18 Burst results for "Rob Cox"

"rob cox" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing

Monocle 24: The Briefing

07:52 min | 2 months ago

"rob cox" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing

"Next thirty minutes right here on the briefing with me. Todd really well good afternoon from yet. A Sunny Zurich again and again The weather continues to be absolutely gorgeous at this time of year. We've quite a bit to get through over the next twenty nine minutes or so. We want to start really by having a look at what is happening in this part of the world and certainly how countries In and around a Middle Europa at handled covid nineteen as pandemic some economic powerhouses. The United States of course the UK have had a bit of a miserable time. You could say but Germany and Switzerland are getting back on their feet and even in the last hour or so here in Zurich. We heard the country's main aviation hub of the national carrier. Swiss have outlined an incredibly aggressive relaunch plan. Of course if we go north to the border in Germany LUFTHANSA'S HOPING TO INC. It's bailout package to do a bit of the same well for more on this. I'm joined here in Zurich Rob Cox regular with us. When is the global editor of Reuters breaking views and on the line from start in south western Germany on a Rosenberg as also the line and she is head of Europe and the UK at the political consultancy Sigme Global? Welcome to both of you rob. I wanted to start. Do you think something is up? Maybe in this country I think also we look to Australia and certainly Germany as well as everyone starting to behave as a bit of a block at a time when everyone is supposed to be yes nice nice role in together are we moving into a period where people are maybe trying to score a few points. Released position themselves That look we are open for business. And we're moving ahead here. We're kind of in this competitive de Lockdown Mode. Where everybody you know? Calm countries like Switzerland which WanNa score high on the the Doing Business World business indicators and things like that and I think they have something like thirteen hundred. Us companies alone. That have offices or something here so everybody is trying to kind of to ease the ease travel. Do it in the right way. But also the same time to showcase that they've done a good job or a decent job of of battling pandemic of ensuring that their citizens have safe that that and doing it in a sort of you know an intelligent way And in some ways opening opening up the borders as a way to show that off now I think they're quite conservative. You saw you saw. The Federal Council was saying yesterday and in other countries. You know there are still this tension between the politicians as it were and the health professionals at still going on. We're still going to see that for quite some time. But there's definitely a sense of like like let's get moving again But the the the big issue though is you can't just apply what the Swiss do or the Austrians due to say London or Dublin or Perez and I think so. The worry is a little bit like we have these fights over tax policy right That you have this sort of race to the bottom in some ways and I think that's it's one has to be quite careful. So if the Swiss open up or the Germans and people say Look Frankfurt's open for business in Syracuse. Open for business. The worry is that these other guys. I don't know or London that engage a well. We better do it quickly. Problem is that there's no one size fits all for battling this pandemic Rosenberg. When you look from your side of the border but maybe across to Austria and Switzerland do you feel that may be an of course? Federal Council Minister over in Vienna yesterday front from Switzerland. Do you feel that the dock nations are starting to to get work in a bit of unison? Work as Mitteleuropa to say that we can together be the the engine that we can point direction. We know that this is a time of of not great central leadership. I'm not sure if there's really a cross border collaboration as as that. I think it's more happening more here. Is that individual states within Germany. I using this as an opportunity to profile themselves when you look at pandemics throughout history typically they benefit smaller entities smaller countries smallest state smaller city states. And exactly the same has happened in this pandemic and Jimmy Away is positioned the way is positioned also because of its highly federalized decentralized system which means you have sixteen individual states that can make their own lockdown and opening up decisions and these decisions currently being made. They're all over the place and I would say there's kind of a rather than we're in this together. I would say there's a little bit of a rivalry at the moment towards who can open up. Fossa who is more concerned with the health of individuals citizens than the others? So it's still pretty much an looking inwards would say Germany. Do you think that some of that also ladder is up though? I mean whether it's whether you're talking about Bio You're talking about no Don Volya that obviously people who are sitting at the Foreign Ministry in Berlin. There were trying to figure out. How do they put this into a concerted message Which they can put across globally? I get the sense. is certainly in Switzerland while the Swiss like to talk about being humble and they don't WanNa talk about having had a good pandemic you do get the sense here that they are trying to. Of course push their message. This is a country that is going to be open for business. If you need to come to Europe And hopefully do need to come to Europe to have a meeting. Then maybe you might consider coming here. I and I'm wondering if Berlin regardless of what it's doing with a federal structure with the states are doing they're trying to have some kind of unified message or no yes. Of course ultimately there's a lot of coordination still trying to be made on on the national level. Am I do think that Germany has certainly benefited from this Kobe crisis? It has turned a crisis into an opportunity and for a variety of reasons and I think Germany ultimately when you look at where Jimmy Stewart's just before the Kobe crisis it wasn't quite a weak economic position that was stagnation that was not enough of investment. Going on into key sectors of the economy that was all these arguments about stepping up fiscal stimulus and spending and constant pushback from the government that wanted to stick to strict fiscal prudence. All of this is different now. The government is saving business left right and center splashing out it's investing and the economy. The Gym Mindset has changed to away from Frisco prudence that was evidenced of course the supporting joint debt with other European nations. And so in a way. Jimmy's kind of taken an advantage from Kobe. In repositioning itself. And I think if you ask me what does Jiminy and the EU stand in one. Two years down the line. I think Germany will clear when I hear on that we just before we went on air we were talking and you just touched on Dublin Dublin. Of course as as essential in Europe which has done very very well at tech. But we're now in a moment right now we're of course. Companies are more mobile than ever. And certainly when you look at some of those players who are who are in Dublin. Of course their headquarters being On on the. Us West Coast yet. There is mobility They move around the going to look of course for the best tax breaks That are out there. Is this also time and again I mean. Certainly you see the power of the money that various spends on go and put your headquarters or least your your regional or European headquarters in Munich. For example do you see this kind of acceleration? Absolutely the ease of doing business index. This is this is going to be part of it. Everyone's going to look at how you did it during this crisis And I think and how quickly you were able to come out of it and I think come. Countries like like Switzerland Like some of the Nordic countries that have have done a pretty good job a relatively good job relative to France or the UK or Spain or Italy are so they're going to have a better pitch to make an a country like Ireland. Which is you know punches. Well above its weight when it comes to global headquarters for I say European headquarters for many of these TECH COMPANIES. The facebooks and people like that that is also.

Germany Switzerland Europe Zurich UK United States Federal Council Swiss Middle Europa Dublin Berlin Todd Munich Frankfurt Jimmy Away Dublin Dublin Reuters London Rob Cox Syracuse
How Europe is responding to the coronavirus pandemic

