. Were Ed's bursch manually check Emmanuelli attack. If you will be able to rank, this is the top service IRA command to every single one view, you will not only be able to rank. Where will also dominate your niche? A make decisions based on your environment. If you're looking for a low competition keyword service, recommend you to check how long competition key wars Anki were golden radio. This are both services idea provides so be sure to check. The show notes or right. We are almost there. You already know how to engage with the service provider and the kind of variance. These services usually present themselves. Now it's time for our last DOC, which is enjoy higher rankings, it might sound Assam Saturating, and of course there are many variables, but for me. Keyword research is one of the most important things you should do whenever you're trying to bill at successful website shore battling are important and depending on your niche and q warrior targeting back lanes are in the mosque by review target, low competition wars and don care about vanity metrics. Metrics such as traffic, you can really create a website without back. Links purely based on great content and great your research, and this is exactly why curiouser search services are considered by people like you and me at a time instead of spending thousands of dollars in riders and not seen traffic conversion leads or brands polisher guaranteed your website and articles reach your target audience, choosing Accuweather Research Service based on your needs and budget. It's been the for today and I hope you'll learn a lot I highly advise you to subscribe to the podcast, but also follow me on Instagram at over a blog for more SEO taps, tactics on website grow and strategies. To follow the Royal. Seo Pasta and see you in the nets..

Google researcher nets Golden Radio accuweather Schule instagram Holden Radio KIA Burton Senator John Frank Israel Durang garland Ed Inter cuers Emmanuelli
"researcher" Discussed on The Virtual Couch

The Virtual Couch

13:09 min | 3 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on The Virtual Couch

