11 Burst results for "Roland Sylvain"

"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

06:50 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

"A few days later. Matthew are Jimbo when I'm lying to file some paperwork for rain, all those ex hearing and what I notice is a few days later. Chards. Morley was off the case. Then it listed Judge Ned Carney Judge de Polly Ned Kearney Kearney. I came to find out that headquarters she's in AA judge who works out of headquarters in Virginia. She was going to travel all the way to Philadelphia to hear Ronaldo's case. One case, too. Took the train up, drove up. I don't know how she got here for one. Case. So July 2018 rolled around the date of rain. All those next hearing and our Jimbo says the court was also pretty crowded This time judgment. Carney walked in. This's a removal proceeding being conductor of Rinaldo Castor, too. From the get go. The tone of this hearing is a little different from the last one. No jokes. This time turning to today's hearing. It is now one H. Andi, respondents stood in the courtroom. They had called his name in the waiting room, but he's still not here. The government requested that the court proceed in absentia if the respondent failed to appear today. Mr Scott is that the government's position? Mr. Scott is the government attorney. Then Judge Ned Carney turns to her computer and starts reading her decision clear convincing evidence that the respondent is removable from the United States and I will order his removal from the United States to Guatemala. That's it. Another castor tomb is ordered deported. Is there anything further Mr Spot for most of this hearing are Jimbo has been sitting there silently, but he jumps in at the end. We wanna raise concerns with the manner that this case was handled, in fact that Morley was taking off this matter. He's like it really seems like the government was trying to send a message to immigration judges here, but they better be in lock step with what the attorney general had in mind or else they could get pulled off their cases. The fact that attorney General Sessions would choose this case unaccompanied minor. He's unrepresented as a seminal case on these issues is quite frankly disturbing and I didn't see this. I thank you for coming. Thank you. And it was I didn't expect anything different. He figured that at this point, any judge would have ordered Reynaldo deported. Even Judge Morley Since the attorney general's decision on Castro tomb there have been a whole series of other decisions that have pushed immigration judges to do exactly what the Trump administration dictates its made it harder and harder for them to make independent decisions. They have to toe the line. And this might partly answer this question that I kept thinking about which was why rain also Castro tomb. Why this kid who had done nothing wrong? Who had broken the lives and who nobody had had any contact with And we can't really know. But our Jimbo seems to think that sessions kind of picked it out at random. I mean, he wanted to talk about administrative closure, just one that they picked out. But at this point for our Jimbo Renaldo Castor tomb, the man has become a Loki obsession. Even now, a couple years after the end of the case, it's funny every time I have Ah, client from Guatemala, the last thing I asked you that by the way, do you know Rinaldo Castleton? Way wanted to hear it. The judge's perspective on this and we reached out to the immigration court system to try to talk to Judge Morley and Judgment. Kearney about the case, But we were told that immigration judges don't give interviews. So I sat down with Ashley Tab adore. It needs to be clear that I'm speaking to you in my capacity as the president of the National Association of Immigration Judges. She is a judge, too. But she's allowed to speak to us as a union representative, and she's not a fan of the Castro tomb decision for a bunch of reasons, one of which is that now prosecutors and judges can't look at a case and say, you know It's not a priority to deport this person. Why don't we close their case for now? So it took out the humanitarian part, it took out the ability for the prosecutor to exercise. Any compassion or or really considered the humanitarian element of the case. We've heard from lawyers who represent immigrants that a number of their clients who had had cases administrative thickly close sometimes for years have had them re opened. Well. Two cases that have been administratively closed after Castro tomb are technically Now should be reopened, which meant that more than 350,000. People could now get sucked back into deportation proceedings in practice, not all of their cases have been re opened. We don't know exactly how many have, but it's probably in the tens of thousands and an ice official recently said at a conference that the government is looking to use the free time they've had during the pandemic to double down on reopening cases. Which gets us back to Roland Sylvain while we doing a test run right now because the first time magazine and I talked to Roland was back in January before the pandemic, So I caught up with him again a few weeks ago. Immigration cases are slow and not much has happened in his case since it got reopened two years ago, But his final hearing is coming up in March of 2021. The stakes are really high. Without administrative closure. Our legal system doesn't have a lot of options for Roland to get to stay in the U. S. But whenever the looming threat of deportation pops into Roland's fine these days, he tries to shut down the thought fast. Cause you know the first time around. When I do with this case, I didn't play the mental trick as much of it was literally ate me up, and he doesn't want to let it eat him up again because in the time since his case was re opened, he's built a new happy life. You know, I've met the woman of my dreams. And Poland is in love way. Both had a mutual best friend. This is Lily. Lillian Henry and feel like I would say two years he was hunting me down a social media.