Monocle 24: The Briefing

07:31 min | 2 months ago

How Europe is responding to the coronavirus pandemic

"Want to start really by having a look at what is happening in this part of the world and certainly how countries In and around a Middle Europa at handled covid nineteen as pandemic some economic powerhouses. The United States of course the UK have had a bit of a miserable time. You could say but Germany and Switzerland are getting back on their feet and even in the last hour or so here in Zurich. We heard the country's main aviation hub of the national carrier. Swiss have outlined an incredibly aggressive relaunch plan. Of course if we go north to the border in Germany LUFTHANSA'S HOPING TO INC. It's bailout package to do a bit of the same well for more on this. I'm joined here in Zurich Rob Cox regular with us. When is the global editor of Reuters breaking views and on the line from start in south western Germany on a Rosenberg as also the line and she is head of Europe and the UK at the political consultancy Sigme Global? Welcome to both of you rob. I wanted to start. Do you think something is up? Maybe in this country I think also we look to Australia and certainly Germany as well as everyone starting to behave as a bit of a block at a time when everyone is supposed to be yes nice nice role in together are we moving into a period where people are maybe trying to score a few points. Released position themselves That look we are open for business. And we're moving ahead here. We're kind of in this competitive de Lockdown Mode. Where everybody you know? Calm countries like Switzerland which WanNa score high on the the Doing Business World business indicators and things like that and I think they have something like thirteen hundred. Us companies alone. That have offices or something here so everybody is trying to kind of to ease the ease travel. Do it in the right way. But also the same time to showcase that they've done a good job or a decent job of of battling pandemic of ensuring that their citizens have safe that that and doing it in a sort of you know an intelligent way And in some ways opening opening up the borders as a way to show that off now I think they're quite conservative. You saw you saw. The Federal Council was saying yesterday and in other countries. You know there are still this tension between the politicians as it were and the health professionals at still going on. We're still going to see that for quite some time. But there's definitely a sense of like like let's get moving again But the the the big issue though is you can't just apply what the Swiss do or the Austrians due to say London or Dublin or Perez and I think so. The worry is a little bit like we have these fights over tax policy right That you have this sort of race to the bottom in some ways and I think that's it's one has to be quite careful. So if the Swiss open up or the Germans and people say Look Frankfurt's open for business in Syracuse. Open for business. The worry is that these other guys. I don't know or London that engage a well. We better do it quickly. Problem is that there's no one size fits all for battling this pandemic Rosenberg. When you look from your side of the border but maybe across to Austria and Switzerland do you feel that may be an of course? Federal Council Minister over in Vienna yesterday front from Switzerland. Do you feel that the dock nations are starting to to get work in a bit of unison? Work as Mitteleuropa to say that we can together be the the engine that we can point direction. We know that this is a time of of not great central leadership. I'm not sure if there's really a cross border collaboration as as that. I think it's more happening more here. Is that individual states within Germany. I using this as an opportunity to profile themselves when you look at pandemics throughout history typically they benefit smaller entities smaller countries smallest state smaller city states. And exactly the same has happened in this pandemic and Jimmy Away is positioned the way is positioned also because of its highly federalized decentralized system which means you have sixteen individual states that can make their own lockdown and opening up decisions and these decisions currently being made. They're all over the place and I would say there's kind of a rather than we're in this together. I would say there's a little bit of a rivalry at the moment towards who can open up. Fossa who is more concerned with the health of individuals citizens than the others? So it's still pretty much an looking inwards would say Germany. Do you think that some of that also ladder is up though? I mean whether it's whether you're talking about Bio You're talking about no Don Volya that obviously people who are sitting at the Foreign Ministry in Berlin. There were trying to figure out. How do they put this into a concerted message Which they can put across globally? I get the sense. is certainly in Switzerland while the Swiss like to talk about being humble and they don't WanNa talk about having had a good pandemic you do get the sense here that they are trying to. Of course push their message. This is a country that is going to be open for business. If you need to come to Europe And hopefully do need to come to Europe to have a meeting. Then maybe you might consider coming here. I and I'm wondering if Berlin regardless of what it's doing with a federal structure with the states are doing they're trying to have some kind of unified message or no yes. Of course ultimately there's a lot of coordination still trying to be made on on the national level. Am I do think that Germany has certainly benefited from this Kobe crisis? It has turned a crisis into an opportunity and for a variety of reasons and I think Germany ultimately when you look at where Jimmy Stewart's just before the Kobe crisis it wasn't quite a weak economic position that was stagnation that was not enough of investment. Going on into key sectors of the economy that was all these arguments about stepping up fiscal stimulus and spending and constant pushback from the government that wanted to stick to strict fiscal prudence. All of this is different now. The government is saving business left right and center splashing out it's investing and the economy. The Gym Mindset has changed to away from Frisco prudence that was evidenced of course the supporting joint debt with other European nations. And so in a way. Jimmy's kind of taken an advantage from Kobe. In repositioning itself. And I think if you ask me what does Jiminy and the EU stand in one. Two years down the line. I think Germany will clear when I hear on that we just before we went on air we were talking and you just touched on Dublin Dublin. Of course as as essential in Europe which has done very very well at tech. But we're now in a moment right now we're of course. Companies are more mobile than ever. And certainly when you look at some of those players who are who are in Dublin. Of course their headquarters being On on the. Us West Coast yet. There is mobility They move around the going to look of course for the best tax breaks That are out there. Is this also time and again I mean. Certainly you see the power of the money that various spends on go and put your headquarters or least your your regional or European headquarters in Munich. For example do you see this kind of acceleration? Absolutely the ease of doing business index. This is this is going to be part of it. Everyone's going to look at how you did it during this crisis And I think and how quickly you were able to come out of it and I think come. Countries like like Switzerland Like some of the Nordic countries that have have done a pretty good job a relatively good job relative to France or the UK or Spain or Italy are so they're going to have a better pitch to make an a country like Ireland. Which is you know punches. Well above its weight when it comes to global headquarters for I say European headquarters for many of these TECH COMPANIES. The facebooks and people like that that is also

Germany Switzerland Europe UK United States Federal Council Swiss Zurich Middle Europa Dublin Berlin Reuters Rob Cox Editor Munich Sigme Global Frankfurt Rosenberg Jimmy Away Dublin Dublin
"rob cox" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

Newsradio 950 WWJ

03:46 min | 1 year ago

"rob cox" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ

"Radio nine fifty w w. President and MRs Trump among those visiting the casket of President George Bush what steps in the US capitol where mourners have been filing past the flag draped coffin, a former president, George H W Bush. He was unique in his own way softspoken, but he could be telling winning CBS. This morning's Norah O'Donnell is in Washington, you lay in state in the US capitol rotunda, which is now open twenty four hours a day for people to come and pay their respects or the open for about thirty six hours, and he will continue to lie in state for another day before. Estate tomorrow morning at the National Cathedral here in Washington. President Trump has declared Wednesday a national day of mourning federal offices will be closed later today. Mr. Trump is scheduled to meet with members of the Bush family. He and the first lady paid respects in the capitol rotunda last night. CBS news special report, I'm Deborah Rodriguez. You're listening to NewsRadio nine fifty w w j news time seven thirty two Dearborn heights man scheduled to be in court today to face charges because of a drug overdose. Death of another man here with the story w w J's Charlie Langton twenty four year old Ricky Cox from California was found dead in August from a drug overdose. Inside a car on a Taco Bell on telegraph in Dearborn heights. Prosecutors now say Forty-one-year-old Ryan Dwyer gave Cox drugs that caused his death. And as such he's being prosecuted for involuntary manslaughter. Prosecutors also say. After the drugging Cox robbed rather dryer. Rob Cox, and then fled the location Dwyer will be in court later today foreign arraignment WBZ, Charlie light reporting live, Charlie Langton, WJ NewsRadio nine fifty officials in Southfield are looking into the cause of at three alarm fire overnight at the victory hotel, just before eleven PM guests were forced out of their rooms after flames Racine shooting through the roof of the two story building on telegraph and nine mile roads. Some guests have since moved back into the rooms several neighboring departments were called in to help douse the flames. No injuries have been reported in time. Two people were killed several hurt in a house fire early this morning in south west Michigan. Let's go live to our Beth Fisher for more on that bath, Roberta a pregnant woman and her seven year old son were killed in this fire and white pigeon. That's near Kalamazoo. According to firefighters family members, reportedly say the woman was due to give birth in a few weeks. A dog was also killed seven others were taken. To the hospital most with smoke inhalation white pigeon. Assistant fire chief Tyler Royce says there were eleven people living in the home, including seven children two people were able to get out safely. No word on what caused the fire. Reporting. Live Beth Fisher WW, j NewsRadio nine fifty eight has been a week since a Florida woman disappeared in Costa Rica, and now there might be a break in the case authorities in Costa Rica are trying to determine if a body they discovered is missing American woman, Carlos defend yak. The body was discovered near a rental property where she was staying Stephanie yak disappeared a week ago. She was visiting Costa Rica to celebrate her thirty sixth birthday, her sister-in-law was traveling with her of left early. Stephanie family lost contact with her on November twenty seventh the night before she was scheduled to return to her home near Miami. CBS news correspondent Anne Marie green. Something new about God's plan here. CBS news correspondent Deborah Rodriguez. Drake and his scorpion album are the most streamed of the year apple says God's plan is.