"Spread the word of positive parenting and let me. Just bring your quickly to episodes one. The last one episode two hundred. And you know. I can't believe that I have two hundred podcast episodes out but The CO author of my Book Josh. Who is a lifelong journalist? Interviewed me and it was a lot of fun. I was Reticent about it and even though I've got a podcast in a microphone in front of me I still don't necessarily like talking about myself so that was that was a lot of fun and I'm really grateful for the well wishes and the positive feedback there and another one that I've been really surprised with the feedback is it's the episode where. I had my wife and two of my daughters. My son nephew called the quarantine kids of back. And we tackle all things quarantine and what I continue to hear. There is especially that with all of my twenty something year old people that were in the room talking about how difficult the online school is for college or just the day and night. I have to tell you I got up this morning. Recording to do at four. Am Pacific Time. And I'm leaving my house at three thirty and there's my son and my nephew in our in our little home gym and they are lifting weights and I mean they're days night there night is day. It's just it's pretty crazy. But that one is in the episode called the Quarantine Kids Back. That was just a handful of episodes back so I would really encourage those episodes but today I want to get right to the interview. I'm kind of calling this. When mini interview I interviewed nate. Bagley in if you already know who named Bagley is your you already. Maybe anticipate or guests that there was a lot of excitement between the two of us. I felt like an innate Senate. I don't know if it was on the interview or not but that he felt like the the cliche was true. He's a brother from another mother and he is a an extremely positive guy. He's a relationship researcher. Who has some fascinating experience interviewing people all over the world in various types of relationships on what makes a relationship work or what what makes a relationship not work in so he he's he's hosts? Utah's date night He's done extensive amount of writing recording. And and we talk about that a little bit in this interview but the big thing that there is a purpose of this because nate has created an incredible program called the epoch wives experiment and it sounds like it is for wives. It is epic and and he's going to go into that in this interview in the in great detail but it is. It is not as you'll hear US talk about. It's not putting blame or or saying that. Why is you must do everything in the marriage or in the relationship? But he's just out of his research over years of research is compiled information that he felt like he could target two wives. That would really help make a change in a relationship and I have to tell you in our interview. I just I love it. He has so much experience in just data to work with in. I just kept jumping in. There is a marriage therapist who sees twenty plus couples a week for the last ten fifteen years. And that's why I really like a lot of the things that he talks about. So jive with the Emotionally focused their EMT. The couple's therapy that I do in just in the way that we want to be heard. WanNa be cared about so I just I really like needs energy and so there's a couple of more weeks. The epic wives experiment is live up until may seventeenth. I believe at midnight. You can go sign up and He's created a a link for me which we don't talk about in the interview because he did that after he was so kind. But I'll have the Lincoln show notes. But it's Tony's experiment dot com so if you just go to T. O. N. Y. S. E. X. P. R. M. E. N. T. dot com Tony's experiment dot com. That will take you to nate's epoch wives experiment and you can sign up there and just I know it's going to help your marriage and I'm doing it as well which I'm kind of excited about so I'm GonNa talk about that too but I will give you more background on. Nader we talk about that a little bit more interview. But he's a he's a Ted Speaker. Founder of growth marriage Utah date night. He's got a a wonderful podcast about marriage and in he makes some pretty strong strong claims. Sounds like I'm saying and I don't know about these but is data's good and so I really like what needs doing. So go to Tony's experiment DOT COM. Learn more about the EPIC WIVES EXPERIMENT? And now let me get to the interview with brother from another mother. Nate Bagley right now. I feel like it was too much setup but now we are laughing anyway neat bagley welcome to the virtual couch. Tony Great to be here so cozy. Isn't it though I mean I'm able to tell me would feel so good to see here three so I would love to just jump right in and talk about your your program but I? Can you give my audience a little bit about? Tell me who is Nate Bagley? Yeah let me tell you a little bit about my backstory here and that'll that'll explain why I'm sitting on your couch right now. Okay so I don't know eight nine nine years ago eight or nine years ago. I quit my job because I had a question. And that question was what am I doing wrong and all of my relationships. That's keeping me from having the love that I want so I was single. I desperately wanted to get married. I was ready to settle down but and I and I knew if I got married. I wanted to have a ridiculously awesome marriage yet. I didn't want to be like just tolerating my marriage day to day and I've seen people in my life who had these extraordinary marriages and I was like what are they doing. What are these people doing? That makes our marriage so look so wonderful and then other people just seem like miserable and I decided when I quit my job I would just travel the country and spend some time interviewing the couples and so I interviewed hundreds of couples from all walks of life all over the country. I interview people from arranged marriages people who are religious people who are non religious people in polygamous families case gay couples straight couples like just people from every walk of life. Who had something special and my goal is to figure out. Okay what can we do it? How can I take things that those people are doing right and distill them into our lives so that we can have really ridiculously awesome marriages? And that's kind of how I got my my start in this marriage space and people can find that. I know you've done Ted talks. I mean you've got a are you okay Sharon a little bit of what you learned. What are some of the big takeaways you've found from those interviews? Yeah I mean there's a lot of really interesting takeaways. I think one of the really big ones is that this is i. Haven't I WANNA explore talking about this in this way? Haven't really talked about it before and I feel like you're a good person to talk about this with your weight can save some of this for later. A little sneak preview in this is and this is a little teaser for a segues. Segues in really beautifully too. I think what we're going to talk about later on but I think one of the things that makes humans humans is that we are creators. Like there's not really a whole lot of other animals that have the capacity to take a bunch of random stuff or junk or you know stuff you can find anywhere and turn it into something meaningful and you know like human beings are incredible at this. You know you can take a bunch of paints and make gorgeous landscape You can take a you could take like a some some would and some brass or some strings and you can make instruments and then you can create beautiful music with like. We are a masters at arranging things in a way that creates something beautiful and I think one of the ways that we can express our creativity is through the relationships that we create and the truly extraordinary couples were a very cognizant of their capacity for creation. You know one of my favorite things about about scripture if you go back to the very first chapter in the very first couple versus of Genesis is God introduces himself not as our father but as the creator of the universe is his identity is to for us as a hey. I'm a creator. And then later he says you're my children like I'm your father but I think inherently imbued in us is that that sense of like creative godly creation ability to create. Does that make sense knowledge? Does it make sense? I got the chills is the part where we adhere snow Little bit but this is something I would love to explore with you because and I honestly even having a moment here because as a marriage therapist and I promote this emotionally focused therapy to CFC ma. She's amazing in essence you've got a person with their own private individual experiences that getting married to someone with their own private individual experiences and as a marriage therapist where they flourish and thrive is. When it's both they can both kind of edify each other and then take those two individual experiences and create and what I run into far too often as the will. Why do you think that will? Why do you feel that way? We'll that what do you think that does for me? Linh we get into this endless loop of just you know trying to our own values or beliefs coming up with a better analogy of why well it's like this. It's trying to convince the other person they're wrong in essence your this is your something big. Oh cool yes. I'm just noodling with this idea lately but I think there's something really really powerful when you realize that the stuff that I bring into the relationship and the stuff that you bring into the relationship we can either use it as weapons and like hit each other and tear each other down or we can use them as tools to create something ridiculously awesome. That nobody else on the planet has. That's beautiful. I mean it really is because on the other reality. I always say that it's not. It's it's not just that that that didn't devolve into an argument. But then when it when I hear you and not that it's exponentially better. Yeah and one of the heartbreaking things for me and you probably see a lot you can tell me. Maybe I'm mistaken here but I'm pretty sure that you probably see this a lot. Is I see I see this? Very commonly among wives I. I talked to a lot of wives and I see them feeling burned out. Stressed overwhelmed depleted anxious. Maybe even growing a little bit resentful because if you go back to their wedding day what. They thought that they were going to have and then what they have. Now are two very different things you know. They feel like on responsibility. Winning them down. They feel a sense of obligation to like keep everybody happy. And it's just like this really really heavy thing and to me like this. It's like heartbreaking. It's to me. That's when somebody is in that situation I think. Oftentimes they lost touch with their ability to create their own reality to create their own relationship and oftentimes they find themselves in a position. Where there's like life is happening to them and their marriage is happening to them instead of for them and so kind of what my mission has been over these last couple of since. I went on this crazy road trip and started learning. All these things is how can I kind of can people to the power that they have to to create a new reality for themselves like ultimately. Your marriage is made up of choices. That's like the creative. If you're if you're painting a picture you have canvas and paints and a paintbrush. If you're taking doing photography you have a camera on you have like a paper. You print out on You know if you're doing woodworking you've got tools and would but if you're creating a marriage you have choices and and your choices or what shape your reality and a lot of people are making their choices unconsciously and they don't realize how much power their choices have chosen themselves into this world that they hate and or or they resent that are not enjoying and my it's brings me so much joy to like lift up the veil from people's eyes and help them realize like oh. I can make different choices. And it's not that hard to create a completely different reality. As a matter of fact within a few days I can create a reality that I love and I can feel that energy comeback and I can feel the stress lift off my shoulders and I feel more in partnership with my husband or my wife and like magic. Magic starts to happen when we embrace our divine creative power and start making like really powerful choices in our lives I love and so is that a lot of them again. What is led you to create this program that you have this okay. And and so it's it's targeted. Immune the epic experiment. You know. I'm curious. Have you run into anyone? That is is kind of saying well. What about my husband you know? Yeah Yeah so we'll talk about that. Yeah that's like the first question is is. I'm already doing everything. Why do I need to do more and what I tell them is? That's part of the reason you need to do this program like the epic experiment is designed to show you the things that you're doing that are putting you.