Judge Ned Carney Judge de Poll Jimbo Renaldo Castor Judge Morley Judge Ned Carney Castro tomb attorney Roland Sylvain Rinaldo Castor National Association of Immigr Guatemala Virginia Ronaldo Mr. Scott Philadelphia United States Matthew Mr Spot H. Andi Castro Reynaldo
"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Know, USA. So I was with two uncles and a cousin and we're heading down to Miami for vacation. This is Roland Sylvain, and what he's talking about happened almost 20 years ago. You know, we're having a good time is in the music. He's feeling good sailing down the open road going about 82 Miles an hour, which is more than the speed limit, And as he's cruising through Virginia, a police car pulls up behind him. I just had a side by side. Pull over and when I pulled it out, Oh, man, Like I'm going to get in some serious because I don't have my license on me and all of Gaza like, what were you talking about? I don't like I mean, I mean, I have my life, but I'm suspended. Roland Sylvain was born in Haiti, though, by the time of his birth in 1978. Most of his family had 1 Ft. Out of the country. My grandfather actually was the one that started it. He had issues in Haiti for political reasons of things like that. His grandfather's problems started during the brutal dictatorship of President Francois Duvalier, who's usually known as Papa Doc. Papa Doc allowed no political dissent while he ruled the mortality rate of political prisoners reportedly was the worst in the world. He and his son known as Baby Doc, ruled over Haiti from the late 19 fifties. Tilda made 19 eighties for the first time in nearly 30 years of Duvalier Dictatorships, Haitians are talking openly about overthrowing their leader. Roland doesn't know exactly what went wrong. But by the time he was born, his grandfather was building a new life for himself. In New York City. He was one of tens of thousands of Haitians who came to the US around that time patients have been fleeing their island, claiming to be refugees from political repression. Within a few years, Rollings grandfather got settled and was able to bring the rest of his family to New York legally. And so in December of 1985 Little seven year old Roland boarded a plane in shorts and a T shirt and flew to John F. Kennedy Airport in New York City. And given the time of.

Roland Sylvain Haiti President Francois Duvalier New York City political repression Baby Doc Gaza John F. Kennedy Airport Miami Rollings USA. Tilda US Virginia
"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:43 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