George H W Bush President Trump CBS Ricky Cox Ryan Dwyer Charlie Langton US Deborah Rodriguez Stephanie yak Dearborn heights Costa Rica drug overdose president MRs Trump Norah O'Donnell President NewsRadio Beth Fisher WW National Cathedral
"rob cox" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:45 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Senate or in the house, you know, if we got into a situation like we did in September October two thousand and eight it's it's hard to imagine exactly how it would play out given the lack of political consensus Maury up Maureen went away. So let's take a different one more. How about Susan and Queen Susan you're on WNYC? Hi, hi, Brian. This is my first time calling. And so forgive me, if I stumble a little bit that the way that I was affected by the crisis. I graduated with a architecture to three from an Ivy league school in two thousand and four Arizona. Started working doing great got a house in two thousand six I was laid off in October of awake. As soon as Leman brothers went under. I knew I was going to be out. I couldn't find another full time job. I was working part time. But I wanted to keep working in architecture. So I came back to New York sinking wasn't more. I couldn't find fulltime work in architecture until two thousand fourteen I lost the house, and I lost all of the money that my social worker. Mom, head head will better death. Middle class social worker. Detroit city social system, and I'm working now more consulting than doing. Well, you know, still. The well set my parents created for just. He hasn't been recovered yet. You know, maybe in another ten years. We'll be I don't know. Do you think that the system the government responded? Adequately to take care of people like you as they took care of some others. Oh, no. No, I did finance my house. Responsibly brokers started giving to take on more long tonight could afford night. I refused to do that. Yeah. The second long pushed on me. But when I needed to leave there was one program that might wanna need to delete Arizona, how there was one program that might have. Forgive me or aided hand holding onto the house because they didn't try to hold onto it. I tried to keep it rented. But because I wasn't the residents in the house civil war chew restrictive. And so you felt came my way came my way, and and worksheets that I did find my house responsibly. Susan, thank you for sharing your story. What a horrible story. And there are so many stories like millions of them before you go. To what degree did the financial crisis lead to Donald Trump? Yeah. I think as as President Obama saying in his speech the other day that Donald Trump is a symptom not the problem. And I think that's right. I mean, there is a direct line of sort of outrage that started from the financial crisis, so many people like Susan in queens, and and Diane Ridgefield people who have who had struggled and and felt outrage because the bankers were bailed out the rich got richer. I mean, that's just an just a incontrovertible fact, and so many people have struggled are still struggling. So Donald Trump was able to channel that anger, and that outrage, and and and by the way, we also talk about, you know, the tarp was used to also bail out the auto industry, but so many people were were affected in the auto industry the manufacturing sector in the United States as well. As a result of the of the decline. And I think, you know, he he he very effectively channelled that NS Barney Frank said, you know, the left didn't affectively, but, but, you know, the the president from from George W Bush to Obama as we've pointed out with was a smooth transition of a response, and I would say the Obama presidency spent more of its time just trying to deal with that. And and maybe didn't get to some of its priorities as a result. Rob Cox, global editor and columnist at Reuters breaking views, which has published a series of audio interviews this week for the tenth anniversary of the real start of the two thousand eight financial crisis ten years ago tomorrow September fifteenth, thanks so much for joining thanks for having me, Brian Brian Lehrer on WNYC more to come including some breaking news that you're gonna find very intriguing governor Phil Murphy.