Nate Bagley Tony Great Utah Ted Speaker Josh Senate researcher Nader Lincoln Founder Sharon Linh T. O. N. Y. S. E. X. P. R. M.
"researcher" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:39 min | 3 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on KOMO

"Researcher why do I why am I eligible what do I do from here the problem come on it students at the graduate are among those with some of the biggest questions amid the continuing corona virus pandemic como Suzanne Phan has more I'm trying to do as much as I can so he's in high school senior hunter bass is juggling a pretty hefty load in school usually physics humanities AP government and we just kinda are rushing a little bit right now I'm exactly like what we're supposed to be like teaching ourselves distance learning required due to cold nineteen school shutdowns is making things challenging all around for students parents and teachers the teachers it this is gonna be rough for them too because they don't get to interact with the students so there's solely basing a grading decision on the work that they complete the state of Washington just announced a new grading policy this week saying no F. grades will be given to high school students instead they would get an incomplete with the opportunity to improve their grades over the summer that's almost as informed reporting a thirteen year old is behind bars after king county sheriff's deputies say he shot and killed a man in variant that happened Tuesday night the thirty five year old died after being shot in the head the team has been booked into the youth service center and an employee at three separate elementary schools in the to home school district is in police custody accused of sexually assaulting a student the twenty three year old man is a para educator at glacier park elementary and also works at the home and lake wilderness elementary the minister early on administrative leave and was arrested on Friday and is being held at the king county jail Coleman whose time is.