"And Cisco and the cake I FM North Highlands, Sacramento. Good evening at six o'clock from the media and your ex, It's Latino. Yusa today this story of Roland Sylvain Haitian American immigrant deportation proceedings because of a Trump administration policy decision known as the matter of Castro. It's like a a kryptonite in this house. We don't talk about what if it doesn't work out, which is don't know Juris. Also on our show way, bring you one of our how I made it segments with Puerto Rican indie band After hearing a Maria Allport, Regan's and US mainland big cities, we all felt very in depth, and everybody kind of felt that everybody wanted to help. All this coming up on us, So stay with us. Lie from NPR news. I'm Janine Herbst, President Trump's Supreme Court nominee, Judge Amy Cockney, Barrett is vowing to rule based on law and not her personal views. And prepared remarks released today ahead of her Senate confirmation hearing that starts tomorrow there. It also says courts are not designed to quote right every wrong in public life as NPR's Windsor Johnston reports it's expected to be a bitter four day process. Judge Barrett is likely to face a barrage of questions, including issues and cases involving abortion. Specifically the landmark Roe vs Wade decision. Senate Democrats are also likely to press her on whether a justice Barritt would recuse herself from a potential election dispute. Post November Georgetown law professor Paul Butler would judge beer refused herself. There's not much binding law about when injustice Choose herself. The Supreme Court level, It's pretty much up to her. Barrett is also certain to face questions about the affordable care act. The high court is set to hear a challenge to the law next month. Windsor Johnston. NPR NEWS Washington Kentucky's governor and his family are quarantining after possibly being exposed to the Corona virus. 70 Wolf with member station W F P L has more. Governor Andy Bashir says his family received a call from a contact Trace or Saturday after a member of his security detail tested positive for covert 19. The first family have been in a car with that person earlier in the day. The governor and his family have sense tested negative, But we want to make sure we're setting the example and that we're also keeping other people around us safe. Bashir says he and his family have not been in contact with anyone else after the exposure for NPR news. I'm Stephanie Wolf in Louisville. South Carolina Senate candidate Jaime Harrison has raised $57 million in his bid to unseat Republican incumbent Senator Lindsey Graham, breaking congressional fundraising records for a single quarter. Money raised in the third quarter brings Harrison's campaign total to $86 million. In Louisiana. Utility crews fanned out across the southwestern part of the state restoring electricity in the wake of Hurricane Delta. Hundreds of thousands are without power. This is resident started to return home to assess the damage. Roads are lying with debris and houses are missing roofs in an area already devastated by Hurricane Laura in August. All this amidst a panic. Pandemic. Rather Governor John Bell Edwards. I know that there are people who were fatigued by these disasters and emergencies. I will just remind you that the Phil did is not going to go away because we get tired of it. Two deaths are blamed on the storm. The remnants of Delta, meanwhile, dumped heavy rains on parts of Georgia, the Carolinas and Virginia Today you're listening to NPR news. Virginia. Hyperloop says West Virginia will be home to a $500 million center the tests and certifies a new high speed transportation system. As they've missed its reports. The technology used in this project was once the stuff of science fiction. Using magnetic levitation passengers would travel in floating pods at speeds exceeding 600 MPH travel time from Pittsburgh and Chicago would be reduced to 41 minutes. Trips from New York City to Washington, D C would take half an hour. The U. S Department of Transportation. We use the center in six mile track to established regulatory standards. While.

Governor Andy Bashir Judge Barrett NPR Barritt Supreme Court Windsor Johnston Judge Amy Cockney Senate Jaime Harrison Roland Sylvain Haitian America US Juris Sacramento North Highlands Cisco West Virginia Castro
"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:15 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Their own schools. That's infuriating for all of us. Some Indian and two other supervisors said that officials need more time to discuss how the study would be implemented. The board is expected to discuss the issue again in mid November. Some San Franciscans are expressing concern over a proposal to temporarily scrap current admission standards to an elite public high school in the city city, Sarah Husseini reports this week the school board will consider a plan to replace the existing system at little high with a lottery next year because of pandemic related disruptions. Grade point averages and test scores The school typically uses to admit students aren't available. So the school would accept its new class from all applicants at random. Todd David's daughter is a sophomore at Lowell. He says the school could retain its excellence despite the change, But there is changing a process of a school that I think is nationally recognized as being you know, one of the top high schools in the country and they don't think that we should do that without a lot of thought and a lot of care. Tuesday's vote is focused on the upcoming academic year. But David says he's skeptical that any shift Admissions policy would be temporary. I'm Sarah Husseini cake you. Edie knows Halloween maybe called off or scaled back because of the corona virus pandemic, But the sun keeps shining and the vines keep growing so giant pumpkins keep packing on the pounds throughout the pandemic. The 50th annual world heavyweight Championship of Godzilla. Goard's Yes, that is the actual name of the contest will be livestreamed tomorrow in half Moon Bay. Steve deleted drove down from his farm in Oregon, like he does every year. He's hoping to snag the $30,000 grand prize, You know, coming down. I quite often asked myself why I do it, But every time I leave, you know the questions answered. You know, it's just this is a special place. In addition to the Grand prize that there's also $1000 prize for the most beautiful pumpkin based on color and size. In Oakland. I'm keep Wolf MediaNews Support comes from personal capital, offering professional grade financial tools and advice from home personal capital dot com. Hasaan next time on Latino Yusa, this story of Roland Sylvain, Haitian American immigrant who's now in deportation proceedings, all because of a little known Trump administration policy decision known as the Matter of Castro tomb. It's like kryptonite in this house. We don't talk about what if it doesn't work out. That's next time on You owe us a Latino. Yusa is coming up next. It's starts at six. And then tonight at eight on the next planet money Tim and gave and their mission to rid the world of one of the worst greenhouse gases. One canister of refrigerant at a time. The more we look, the more we signed, so there's a lot of it out there still and on how I built this, the restaurant reviews say help undergoes a pandemics. I'll make over. That's on the next planet money and how.