"rob cox" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

14:39 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The Brian Lehrer show on WNYC. Good morning again, everyone. There's no official start as clear the two thousand eight financial crisis. But tomorrow. September fifteenth is as good as any on that day in two thousand eight many of you will remember Leman brothers went bankrupt setting off a downward spiral in the markets that led to the great recession in this country and really an economic downturn globally nine eleven in one year in that decade and nine fifteen. A few years later have together determined so much of a personal and political histories ever since both the occupy movement, for example, and the tea party movement were in their ways spawned by the crash now our next guest is going to talk with us both looking back to nine fifteen two thousand eight and talking about how it's still with us today. Rob Cox from Reuters has some audio interviews among other things from people who were there when the crash happened and have studied it and thought about it afterwards. Here's here's one example. Barney frank. The massachusetts. Congressman who of course, lent his name to the Dodd Frank legislation that aim to we regulate the financial industry after the crisis and his in his interview, he reflects on the occupy movement and the tea party and has a very blunt take on a big difference between them here. He is talking to Reuters US editor John Foley, part of the democrat turned out to be the tea party movement was much more political then occupied the tea party people. Understood the political system. They want. In the primary and the occupied people thought they were gonna make change by smoking dope and beating drums, and we stated with panache. Yes. But do not have much impact. Ooh. Drum circles. Do not have much impact on elected officials binding Franks cynical. Take on the occupy movement with us. Now is rob Cox. He's the global editor and columnist for Reuters breaking views which published this series of interviews this week for the two thousand eight tenth anniversary Howard, welcome to WNYC. What'd you think about Barney? Frankly, I thought it was that interview was quite interesting because Barney Frank was right. I mean, you had this this moment after the crisis where you had to movements. They were both. They were both outraged for different reasons. Well, I should say they were both outraged for the same reasons, but they had different responses to them one coalesced into the tea party movement. I think Barney Frank even alludes to you know, the the sort of beginnings of that with a rant on CNBC. And then it became this this rallying cry for the right and indeed the far right which really led us to a change in the house, the composition of the house the Senate. And now here we are with with Donald Trump is sort of at the at the spear the head of that movement and the other side, you had this cynical as you say to say, you know, drum circles and pot-smoking down in Zuccotti park. Didn't didn't change world didn't actually coalesce into a? A political movement. I'm not sure it's one hundred percent true. Certainly you could look at Bernie Bernie Sanders, and that wing that sort of wing of the party, which is seeing a bit of a a strong sort of movement now and could be as member and beyond. But but I mean, I don't think he's entirely wrong about that. So listeners we'd like to hear from you in the segment as well as our guest and the clips that he's brought has your own financial situation. Be tran- been transformed ever since say September fifteenth two thousand eight ten years ago tomorrow, give us a call and tell us a little bit of your story were you foreclosed upon for example, as a result of the cascading crisis were you affected in any other kind of way financially? Tell us your financial crisis story, and where you are at ten years later in terms of recovery. Two one two four three three WNYC two one two four three three nine six nine two. In your latest column, rather see you pose a question that I guess people can debate you argue. That some banks are too big. Oh, you pose. The question are some banks too big to fail even still is there a clear answer to that question there only a disputed answer. There's the scary thing is to get the answer to that question. We have to have a very large financial institutions something like a J P, Morgan Wells Fargo CitiGroup almost fail or or go towards a collapse or have a run on its on its deposits, and none of us really want to get there. I mean, there is a view out there, so Sheila bair, for instance, you mentioned she was the head of the federal deposit insurance corporation during the crisis had been put there by George W Bush. She we did an interview with her, and her view is that frankly that the the the political system is captured by the financial industry still. So that even if we even if regulators have the tools to allow a Bank to effectively. Oh, bust whereby. It's it's deposit. It's not depositors. Okay. But its shareholders get get completely wiped out. And then those who owned it bonds get wiped out that kind of thing, which is which are the tools that were granted as part of the regulatory reform act. Her view is that there won't be any political will there the banks will basically capture and we'll have taxpayer funded bailouts all over again. But, but, but there is also the point of that of that columnist also point out that in the markets. There are some there are you can see some some some evidence that that the cost of funding for small banks and large banks is co converge. It's kind of the same. Now, what that means is that maybe the market thinks they could all fail equally or they won't or they'll all be wheeled out equally interesting. Yeah. Well, let me play a clip of that you mentioned your Sheila bair interview. So here she is the former head of the FDIC who are so outspoken at the time after the financial crisis really hit. She's speaking here to the Reuters podcast the exchange. And do we have a problem still of too big to fail? Maybe. Yes. You also had the problem of just too big and too big in political influence too big influence institutions too. Big in terms of influence over think tax to big frankly would influence over some of the media. I think that's what we're seeing now with the effort tweaking capital, which just. Astounds me because I thought if we'd have bipartisan consensus on thing. It would be they'd be tablist leverage that we're seeing in erosion of even that, and it's because these they're just too big. Can you explain what you mentioned that clip by the effort to weaken capital? Yeah. I mean, there's there's so there was you had the Dodd Frank regulatory reform act, which you mentioned Barney, Frank lent. His name to there were there were all sorts of provisions in that some of which have been I wouldn't say they were watered down so much as they were tweaked, and there was actually a Bill that went through that was Gary Cohn when he was running the White House economic policy got through the house and the Senate the president signed into action it there are that was part of it. But, but they're also movements out there to say, you know, well, maybe we can for some of the smaller mid size banks. She's I think she's mainly referring to banks that aren't the sort of nine banks that have trillion dollars ish Bank balance sheets, but the ones that are like two hundred fifty billion dollar, which is which is a little bit of a greyer. They've pulled back some of the requirements for capital, which is basically money that they have to hold against loans in case, they go bad, right them. It's the best way. And and actually, you know in there has been in the marketplace, you can see that people are pricing a little bit more risk into those banks those two hundred billion dollar type banks because they they may be concerned that they in when when there is a economic downturn that they have more problems. And I think that's really what she's talking about. Let's take a phone call Eric in Brooklyn on WNYC. Hi, brian. How you doing good? You wanna talk about your financial crisis is always so sweet to me because today is my tenth wedding anniversary. You got married September four. I've ceremony and my also started to get tax that something was going down the next day. And so your question was did my financial situation change and the answer. Yes. Because we got a lot of nice checks on our wedding. And real always joke that if we had done the wedding a week later. We think we got into those nice checks. Okay. Well, bring it right home. Mark in mayo pack, you're on WNYC. Hi, mark. Hi, good morning. Road healthy. Fairly well. Suffer any layoffs on myself. Schoolteacher and effects of the crisis on public education and other public sector, employers and. Are you? Doc returned back to pre recession levels. There's one music teacher every thousand students are one guidance counselor school psychologists fifteen hundred we are suffering. Over the last decade or so. People have not been called back. Personal but Republican khloe I can tell you that they're still being really felt in a massive way. On services, we depend on Mark. Thank you very much for that. Call and I happened to mention with another guest earlier, this notion that circle certainly has circulated in teaching circles that the banks crashed the economy and society took it out on the teachers because since there was this shortfall in tax revenues for all kinds of you know, cities and counties and states after the financial crisis. There came a lot of pressure on teachers unions to scale back their pension benefits and things like that. And somehow that's where a lot of anger got focused. Even more seemed to the teachers then on the big banks. Yeah. And so you hear much story in may APAC at least of still living with that. I mean, there's so much outrage. And I, you know, it's it can go right back to the crisis in so many respects because in particular while there have been those who have suffered more communities. Have suffered more tax revenues fell for state and local communities. If you look at the the haves got more. So after the crisis, you had this widening in wealth disparity in the country that I think has been a root cause for the Donald Trump's support for sure and also outrage on the left, and it's it's really unresolved and in some ways, you could also argue that the response the response to the crisis by thirties, particularly the Federal Reserve in in reducing to almost zero zero interest rate policy and keeping it low for so long really helped inflate lots of asset bubbles. So so, you know, the the prices of look at the stock market is Obama pointed out President Obama in March two thousand nine he sort of called the bottom you've had almost a tripling. So if you're one of that fifteen percent of the country that owns eighty five percent of the stock market. Well, you've done really well. Yet at the same time. You look at and pensions. And if you look at the crisis looming and pensions, even though the assets have gone up, the the the underfunding has has actually increased in part because interest rates are so low. Right. So that's the primary guide for returns for these pensions. That's gonna hit firemen that's gonna hit, you know, schoolteachers everybody at some point. So this isn't we have not resolved the depths of the crisis. Really Diane in Richfield, you're on WNYC. Hi, diane. Hi, how are you? Good. Thank you. Great. Rob my brother is Douglas, and I met you very briefly a few years ago, and he was a classmate of yours. And the reason I'm calling is. I'm actually in the middle. The repercussions of the meltdown. I made a bad decision with a refinance of my primary residence with the Bank that folded it was bought out their loan package together. And I'm still in the courts right now. But it was no income verification of the documents for fraudulent, and I'm trying to climb out of it with the ports. Now, even still yours. Still suffering the repercussions, Diane. I'm sorry to hear that. But rob Cox from Reuters. Besides maybe knowing her brother, the so much of the conversation that seems to me this week in the media people have been looking back ten years has to do with the banks. But so much of the crisis was a foreclosure crisis that was very unequal in the distribution of facts. And so Diane after having refinanced her house. I guess with the wrong Bank at the wrong time as she was telling it is one example of that. How are we doing in terms of those people who lost housing is there is there an answer to that won't Diane? And and is one of you know, there were I think something like ten million people houses that were foreclosed the United States. Now, you could make the case that lots of people, and it's Diane just set said she may have made a decision. She may have made the wrong decision fine. But in many cases, there was just not enough. And I think the Barney Frank interview that we had he taught. Talks a bit about how not enough was done with the tarp money that was the seven hundred billion dollar bailout. It was all went to inject capital equity capital into the banking system and not enough went to help people like Dianne, and and and others who were foreclosed upon it..

Barney frank Reuters Diane Rob Cox Sheila bair Brian Lehrer Donald Trump editor Senate massachusetts Bernie Bernie Sanders Mark Congressman president Leman
"rob cox" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

04:49 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"And shows up the building he's got the shotgun and he's killing a bunch of people there so that's kind of the background you have the psycho that's out there and it really demonstrates again like i say the dark side of the internet because first of all you have this woman who's being stalked by him and then he changes his focus and he starts going after the people who reported on on this and i think anybody who's in the media will tell you that there are these people that are out there and it's kind of sobering sorta thing when when you hear this because you know there's one tendency to kind of just below this off and say okay well it's just a harmless kook that's out there but the truth of the matter is a lot these kooks aren't in fact harmless and you don't know when they're going to do what they're gonna do but here you have the guy he's a psychopath this is a horror story and i mean i think it obviously appropriately deserves to get everybody's attention all right well against that backdrop the the ink the story was as fresh as possible when there were people in the media decided they wanted to publicize this for political purposes for example there is a guy who let me see i'm going to get the guy's name right the guy was his name is connor berry he was a reporter at the republican in springfield massachusetts in the immediate aftermath of this this horrible event out in annapolis he sends out a tweet or make a tweet saying that gee the shooter who killed four people at annapolis newspaper dropped his hashtag make america great hat on the newsroom floor before opening fire all right so that's that's what he sends out essentially saying okay the reason this guy did it linked to again linked to president trump well of course that's that's not the case reuters has an editor 's name is rob cox and you know he i mean did the same sort of thing he acknowledged that immi sent out this tweet saying this is what happens when real donald trump calls journalists the enemy of the people blood is on your hands mr president save your thoughts and prayers for your empty soul so he sends out this tweet saying again this is because president trump takes on the news media which takes on him trump is somehow responsible for this all right i want to open up the phone lights our numbers are four one four seven nine nine one six twenty that is the accurate mortgage talk and text line now i think that there's a lot of stuff that you can hold president trump accountable for and i'm one of these people that wishes he would tone down the rhetoric a little i think it would help him be more effective if he stayed off twitter more if he didn't engage in some of these silly battles that he engages in at the same time if you look at what happened here to try to suggest that this is in any way shape or form the responsibility of the president i think is absolutely outrageous this wasn't i don't know somebody for example this wasn't the shooting of the republican congressman outside the ball field in dc about a year ago this wasn't some psychopath who was stoked into action by heavy rhetoric this was a psychopath who had a long running dispute with the newspaper and with a victim who had been stalking in this what would happen unfortunate last week which was predictable i think it was a failure of law enforcement but to suggest in any way shape or form that the president's ongoing battle with the media or the media's ongoing battle with the president inspired this in any way shape or form is just absolutely outrageous and to me it minimizes the significance of what happened here and the fact that i think we need to be more aware of the fact that there are psychopaths among us and when people start acting out and expressing these things on the internet law enforcement needs to be more proactive in dealing with them and if it means we need to change the laws to broaden the spectrum of criminal activity to ident again when you have these people who are psychopaths to to get them off the street before they act out i'm all in favor of it but is this trump's fault really four one four seven nine nine one six twenty that's the accurate mortgage talk and.