Researcher Suzanne Phan hunter bass Washington glacier park elementary king county Coleman lake wilderness elementary
"researcher" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio

Bulletproof Radio

01:32 min | 5 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on Bulletproof Radio

"There was a vaccine that was directed also at the spike protein. That is how the current vaccines are being developed for. The most part and those monkeys actually did worse than it. It triggered the immune system to overreact. It's believed and so it's not just a matter of Oh let's make this give it to people and hope for the best that the government would allow that because millions hundreds of millions of people are going to be vaccinated. If you think about it all of humanity is probably going to be vaccinated if you haven't had it before it. It's okay so all of us are going to be vaccinated if you haven't had it before. That's that brings us to natural immunity and This is something that's been pretty controversial. I've said it on a couple other podcast but I wanna get your take as a researcher on this. I live on thirty two acres. I can self isolate like doing business. I've got enough bacon walking around in the backyard to last me for years. Okay so so truly self sufficient If I could get a virus now being a healthy human being with lots of resources on site very unlikely to clog up hospital if I could get it and have natural immunity which let me go out into my community and help older people shop and you know. Carry groceries the hospital. Whatever right I could do more than I'm doing now. I feel like it would almost be the right decision to be one of the people with natural immunity because it's a superpower right now In a half the other people thinking about that is that good thinking or bad thinking. That's really dangerous especially for.

researcher
"researcher" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

05:24 min | 5 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Is I guess you would say he is a researcher but more importantly he is a physician and one of the few doctors in the in the world that has looked at nature wild nature the power of wild nature he's written about it for twenty odd years Dr casting room is ridiculous in the cupboard the black seed miracle the golden group miracle and they employ Americal and of course one of the most wonderful things about Dr Ingram is he gives us tremendous information and when we look at history Dr Ingram and welcome back as always now more than ever we need your information your advice about keeping our immune system healthy but you have shared the story of of one of the pandemics and the one the one part of the population that did not die and do share with us this story because it's fascinating and welcome back as always nineteen I've been trying to get the word out that is nineteen eighteen pandemic with third twenty twenty million to forty million deaths where there was a little pocket of of people in a factory none of them got sick none of them contracted the virus and in that pocket that add to the people in their homes that they took the stuff to so in other words they've they've they ran home they were also protected with the cinnamon grinders his demonstrate the power of god's medicine of the national kingdom that just the dust from the sentiment they weren't taking it at so contaminated their longs in their bronchial tubes their respiratory passages all those aromatic compounds and permeated there's no ocean that they were so permeated then the dust that they took home it's documented protected the family's fumigated the house and that sentiment out the better more powerful one is the is the wild plant and that's wild oregano so wild oregano on wild states are the best view of the guys in the best you know they need as you say three years they're the by far by the way I'm using some oregano juice as a sort of a detox you hear me yes anyway those are the most powerful fume against or sort of the contaminants Musee and Dr Ingram this is been there's been a lot of research with of the wild oregano oil and and all of these are but the tentacles that you have been studying that you write about in the carriage in the cupboard yeah explain to us why this to me is we we did the study and an antiviral research and published it in as an abstract form of the destruction of the human coronavirus in two minutes ninety nine point nine nine percent kill with oil of wild oregano using the superstring form our regular things good and it just obliterated and blitter rated the flu virus of liberated the bird flu virus but it took twenty five times the dose to get to that fifty percent sixty percent fatal avian influenza I guess what I'm saying is that why aren't we looking at the botanical nobody's making a claim to cure anything we're just saying the whole world shutting down we have to look at the botanical we can't take any more time to wonder about it and whether or not somebody's saying something against the FDA will have time for that we have we have to physically look at it now I have something interesting I just got a report from a good friend in England her mother contracted covert nineteen five presumptive diagnosis you know a lot of times they won't pass the but the doctor said you'd go home and quarantine yourself we're telling you you have a test or not but the person is end of vine the daughters of friends so she knew to put her mother seventy two year old had all the symptoms the fever the cough shortness of the shortness of breath couldn't manage to get up the steps and was a previously healthy lady she put her on the oil oregano right away yeah rob I've been saying this I mean I've been saying is seven on it she rubbed her fingers rub your feet some silly dose of ten drops twice a day and then I said I've emailed her he you've got to get around the Jews reporter on a another silly does your case burns twice today the woman recovered almost completely in three days four days but her friend who went and got an antibiotic drops down and had him days the misery and double pneumonia it's epidemic in England then big big big epidemic there I I mean what can I tell you I look if I took give me about five hundred people I have to do it give me five hundred people with over ninety I don't even need to wear a stupid so I'll take the oil of oregano wear little mask saturate the mass with my product you know the idea some oregano spray and you know whatever.