Sarah Husseini Yusa Todd David Steve San Franciscans Lowell Tim Goard Edie Moon Bay Castro tomb Oakland Roland Sylvain Oregon Trump
"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Years of says you shows are now available by unknown to get your hands on past episode from the archives, plus current shows on our podcast. Goethe says You met where collectibles are so easy to get Sunday, Monday, Tuesday with Thursday Friday Saturday night. Says returns after this from home. Americans are more divided than ever, the polls say. Gridlock over politics race even measures to say healthy and closing. Those gaps may seem impossible. We'll hear from some Americans who decided to reckon with difficult issues from the past, using Truth and Reconciliation Commission, putting grievances on the table and attempting to right past wrongs that's on the next. All things considered from NPR news. Stay with us will bring you all things considered at five o'clock HASA Next time on Latino USA. This story of Roland Sylvain, Haitian American immigrant who's now in deportation proceedings, all because of a little known Trump Administration policy decision known as the Matter of Castro tomb. It's like kryptonite in this house. We don't talk about what if it doesn't work out that next time And we've got Latino yusei.

"roland sylvain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:50 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The last thing I asked you that by the way, do you know Rinaldo Castro? Tom Way wanted to hear it. The judge's perspective on this and we reached out to the immigration court system to try to talk to Judge Morley and Judgment. Kearney about the case, But we were told that immigration judges don't give interviews. So I sat down with Ashley Tab adore. It needs to be clear that I'm speaking to you in my capacity as the president of the National Association of Immigration Judges. She is a judge, too. But she's allowed to speak to us as a union representative, and she's not a fan of the Castro tomb decision for a bunch of reasons. One of which is that now prosecutors and judges can't look at a case and say, You know, it's not a priority to deport this person. Why don't we closed their case for now? So it took out the humanitarian part. It took out the ability for the prosecutor to exercise any compassion or or really considered the humanitarian element of the case. We've heard from lawyers who represent immigrants that a number of their clients who had had cases administrative thickly close, sometimes for years have had them re opened. Well. The cases that I have been administratively closed after Castro tomb are technically Now should be re opened, which meant that more than 350,000. People could now get sucked back into deportation proceedings in practice, Not all of their cases have been re opened. We don't know exactly how many have, but it's probably in the tens of thousands And a nice official recently said at a conference that the government is looking to use the free time they've had during the pandemic to double down on reopening cases which gets us back to Roland Sylvain. What we doing a test run right now. Roland I the first time magazine and I talked to Roland was back in January before the pandemic, So I caught up with him again a few weeks ago. Immigration cases are slow and not much has happened in his case since it got reopened two years ago, But his final hearing is coming up in March of 2021. The stakes are really high. Without administrative closure. Our legal system doesn't have a lot of options for Roland to get to stay in the U. S. But whenever the looming threat of deportation pops into Roland's fine these days, he tries to shut down the thought. Fast because you know the first time around. When I do with this case, I didn't play the mental trick. As much of it. It was It literally ate me up and he doesn't want to let it eat him up again because in the time since his case was re opened, he's built a new happy life. You know, I've met the woman of my dreams. And Poland is in love way. Both had a mutual best friend..