"rob cox" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

03:14 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Well reporters shouting questions at president trump and drawing an apparent connection as he returned to the white house after the murder of five journalists at a newspaper office in annapolis maryland and we're back now with a panel jason i have been very outspoken about president trump calling the media the enemy of the american people i think it's wrong but i have to say that that spectacle that we saw on the south lawn and some reporters in any way trying to draw a link between his comments about the media to the shooting in annapolis of five reporters in a newspaper office the shooter apparently with a long grudge against that paper i think is outrageous we're in a new environment chris on the left particularly blame trump ask questions later that's the new mode that the the press operates in and so as you say we start to learn the facts we learned that this goes back to twenty eleven twenty twelve this garage that the gunman had and oh well i guess we jumped the gun there but that's that's the environment that we live in now and it's unfortunate on a personal level though you look at something like this happening newsroom many of us have worked for many years if you're an opinion journalists and you're not upsetting someone you're probably not very good at your job and you get used to the comments you get some nasty phone calls but you see something like this and it is quite chilly you know even you say after the facts came in people in we jumped the gun the fact is some reporters even after they know the new the facts jumped on this rob cox and editor at reuters tweeted this blood is on your hands mr president save your thoughts and prayers for your empty soul he later apollo margaret sullivan media columnist for the washington post wrote this couple of days after the shooting everybody knew about the shooter and his grudge against the paper while there is no there is a connection in the attitudes of this unhinged gunman and the president of the united states a dangerous failure to understand the role of the media in our society and i hate to put you on the spot but do you think that's fair i mean i think margaret is correct that there there's not any link here this guy's beef with the paper cheer point went back to twenty twelve i mean it donald trump has nothing to do with why he was angry at at this particular paper why why the gunman alleged gunman was but there there's a there's a different environment that surrounds anything having to do with reporting and reporting on trump now and i think i i agree partially with chasing here that i mean trump when trump says that not only says that the press the people but points to specific reporters and points to reporters in the back of of his rallies with a clear implication that he hopes his followers will jeer at those reporters will call them by name he's encouraging people to hate on on on iraq i agree with all of you can be troubled by all of that but it had nothing to do with this showed it had nothing to do with the.

trump president
"rob cox" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

04:30 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"Well reporters shouting questions that president trump and drawing an apparent connection as he returned to the white house after the murder of five journalists at a newspaper office in annapolis maryland and we're back now with a panel jason i have been very outspoken about president trump calling the media the enemy of the american people i think it's wrong but i have to say that that spectacle that we saw on the south lawn and some reporters in any way trying to draw a link between his comments about the media to the shooting in annapolis of five reporters in a newspaper office the shooter apparently with a long grudge against that paper i think is outrageous we're we're in a new environment chris on the left particularly blame trump ask questions later that's the new mode that the the press operates in and so as you say we start to learn the facts we learned that this goes back to twenty eleven twenty twelve this garage that the gunman had and oh well i guess we jumped the gun there but that's that's the environment that we live in now and it's unfortunate on a personal level though you look at something like this happening in the newsroom many of us have worked for many years fearing opinion journalists and you're not upsetting someone you're probably not very good at your job and you get used to the angry comments you get some nasty phone calls but you see something like this and it is quite chilling you know even you say after the facts came in people in we jump the gun the fact is some reporters even after they know the new the facts jumped on this rob cox and editor at reuters tweeted this blood is on your hands mr president save your thoughts and prayers for your empty soul he later apollo margaret sullivan media columnist for the washington post wrote this couple of days after the shooting everybody knew about the shooter and his grudge against the paper while there is no there is a connection in the attitudes of this unhinged gunman and the president of the united states a dangerous failure to understand the role of the media in our society and i hate to put you on this but do you think that's fair i mean i think margaret is correct that there there's not any link here i mean this guy's beef with the paper cheer point went back to twenty twelve i mean it donald trump has nothing to do with why he was angry at at this particular paper why why the gunman lunch gunman was but there there's a there's a different environment that surrounds anything having to do with reporting reporting on trump now and i think i i agree partially with chasing here that i mean trump when trump says that not only says that the press is the enemy of the people but points to specific reporters and points to reporters in the back of a of his rallies with a clear implication that he hopes his followers will jeer at those reporters will call them by name what he's encouraging people to hate on on on the iraq trouble by all of that but it had nothing to do with this show they had nothing to do with the shooting it has everything to do with the environment in which the shooting is being processed now in the press and in the public mind tracing by shooting was yet another pretense for going after donald trump that's what this was about and that's the environment we live in now and it's unfortunate and i think the public voting public sees right through this all right speaking of the voting public i want to turn to another big story this week and that was the democrats dramatic turn to the left i you had that woman alexandria cossio cortes shocking primary upset of a house leader joe crowley in a new york primary this week then you had more democrats calling for and more mainstream democrats calling for the abolishment of the immigration and customs enforcement which president trump jumped on take a look at this exchange we should protect families that need our help and that is not what is is doing today and that's why i believe you should get rid of it start over rematch and build something that actually works you know what would happen to parts of our country it would be overrun with the worst criminal elements you have ever seen moe are democrats in danger of moving too far to.

president
"rob cox" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

04:26 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Of your calls if you're holding please continue to hold eight five five four hundred savage we were talking about the lack of civility here in the united states we had the massacre at the post gazette newspaper in maryland yesterday a man by the name of jared warren almost is the killer the media wants to paint him as a white man i don't know if he is a white man but it certainly sounds like his name is hispanic but that's not the question his race should not matter the fact that he's a murderer and why he murdered is the is the issue here and they're trying to make it political they're trying to blame donald trump we had so far we had many people in the mainstream media blaming the quote unquote rhetoric of donald trump but you have to remember these are the same folks that were mad at donald trump when he defended the united states when kim jong un last year threatened to bomb guam and he threatened to blow up alaska and he was shooting rockets over the mountains of our allies in the beautiful country of japan actually have a friend who's vacationing in japan as we speak say hello to shinzo for me and when donald trump defended our country on that on the they would say his rhetoric is going to start a war no he was defending us a dictator was threatening to blow up our territory and he defended us and they had a problem with that now we had a top edit reuters a man by the name of rob cox write it down and call reuters rob cox had to apologize last night for blaming president trump for the deadly capital gazette shooting and for those of you who might not be aware just i'll tell you quickly this guy romo's had a personal vendetta with the newspaper they wrote an article about him a stalking incident that he had been involved in with an ex girlfriend a few years ago and he sued them for defamation he lost and ever since then he's had it in for these people his name is well known to the papers well known to the police he had a personal vendetta and yesterday instead of doing what normal people do cancel your subscription and move on you he went in there with a shotgun and killed five innocent people and the media the fake news media wants to blame it on donald trump reuters obviously a huge organization we played you a sound bite earlier of an expert from cnn who's also a yale professor and a shakespeare fish selfdescribed shakespeare fishy and auto misrepresenting the truth on that and before we get to your calls i wanna play this is kate kate baldwin from cnn a clip number eighteen please the current environment of hatred toward the media and journalists for voted that's not new but the fact that it's promoted by the president is new is very well has nothing to do with the motivations behind this sick persons act but i personally don't wanna hear enemy the enemy of the people and the fake news towards journalists after journalists have just been gunned down what kind of impact of hateful rhetoric like this beyond sick people it can motivate them you trigger it's absolutely a trigger hey kate baldwin cnn fake news is the enemy of the people okay we saw brian ross almost crashed wall street three hundred and fifty points with his fake news running with the story that he wanted the story to be not what the facts were cnn and all of you kate baldwin you guys do it every day you've been doing it every day for three years to the president now donald trump has a tough skin okay it's tough man comes from the rich guy but he comes from the construction industry okay i know because i worked in trump tower when it was being built i always tell you folks i worked on the sixty six sixty seven sixty eight floor how many folks can tell you they had how many talk show host can tell you they had lunch on the top of trump tower and lunch on top of the world trade center only one and that's me loop eight and trump's got tough skin he's dealt with the unions and i've had to deal with the unions to trust me boy no messing around there you know you can play the theme of the godfather right now but he's got a.