researcher
"researcher" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

03:11 min | 5 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Researcher and professor of public service at the Paul university in Chicago thanks for being with us this afternoon good to be here so you spent eight years I understand working at United Airlines have you ever heard of such a rush or panic yeah this is a whole different ballgame and of course of all washed nine eleven that was terrible in in different ways but it was just different airlines in the sense of the airplanes get grounded than airlines could build back gradually as the man came back here they're kind of operating in the dark about how many people are going to travel which is kind of a worst case scenario and we saw United today announcing you're cutting up pulling back half their flights of that's really really eye opening the sensor is easy to Monday morning Herschel I see Monday afternoon quarterback something like this but when you look back at how it played out yesterday what might have been done differently to have a little bit more smooth well of course we have the disaster at the airports where not only were people waiting in line a long time but it could lead to a crowded down situation with a very thing we're trying to avoid and that's a lot of personal person contact was happening at the airports because people were were J. I'm trying to get through customs and that really is anger governors pregnant Dallas and Chicago we had three four hour waits and that just shouldn't happen in these kind of situations so there's some some real fireworks happening plus we have that and that's really scared off travelers who may not realize that those delays ridges due to international customs so people are afraid to fly domestically because they don't know what to believe and that's really hard for your lines to predict demand in middle of that the city Chicago handling this crisis on the ground and in the air you know we got our world United Airlines here and it's good it's clear that there they're distressed right now they're encouraging workers to consider time all star Chris grounding a huge portion of the airline and I think what's what's odd about this are very different because we don't know how summer is going to look and and do you keep some available for sale now do you pull it back yesterday two days ago we thought you know by may sixth may be back to normal but now we're hearing reports about in a retail businesses being closed and cruise is going to be a quarantine for quite some time and so we risk having a summer that's just a financial nightmare for the airlines and that's race calls it should Congress do something to help the industry purpose what would you like to see Congress do to help the industry right now we need to have some indication about the timetable wish life may return to normal I know nobody can predict that we don't know the course of how the coronavirus gonna spread but just some reassurances say after Memorial Day we will expect more normalcy to return would give people something to go on because right now it's sort of a day to day surprised and I think for the airlines to we have to just look at scenarios of the strikes out a while at what point will Congress command with certain revenues are tax benefits like they did after nine eleven that debate is just getting started thanks so much for your insight we've been joined on the KCBS ring central news line by Joseph Sweetman his transportation researcher and professor of public service.

Researcher Paul university professor Chicago
"researcher" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

04:53 min | 7 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Is one heck of a researcher he has created the supplement concept and here is back on coast to coast doc welcome back well thank you so much you are you are the greatest and I'm just so always happy to be with you how were the holidays for you we were busy we're busy all over the world actually and we have so many great things go on it's is just one of those miracles that the people have needs and of course we've figured out how to do it over nine hundred different diseases great well before we go to calls I've got a couple stories on a few emails to address with you okay it was a story that broke yesterday out of being one doc that set a twice a year injection that reduces bad cholesterol to protect the heart is to be pioneered in England they said already millions of people take daily Staten pills to cut their cholesterol but they want these that they claim will save thirty thousand thirty thousand lives a year and they say what it will do is it will burst reduce I silence the gene call the in the slur on and it will absorb more bad cholesterol from the blood and break it down and send it to the liver does that sound smart well they've missed about six different things there George first of all cholesterol is not because the plank in your arteries is not the cause of heart disease you take a stand regular you're close so you're going to get a Alzheimer disease because seventy five percent of your brain weight is Mylan which is the white matter the brain is almost a hundred sent cholesterol you do not want to give up close so you just want to keep your good cholesterol good and this is where the anti oxidants command to protect the cholesterol nine eight today keeps the doctor away I was speaking of eggs Lisa from Pocatello out all right all rights I really believe in the nutritional value of eggs but I don't really like them cook did any form so what I've done dark is I've started putting a raw Igor to in my Jews or smoothies I love the texture and flavor is that okay now these are raw it's fine as long as you're taking your ninety essential nutrients okay because again always do have some enzymes and I'm that eat up things and so you want to be sure to take your ninety essential nutrients so you mean the raw egg is not going to interfere with any nutrition and the so you got to do both the roads are fine member rocky how I remember that I'm not sure I could do that just swallow raw eggs like that now well what I'm gonna shake what what about pasteurization does that matter well keep pasteurized if you're killing a lot of the good stuff in your actually beginning to convert to good cholesterol and the bad cholesterol you do not want to be heating cholesterol but ninety five percent of testosterone is cholesterol ninety five percent of estrogen is cholesterol ninety five percent of your adrenal hormones is cholesterol ninety five percent of your white matter your brain is cholesterol and so he really really really have to take good care of it make sure you get plenty of it I first learned that nineteen sixty nine when I did or not times into well cheap from North Africa north of the atlas mountains they're only in captivity United States for two months charge they both died at three days apart did the autopsies on him and they had ninety percent plaque in their arteries sheets and as a whole or is she getting their clothes rather not eating eggs are not eating better they're not eating meat and so I analyzer food which is mixed grain and some Hey and grass it turns out that the grain they were being said was held in a metal drum inside of a metal barn for two years before they gave a tomahawk and the heat during the summertime oxidized the wheat germ oil in the weeds and that because free radical damage to the arteries in because the plaque in your yeah wrote that they wouldn't publish it in American cardiology journals so I had to go to Denmark and get it published in Denmark that could happen in humans to that could well as it is exactly what happened salad dressings cooking oils olive oil MCT oil canola oil corn oil soil those are the things that cause plaque in your arteries not cholesterol is an email sent to us on behalf of the Monaco who is a quadriplegic can she said I've heard doc talk about how he has helped some people who can't walk I would love to walk again and what can I do any vitamins that I can take absolutely no one of the most common causes of quadriplegia other than physical injury people just.

researcher
"researcher" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

06:58 min | 7 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on KTRH

"Of a researcher he has created the supplement concept and here is back on coast to coast doc welcome back well thank you so much you are you are the greatest and I'm just so always happy to be with you how old were the holidays for you well we were busy we're busy all over the world actually and we had so many great things go on it's is just one of those miracles that the people have needs and of course we've figured out how to do it over nine hundred different diseases great well before we go to calls I've got a couple stories on a few emails to address with you okay it was a story that broke yesterday out of being when doc that set a twice a year injection that reduces bad cholesterol to protect the heart is the B. pioneered in England they said already millions of people take daily Staten pills to cut their cholesterol but they want these that they claim will save thirty thousand thirty thousand lives a year and they say what it will do is it will burst reduce I sign once a year Jean call the in the slur on and it will absorb more bad cholesterol from the blood and break it down and send it to the liver does that sound smart well they've missed about six different things there George first of all cholesterol is not because the plank in your arteries is not the cause of heart disease you take a stand regular your clothes for you're going to get a Alzheimer disease because seventy five percent of your brain weight is Mylan which is the white matter the brain and is almost a hundred sent cholesterol you do not want to give up close so you just want to keep your good cholesterol good and this is where the anti oxidants command to protect the cholesterol nine eggs a day keeps the doctor away I was speaking of eggs Lisa from Pocatello Idaho rights I believe in the nutritional value of eggs but I don't really like them cook did any form so what I've done dark is I've started putting a raw Igor to in my Jews or smoothies I love the texture and flavor is that okay now these are raw it's fine as long as you're taking your ninety essential nutrients okay because again for all you do have some enzymes and I'm that eat up things and so you want to be sure to take your ninety cents in your dreams so you mean the raw egg is not going to interfere with any nutrition and the so you got to do both the roads are fine member rocky how I remember that I'm not sure I could do that just swallow raw eggs like that now I'm gonna shake what what about pasteurization does that matter well keep pasteurized you're killing a lot of the good stuff in your actually beginning to convert the good cholesterol and the bad cholesterol you do not want to be heating cholesterol but ninety five percent of testosterone is cholesterol ninety five percent of estrogen is cholesterol ninety five percent of your adrenal hormones is cholesterol ninety five percent of your white matter your brain is cholesterol in so he really really really have to take good care of it make sure you get plenty of it I first learned that nineteen sixty nine when I did an autopsy into well cheap from North Africa north of the atlas mountains they're only in captivity nine states for two months George both died and three days apart did the autopsies on him and they had ninety percent plaque in their arteries she is an example where the ship getting their cholesterol they're not eating eggs are not eating better they're not eating meat and so I analyzer food which is mixed grain and some Hey in grass it turns out that the grain they were being said was held in a metal drum inside of a metal barn for two years before they gave a town hall and the heat during the summertime oxidized the wheat germ oil in the weeds and that because free radical damage to the arteries in because the plaque any RJ wrote that they wouldn't publish it in American cardiology journals so I had to go to Denmark and get it published in Denmark I can happen to humans to that could well as it is exactly what happened salad dressings cooking oils olive oil in situ oil canola oil corn oil so oil those are the things that cause plaque in your arteries not cholesterol is an email sent to us on behalf of the Monaco who is a quadriplegic can she said I've heard doc talk about how he has helped some people who can't walk I would love to walk again and what can I do any vitamins that I can take absolutely no one of the most common causes of quadriplegia other than physical injury some people just say yeah you know I just started getting numb in my arms and legs and got worse and worse and worse and woke up one morning and could move anything below my ears let's go they have us you proces the stolen US you proces country to pamper believe George has nothing do with age babies are born with us you proces something some mothers efficient than the baby's deficient help when you have a few pros has your bones actually get bigger which you lose the minerals in the bone matrix which is kind of the rebar and bone increases in volume to try and maintain strength and there's twelve pairs a cranial nerves and they go through tunnels are made in the brain they go through channels to go to the outside and do things and as he tell get filled up with his bone matrix any of us suppose they get squeezed when the tent's cranial nerve give squeeze the vagus nerve he had a feeling I heard you talking about aids in the program right if it is actually causality proces of the skull squeezing the Vegas which controls the rate rhythm of the heart you can also have the Jenner disc disease vertebrae in your upper back a T. one two three and four get closer together a squeeze the roots of the nerves that control the rate real in the heart there's nothing wrong with your heart when you have a fib it's not you proces of the skull and are degenerative disease another email and this from rex how do you treat toenail infections okay toenail infections well you did from two things number one from the outside use a colloidal silver directly you know on the toenails coil silvers a great great great disinfectant and also you can take a what we call killer biotic which is a wonderful wonderful herbal thing that raise your muse system and actually has kind of slowed trying to blow an exit tax bugs itself but putting their colloidal silver on your toenails and we actually have another product called pure works this a phone and you put that on your toenails your walk around during the day and it will kill the fungus because I can be pretty painful for people cannot amply condition be painful and just be distracting and miserable all the.