"rob cox" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

WZFG The Flag 1100AM

04:12 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

"Is a lot going on we're gonna get to all of your calls if you're holding please continue to hold eight five five four hundred savage we were talking about the lack of civility here in the united states we had the massacre at the post gazette newspaper in maryland yesterday a man by the name of jared warren almost is the killer the media wants to paint him as a white man i don't know if he is a white man but it certainly sounds like his name is hispanic but that's not the question his race should not matter the fact that he's a murderer and why he murdered is the is the issue here and they're trying to make it political they're trying to blame donald trump we had so far we had many people in the mainstream media blaming quote unquote rhetoric of donald trump but you have to remember these are the same folks that were mad at donald trump when he defended the united states when kim jong un last year threatened to bomb guam and he threatened to blow up alaska and he was shooting rockets over the mountains of our allies in the beautiful country of japan actually have a friend who's vacationing in japan as we speak say hello to shinzo for me and when donald trump defended our country on that on the they would say his rhetoric is going to start a war no he was defending us a dictator was threatening to blow up our territory and he defended us and they had a problem with that now we had a top edit reuters a man by the name of rob cox write it down and call reuters rob cox had to apologize last night for blaming president trump for the deadly capital gazette shooting and for those of you who might not be aware just i'll tell you quickly this guy romo's had a personal vendetta with the newspaper they wrote an article about him and stalking incident that he had been involved in with an ex girlfriend a few years ago and he sued them for defamation he lost and ever since then he's had it in for these people his name is well known to the papers well known to the police he had a personal vendetta and yesterday instead of doing what normal people do cancel your subscription and move on you he went in there with a shotgun and killed five innocent people and the media the fake news media wants to blame it on donald trump reuters obviously a huge organization we played you a sound bite earlier of an expert from cnn who's also a yale professor and a shakespeare fish selfdescribed shakespeare aficionado misrepresenting the truth on that and before we get to your calls i wanna play this is kate kate baldwin from cnn a clip number eighteen please the current environment of kind of hatred toward the media and journalists it's promoted that's not new but the fact that it's promoted by the president is new it is very well has nothing to do with the motivations behind this sick persons act but i personally don't wanna hear enemy the enemy of the people and the fake news at towards journalists after journalists have just been gunned down what kind of the impact of hateful rhetoric like this beyond sick people it can motivate them you trigger it is absolutely a trigger hey kate baldwin cnn fake news is the enemy of the people okay we saw brian ross almost crashed wall street three hundred and fifty points with his fake news running with the story that he wanted the story to be not what the facts were cnn and all of you kate baldwin you guys do it every day you've been doing it every day for three years to the president now donald trump has a tough skin okay he's a tough man comes from the rich guy but he comes from the construction industry okay i know because i worked in trump tower when it was being built i always tell you folks i worked on the sixty six sixty seven sixty eighth floor how many folks can tell you they had how many talk show hosts can tell you they had lunch on the top of trump tower at lunch on top of.

three years
"rob cox" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

03:00 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Okay so there is a screaming at him and they're yelling at hand this happens virtually every day okay i've been to the white house several times and every day the president comes out and pours screen at him and he doesn't answer the questions it's actually pretty rare the president breaks off and it was like an impromptu press conference over this whole thing he tweeted out what he thought about it but this is being taken by politico and others is evidence that trump doesn't care if journalists get shot and then maggie haberman who's reporting generally think is is good she she came out she did sort of the same thing she tweeted this out she tweeted out is the new york times reporter the new york times reporter blaming trump maggie haberman saint supporting local journalism is important what happened today sickening this alleged government appears to have had a long standing grudge against the paper and little is known so far but trump is the only president memory to call the press the enemy of the people well there's no connection between trump doing that and the guy shooting up the newsroom this is the the attempt to make a connection to strange make a connection between trump's language in the shooting i think is is full hardy now again i don't like from slate with regard to the press had been very critical of president trump's language with regard to the press when they report on fake news i think that that is perfectly i i think it's perfectly appropriate for him to say that fake news fake news when it's fake news but his tendency to call the press the enemy of the people i don't like i never have liked that i've always thought that it was a serious problem but the attempt to paint that as responsible for shooting that he had nothing to do with is really quite amazing it really is and again it was it was many members of the media doing this routine yesterday for example the editor in chief of reuters tweeted something out along these lines the tweet from from seventeen i said this is the statement those put out by steve adler whose editor and she reuters regarding the rob cox tweet so breaking news editor rob cox actually tweeted about the shooting in annapolis let's see the tweet first and then the response from reuters she said this is what happens when donald trump calls journalists the enemy of the people blood is on your hands mr president save your thoughts and prayers for your empty soul at least four people killed in maryland newspaper shooting reports okay so he's blaming president trump for all of this in the fact that the media are eager to leap to this but for example when president obama was incentivizing rights in places like ferguson baltimore or when cops were shot in dallas the media rightly said this is not this is not obama's fall it's not obama's fault the cops got shot in dallas by a black lives matter ally that's that obama's fault it's not even black lives matters fault i think the media was in a in a real hurry to defend president obama over that but they are in a real hurry to blame president trump for this particular shooting so all of this is just disgusting because if you're going to blame somebody for actual violence against somebody else you ought to have some evidence that the violence is connected to the thing that somebody said as journalists should be shot somebody goes out reid's that suite says great tweet negoti journalists okay that that is a fair connection but to connect vague language with regard to how much you dislike the media and how you hate the media with somebody going in shooting members of the media if we're going to do that then every shooting in the united states can be tied to somebody else's first amendment protected rhetoric because here's the reality incitement is not protected under the.

white house
"rob cox" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

02:48 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Okay so there they're screaming at him and they're yelling at him this happens virtually every day okay i've been to the white house several times and every day the president comes out and scream at him and he doesn't answer the questions it's actually pretty rid the president breaks off and was like an impromptu press conference over this whole thing he tweeted out what he thought about it but this is being taken by political and others is evidence that trump doesn't care if journalists get shot and maggie haberman who's reporting i generally think is is good she she came out she did sort of the same thing she tweeted this out she tweeted out the new york times reporter the new york times reporter blaming trump maggie haberman thank supporting local journalism is important what happened today sickening this alleged government appears to have had a long standing grudge against the paper and little else is known so far but trump is the only president in memory to call the press the enemy of the people well there's no connection between from doing that and the guy shooting up the newsroom this is the the attempt to make a connection to strain to make a connection between trump's language in the shooting i think is is fool hearty now again i don't like trump's language with regard to the press had been very critical of president trump's language with regard to the press when they report on fake news i think that that is perfectly i i think perfectly appropriate for him to say that fake news fake news when it's fake news but his tendency to call the press the enemy of the people i don't like i never have liked that i've always thought that it was a serious problem but the attempt to paint that is responsible for a shooting but he had nothing to do with is really quite amazing it really is and again it was it was many members of the media doing this routine for example the editor in chief of reuters tweeted something out along these lines is the tweet from from seventeen i said this is the the statement those put out by steve alford who's editorinchief reuters regarding the rob cox tweet so breaking news editor rob cox actually tweeted about the shooting in annapolis let's see the tweet first and then the response from reuters see said this is what happens when donald trump called journalists the enemy of the people blood is on your hands mr president save your thoughts and prayers for your empty soul at least four people killed in maryland newspaper shooting reports okay so he's blaming president trump for all of this in the fact that the media are eager to leap to this but for example when president obama was incentivizing riots in places like ferguson baltimore or when cops were shot in dallas the media rightly said that this is not this is not obama's fault it's not obama's fault the cops got shot in dallas by a black lives matter ally that's not obama's fault it's not even black lives matters fault i think but the media was in a in a real hurry to defend president obama over that but they are in a real hurry to blame president trump for this particular shooting so all of this is just disgusting because if you're going to blame somebody for actual violence against somebody else you ought to have some evidence that the violence is connected to the thing that somebody said as in journalists should be shot somebody goes out reads that sweet says great tweet negoti journalists okay that is a fair connection but to connect vague language with regard to how much disliked the.