researcher
"researcher" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

04:09 min | 8 months ago

"researcher" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Welcome back one of the true pioneers in the botanical world a researcher a doctor or physician and numerous books behind him and he has ventured into the world of him and has put together A. R. is it fair to say that you've put together an extraordinary formular botanical formula Dr casting room yeah so what's in this formula that makes it so extraordinary what I am an opium yes but that that's a wide range of cannabinoids the seeds everything that we pretty much like find curious or we love our we like to smell happens to be cannabinoid and those cannabinoids activate our central nervous system and are the receptors so so yeah okay hemp is a rich source of have cannabinoid or C. B. D. but a sentiment has a lot close certainly seeds rose merry oregano nobody would ever make a pizza without oregano hops is rich camomile and so on so that that happen all P. and Carol what cannabinoids or sedatives you know the use of marijuana for anxiety that's whatever consult and of course CBD oil for for epilepsy so hops are rich and and has hops New Zealand hops we can get cleaner than that it has cinnamon extract camomile oregano and help and it's this synergy of those various cannabinoid sources but hemp as a sedative so as camomile we have the TV so you take it and you you usually see isolate I know what your experiences if I remember to take it but it's help my sleep so much sometimes I go without it I sleep two hours less and wake up much more for fired up or re fraction and that's because of the deep R. E. M. sleep hemp and all PM yeah and I love the product I have been spreading it around this holiday season because I get a lot of people asking me what can I do to help me sleep and we are lacking our sleep in this country we are overstressed however were and our anxieties are so high and will this help anxiety and you have two versions of this wrong resin product Sir with there's one that makes you sleepy and then there's one that does what the other one well first of all you could use this happen all PM for anxiousness nervous agitation and date date day time you don't have to just take it at night but there's a special one just for that it's called Hampton all common focus or have been all see apps it is a crude dry extract it's not any heat there is no propane and it's just the raw crude hand in all of well nothing else now so that there's there's two but then there's a third one this is interesting because hemp C. B. D. the biggest reason people go buy it you know what they want why and they've heard this for pain but you know what is more far more powerful like a hundred times more the cannabinoids in oregano are so they're not sure them tight either yes exactly so you have this happen all that happens to have if you live read the label it's a different label widths it has oregano resin and him president.

researcher
"researcher" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

This Is Why You're Single

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"researcher" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

"Yeah true i'm dr john i'm curious what is it like to to be someone who dates as a sex researcher like three going out there in the world you like have this wealth of knowledge i don't know is that g find that like people are intimidated by that like does it put more pressure what what are you like always analyzing everything when you're on a oh that's such a loaded question there's so many layers to that it is on one hand exhausting everybody always wants to talk about what i do people i want to date and people i don't wanna date an everybody in between so there's that you'll always have to manage to what extent i feel like talking about work and then of course everybody always comes to me with all their sexual issues and problems and thoughts and all of that in terms of dating and i date mostly men too so i find that they're different kinds of men some of the men a really really excited they are like i hit the jackpot i'm gonna learn everything and this is going to be amazing right and and so they're super excited and then there are other men who do feel intimidated by that and feel like my masculinity we might be in question here you know she knows more than i do or she's more experienced than than i am and our culture where the man is supposed to be the more experienced the more assertive the more knowledgeable that can be a little alone tim dating him.

researcher dr john i one hand
"researcher" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"researcher" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"It it really doesn't you can have a non existence of data breaches facebook says but still have a breach of the terms of service and that's a really important distinction look it's one of the reasons why we'll be sitting down with facebook later this week to really drill down on what they believe occurred but you're correct in raising the issue of data breach this is an equifax which we are leading the national investigation on where data was hacked into an stolen this is really a question of whether or not the terms of service that facebook users agree to we're violated and whether they were violated by facebook allowing this information to get into the hands of the researcher and ultimately cambridge analytica as anybody who has a facebook account knows when you sign up to get that account you have to give consent you agree to share private information with facebook i think in the twenty first century we all understand and there's some risk is part of this that people need to wise up need to make sure we opt to for all the privacy controls we can possibly check yes to and then understand maybe something's going to leak people should always be mindful of what terms of service they agree to whether it's with facebook or any other company but you see i'm gonna hold facebook accountable to those terms and i can't believe that those terms allow for users data to alternately be used in the way they were by cambridge analytica but to answer your question directly i don't think that the american people should be forced to accept the fact that maybe some of their data will be lost at some point or maybe some of their data could be compromised and used for other purposes if you sign up to have your daily use in a particular way you should have confidence in that user agreement gesture perreault he is the democratic attorney general of pennsylvania thanks so much for your time great to be.

facebook equifax researcher perreault pennsylvania
"researcher" Discussed on Down the Hatch - The Swallowing Podcast

Down the Hatch - The Swallowing Podcast

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"researcher" Discussed on Down the Hatch - The Swallowing Podcast

"And there's one thing that i want to mention that's a bit dangerous that's happening in our world and that is the extent to which so there i think you know obviously clinician and researcher recliner clinical world and research world is really important but there something else that's really been taking control taking over some ways good some ways not too good in that is our industry partners our industry part ours are those people who uh have a stake in in speech pathologists purchasing a device or um a training for treatment approach or whatever it is um or have a stake in researchers investigating it for them and you know i'm not gonna say that the bottom line is money for all of them because that is not true but money is important and i have noticed to some degree that um a speech with all as can be taken advantage of a bit more if they can't speak intelligently about the w what people are saying the device will do so that means that have someone saying the this device will caused this and in fact anatomy and physio he tells us that's impossible switch with algeish should be saying um raise their hand saying i mean hey what i know what an egg physiology tells me that actually these muscles do this so why would it caused that they should be really having a conversation as opposed to ship you to a conversation than sought not one way so that they can go back to the drawing board and get something that speech followed is actually need and want um and so i think under sending the literature that facts or does not fact these things will help them to decide well there's nothing wrong with this device is just it would probably work better under these circumstances the match up from stand so it's not about taking people's devices away or treatment approaches it's about a clinician being able to not follow recipe but think critically and appraise what is known in the literature what the they're saying about the device and how you're going to use it.

researcher