"rob cox" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

05:04 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Who's a leftwing liberty global editor for thomson reuters said the capital gazette newspaper shooting was a direct response to president donald trump's criticism of the mainstream media now there's that's not true but that doesn't matter and he's a responsible adult is not just some rank and file twenty year old reporters a fifty something year old senior editor at a global news organization he's got a twitter account to and he shouldn't because he's a stupid crazy lefty this is what happens when donald trump calls journalists the enemy of the people i think it's the enemy of the state so he can't even get the phrasing right blood is on your hands mr president save your thoughts and prayers for your empty soul i you know i mean again there's no linkage between the shooting and none whatsoever not early on not later on no linkage but this is the news media and as a republican voter as a conservative as an american as a former journalist i'm actually sad that this is what this pathetic industry has sunk to you know you're a disgrace and that's impossible almost to your industry to your business and that's what it is it's an is not some holy vocation of priesthood as just another for your empty soul i love that at least four people killed in maryland newspaper shooting any links to the story and it's all trump's fault you see it's it's all trump's fall and later on he kind of apologize because he became emotionally unstable he's an emotional wreck on he hates trump so much that he's quivering with rage all day long as a good journalist mainstream member a member of the mainstream media and later on his point hey this guy's got a grudge goes back to two thousand eleven he had a lawsuit against them that he lost ages ago and and it's got nothing to do with trump whatsoever but that doesn't matter you see because hatred is the driving force and the abiding ethic of american journalism today and the political reporters and and so on this is this is what they do it was pointed out to him that had nothing to do with anything so he tweeted much later on last night at eight thirty pm much later on when i saw the news today that i mass shooter had targeted the employees of a newspaper in maryland i responded emotionally an inappropriately well that's because you're a lefty respond emotionally and and inappropriate later everything on irrationally i might add just by the way so when people started calling him out on it and he's like fair enough to call me out for jumping to a conclusion about the motives here vilifying any category of people journalists migrants see he's got the the agenda he's got a full agenda fullblown like nuclear leftwing democrat party agenda fake journalists total fraud what's his name rob cox i wonder what his middle name is i know i'm still a twelve year old vilifying any category of people journalists migrants conservatives liberals at cetera can incite violence well then maybe you guys should stop at this one hits close to home genuinely saddened now you're not genuinely said you're in a political rage because you hate trump so much ns pointed out and later on he's like yeah i i reacted as an infant reacts and all of that good stuff there is a guy who i've given up on my low yen plus milo yannopoulos is a gay jewish immigrant who has made arguments in favor of conservative causes in the past and he's a rock thrower bomb thrower he's been funny on occasion but he's kind of left the reservation i think and and he the other day over the weekend i think in a private text message with a reporter said to him many days ago now i can't wait for the vigilante squads to start gunning journalist down on site my low that's not really helpful i don't think that's let's leave that kind of stuff to michael moore and reuters news agency and rob cox maggie haberman in the new york times and stuff now there is no reason to believe that the killer rambos followed my milo yannopoulos was aware of violating in fact there's plenty of reason to believe that he's had a grudge going on since two thousand eleven the newspaper but that didn't stop many in the news media from trying to blame my low yannopoulos and saying oh these right wingers are story because he said something online that wasn't seen by anybody much less than the.

editor thomson reuters president liberty global capital gazette donald trump twelve year twenty year
"rob cox" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

04:36 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Eight five frank maryland wakeup call we are discussing and debating and analyzing what happened in annapolis yesterday the capital gazette newsroom on vested road right near the the westfield mall and once again there are a lot of fingers are blaming pointed we'll get to that just a second as deputy chief of police bill cramped breath were sent over social media we're trying to confirm what account that was when we're trying to confirm who actually sent them threats and they have expanded investigation into the home of the suspect thirty eight year old jared aromas ryan frazier the unrolled county peo said that he had a vendetta against the this was quite obvious and quite apparent that this individual had some type of data or against the capital newspaper and they were specifically targeted and that data back to two thousand eleven two thousand thirteen and that's why i want to get into the block game here right now we've got a white house reporter blasting president trump actually several this guy works for reuters actually has white house credentials his name is andrew fienberg he said you caused this mr president rob cox global editor of reuters also blamed from this is what happens when crump calls journalists the enemy of the people blood is on your hands mr president save your thoughts and prayers for your empty soul that is from much me look this guy is you indicated earlier had this defamation lawsuit dismissed several years before trump even thought about becoming president and this this feud this acrimonious dispute between the two the the capital gazette and this ramos guy has been going on for years so to blame president trump for this is just ludicrous ready weingarten president of the american federation of teachers also said trump deserve blame called this is a nightmare the demonization of the press leading to a shooting of the press is just horrible occupied democrats also blaming president trump yesterday as you can see that there is a narrative now from the left we've got the left blaming mr trump and then on the right we've got our colleague sean hannity saying the following yesterday i've been saying now for days something horrible was going to happen because of the rhetoric really maxine referenced maxine waters you want people to call your friends getting their faces and obama said that to get interfaces call them i'll call your friends get protesters following the restaurants shopping malls and wherever else she said end of quote wick now dubbed hannity a dangerous propagandist so i mean on both sides of the political spectrum franken got left saying it's the rights fault you got the right thing it's the left's fault if somehow another you could tie the shooting to something that occurred current you know basically in the current stage know in the last few days the last month or two months or even the last year for that matter but this has been going on since two thousand ten or two thousand eleven and any trump as i said trump wasn't even thinking about becoming president much less being president and and as far as maxine waters and what sean how did he said about maxine waters etcetera etcetera she doesn't come into play on this either nobody other than this shooter himself and conservative provocateur milo yannopoulos said that recently this was two days ago quote i can't wait for the vigilante squads start gunning journalists down on the site and he said he was just joking about that and he doesn't regret anything he said but that's a common famous pelosi galore out there already saying it is time for gun control after the shooting at the capital gazette so this is how it becomes politicised but i really want to get into the real causes and the culprits here and stop politicizing this it's like we we've for years frank have looked at the mass shooters and i've identified i believe the real causes the psychotropic drugs but nobody wants to talk about that nobody wants to debate that or whatever they always are seeking other issues on on their agenda and you look at this particular case here we have a guy that the.

annapolis thirty eight year two months two days
"rob cox" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

04:32 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Two we'd like to hear your thoughts about this again five people killed i'm sure you've heard the story now at the capital gazette and it's a branch of the baltimore sun which is the big paper up in toronto county and are invoke county is between baltimore and dc in the of course got the shooter and it was a targeted attack and some were trying to say is we're trying to we're not see this oh journalist rob cox the global editor of reuters use the occasion to attack the president you later deleted his tweet but he said this is what happens when trump calls journalists the enemy of the people blood is on your hands mr trump save your thoughts and prayers for your empty soul basically he was blaming president trump for the attack on the newspaper when i found out that this was at a newspaper this attack i knew that right away that would be part of the the narrative backwards i do do it's true i'd like to know the first guy aside from catchers in major league baseball or in all of baseball the first guy that said you know what instead of wearing my hat to keep the sun out of my is i'm gonna wear it backwards out of this katie how added it look i think it looks great better backwards or the front way i think it depends where you're going i think if you're insider something it's okay to have it backwards but if you're going out i think that issue pointless if you go outside with it backwards it's a look not blocking it's it's a look it's but i wonder who the first person is the first guy that said i'm gonna wear my hat by for jimmy must've what what people make fun of i think society has made me like them better backwards if women like it backwards i'm going to go wondering who the first guy is the did it i had a woman i want to shake his hand or some woman would have said you look like an idiot you look like a catcher without a mask on are you using this phantom woman to call me an idiot essentially what really stupid me is when they put them on backwards and then clip their sunglasses to the back of them so not only do you have your hat backwards now but your sunglasses are facing the back of your head do that what i've done is i've distracted with my hat from the from the major story you certainly have looked around you're wearing you shouldn't be wearing a hat indoors anywhere oh he's got his head on straight now can james at i have a feeling i'm gonna get shamed later for yesterday so it's okay that's good yesterday we'll talk about that coming up here in a little while but again back to this story you've got the this guy he's a socalled journalist with reuters in trying to blame the president because the blood is on your hands mr trump and on and on this goes way back to twenty eleven yeah and it had nothing to do with fake news or anything like that this guy had a gripe longstanding dispute because first of all he had sued the newspaper because and this goes back to twenty eleven the paper covered a criminal harassment case against him so he brought a defamation suit against the columnist in the former editor and publisher and the high court upheld a ruling in favor of the catholic gazette so we lost a court case against them and he's pissed off at him has nothing to do with trump as nothing do with anti newspapers or anything like that gives twitter account he's been targeting the cassette for years yeah but anyway the obviously the antitrumpers are trying to blame trump for nets ridiculous coming up on five sixteen let's go to the store and teammate weather center meteorologist ed bloods worth and ed what do we got for the weekend well we've got some scattered showers and thunderstorms the last couple of days we've had a morning rain chance on the coast i think we'll see that today and into the weekend as well afternoon rain chances east of i seventy five and temperatures look to stay steamy in the low nineties but at least it's the weekend it is the.

baltimore
"rob cox" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

KBOI 670AM

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on KBOI 670AM

"The price down so in other words it wouldn't be very far tool in other direction saudi arabia mohammad bin salman uh a reformminded future leader of the country lots of turmoil at the same time there is this issue of saudi aramco and then ipo your analysts doubt rob cox and pizza any are looking at this as not just a political conversation going on but as a conversation with the chinese house so john we'll through county three saudis going to list its oil company saudi aramco which it says was the crown prince mohammad bin thelma m threats is worth two trillion dollars overseas money on then in a country like saudi arabia what the conference says is what happens tonight bank is the scrabbling around trying to work out how they can justifiably tending potential shareholders that this company is worth two trillion which is a bit of an old between them but just a big nice run but that he hit they'll see this always it's you likes with sound off so where do you go to get the number well china sought to fit the bill because china has it being franked chinarun hong kong at slightly lower standards for companies listed on its market and places like london the all new york and saudi aramco he's going to appeal a need to investors who happy to tolerates a lowest standards of corporate governance this company will be opened on the run by the saudi government full to soda governments the talking about listing it makes to fight this and steak and so investors you blind we'll get almost no say in what happens invested in chinese companies use to that because that's how a lot of chinese stateowned enterprises works and we think that china and saudi aramco on many ways uh the perfect fit does he that or whether you listed in hong kong or list on the mainland as is that an important distinction is an important distinction because china has all kinds of rule proven to money from coming in and going out too easily so if you list a company in hong kong basically anyone who has access to a kind of glucose financial markets shows an it if you live in the mainland in china in shanghai which is the main market it's much much much more difficult they're very strict quakes was about getting money in um however the valuation overnight in the tense much harder to the one.

rob cox saudi aramco saudi arabia china new york saudi government hong kong financial markets shanghai john oil company thelma m london two trillion dollars
"rob cox" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"This is money talking i'm fairly herman there was a lot of cheering on capitol hill yesterday this gained just before the house of representatives passed a massive republican led tax reform bill above the twenty seven the nizer 200 they of rail is path it was a strictly partisan vote with no democrats voting for the bill the now it's up to the senate to finish its version and while there are differences between the house bill and the senate bill though they're proposing significant tax cuts for corporations cuts that in particular could benefit wall street with me are rob cox the breakingviews global editor at reuters and rick newman who's a columnist for yahoo finance and rick does wall street like what's in these bills sure they do about eighty percent of the net benefits would go to the corporate sector a little less than twenty percent go to individual tax payers that's not how they're labeling or selling the bill but it really is largely a tax cut for businesses it doesn't target wall street banks in particular but they'll benefit from a lot of these provisions they'll benefit disproportionately from the decline in the corporate tax rate from 35 percent a twenty percent that's because they tend to have more of their income base the united states tax debt us rates rather than parked in ireland they will benefit as stocks rise in anticipation and then in actuality from tax cuts on corporate earnings and they will possibly get some additional trading revenue just because this will draw people into the stock market rob one of the things that we heard during the campaign that the now president said was this i would take carried interests out at i would let people that are making hundreds of millions of dollars you pay some pacts because right now they're paying very little tax that i think it's outrageous the rob us again what is the carried interest and is it being eliminated it's not being and they did at least not yet and it's basically a way for big investment fund managers private equity firms hedge funds and venture capitalist to avoid having to pay like the marginal rate of tax that made it 36 percent a might yeah they'll pay the capital gains rate of around twenty percent so it's a huge boon for them to not have that included in the bill but.

ireland capital gains hedge funds stock market united states corporate tax yahoo venture capitalist president capitol hill rick newman reuters editor breakingviews rob cox senate the house twenty percent eighty percent 35 percent 36 percent
"rob cox" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"rob cox" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The sunny day today highs near forty nine degrees will be windy with wind gusts up to thirty miles per hour right now forty one degrees in new york from wnyc this is money talking unfairly herman there was a lot of cheering on capitol hill yesterday this gained just before the house of representatives passed a massive republican led tax reform bill above the twenty thousand the naser jooho the of bell ebbed class it was a strictly partisan vote with no democrats voting for the bill the now it's up to the senate to finish its version and while there are differences between the house bill and the senate bill though they're proposing significant tax cuts for corporations cuts that in particular could benefit wall street with me are robbed cox the views global editor at reuters and we're newman who's a columnist for yahoo finance and rick does wall street like what's in these bills sure they do about eighty percent of the net benefits would go to the corporate sector a little less than twenty percent go to individual tax payers that's not how they're labeling or selling the bill but it really is largely a tax cut for businesses it doesn't target wall street banks in particular but they'll benefit from a lot of these provisions they'll benefit disproportionately from the decline in the corporate tax rate from 35 percent a twenty percent that's because they tend to have more of their income base the united states tax at us rates rather than parked in ireland they will benefit as stocks rise in anticipation and then in actuality from tax cuts on corporate earnings and they will possibly get some additional trading revenue just because this will draw people into the stock market rob one of the things that we heard during the campaign that the now president said was this i would take carried interests out with let people that are making hundreds of millions of dollars year pace pacts because right now they're paying very little tax that i think it's outrageous the robber minus again what is the carried interest and is it being eliminated it's not being at least not yet and it's basically a way for big investment fund managers private equity firms hedge funds and venture capitalist to avoid having to pay like the.

new york wnyc capitol hill the house senate editor reuters newman ireland president venture capitalist yahoo corporate tax united states stock market hedge funds twenty percent forty nine degrees forty one degrees eighty percent 35 percent