Roland Sylvain Rinaldo Castro National Association of Immigr Judge Morley Castro tomb Tom Way Ashley Tab Kearney prosecutor Poland president representative official
"roland sylvain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:49 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"FM and AM a 20 NPR News and the New York conversation. Welcome back to let you know Yusa. I'm Maria Rosa. And before the break, we met Roland Sylvain, a Haitian American man who finds himself facing the possibility of deportation a decade after he signed his cousin's name on three traffic tickets. Now let us a producer at Lisa's Gotta see is going to take us to Pennsylvania in search of another man, a man Roland has never met but whose story has altered the course of Roland's life. ELISA has been reporting this story in collaboration with Mazin Sid'Ahmed and Max Siegel. Bomb from documented and Alisa is going to pick up the story now. The reason Roland got called back into court was because of this man who the U. S government lost track of a few years ago when he was a teenager. His name is Reinaldo Castro Tomb. What we know Is he came here when he was 17. We talked about his case with an immigration lawyer in Philadelphia. A guy named Matthew Arch Jimbo. What he knows about Reynaldo comes from government documents unaccompanied minor. From Guatemala. So in June of 2014, this was during the Obama administration, Renaldo arrived at the US border. He was one of almost 64,000 unaccompanied minors who showed up at the border that year. And the vast majority were from Central America. It is a huge humanitarian crisis on the border right now, a gigantic unprecedented surge of miners most without parents or guardians, crossing our southern border on their own by the thousands. Reynaldo was picked up by Border patrol, he gave the Border Patrol and address That address was for his brother in law who lived in a farming town in western Pennsylvania. Another was planning to live with him while he waited for an immigration judge to consider his case. The government sent him off to Pennsylvania. The only verification only address that he really had wass the address that he gave the Border Patrol and that address became important a couple months later when Reynaldo was supposed to show up in immigration court because the notice telling him his court date was sent in the mail. Reynaldo was assigned to a court in Philadelphia. When his hearing date came around in the fall of 2014. He didn't show. So the judge rescheduled the case. Reynaldo didn't show again. So then this judge. His name is Stephen Morley. He asked the government Can you get me verification? That they verified this address. And this is address that he went to Judge Morley was worried that Reynaldo wasn't showing up because he hadn't gotten the letters thing he had to come to court. And after four more hearings, he still wasn't convinced that the government had the right address. So at some point, morally got frustrated and said, Listen, I mean, close this case. I'm gonna put it on my shelf. You get that verification for me? Let me know. Morley closed the case the same way. Roland's judge closed hiss by using administrative closure. Basically to hit pause until the government got the address thing sorted out. But then the government appealed the case. And this is where things get kind of unusual. That's because the guy in charge of the whole immigration court system at the time Attorney General Jeff Sessions, he picked up this case and said, Actually, I'm going to decide this one myself. And his decision would affect way more than just rain. All those case it would change the rules for every other case as well to say that you know, basically, judges can't exercise her own independent judgment. So no more administrative closure. No more administrative closure for anybody no more putting cases on the shelf. Reinado's case got sent back to that judge in Philadelphia, Stephen Morley, and he was told to reschedule the hearing for just a couple weeks later, every Naldo didn't show again. The judge was supposed to order him deported even if he didn't know about the hearing because of that wrong address. And to Matthew Arching Bo. All of this seemed unfair. It's like, well, why would you have to pick this case? A kid? That's unrepresented. Why not pig? Many of the thousands of cases where their attorneys that can actually advocate for their client, Arjun Boat, send out a message to some other lawyers thing. Let's go find Reynaldo Kester tomb, and he got connected to a paralegal from a nonprofit who happened to live near Ronaldo's now notorious address. And one afternoon she set out with a colleague to find him. So you know, when you track down the road, you see some trailer parks. You feel a lot of trailer parks. This is that paralegal or former paralegal. She's in law school now. Her name is Mana Alya body. You see, a lot of churches have seen a lot of like pro life billboards or, like, make America great again. That kind of stuff. Money drove for about an hour and she found the address inside one of those trailer parks. So, yeah, we knocked on the door. Nobody answered. So she left a note and a little while later, she got a call. And it was this guy that said, Oh, I just got home. I got your note that you left about Rinaldo. So really Okay. We gotta go back. She drove back to the address, and she says she was greeted by an older Mexican man who said I just bought this trailer from the previous owner. I don't know this specific person. But I do know that there were a group of five or six workers that were living here and there from Central America..

Reynaldo Kester Roland Sylvain Stephen Morley Border Patrol Philadelphia Pennsylvania Central America NPR News Reinaldo Castro Tomb Mazin Yusa Maria Rosa Matthew Arch Jimbo Alisa New York Guatemala Max Siegel Matthew Arching Bo producer
"roland sylvain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"So I was with two uncles and a cousin and we're heading down to Miami for vacation. This is Roland Sylvain and what he's talking about happened almost 20 years ago. You know, we're having a good time. Listen, the music he's feeling good sailing down the open road going about 82 Miles an hour, which is more than the speed limit. And as he's cruising through Virginia, a police car pulls up behind him. I just heard the science behind Deciduous. Pull over and when I pulled it out. Oh, man, Like I'm going to get in some serious shit because I don't have my license on me and all the guys are like, What are you talking about? That I don't like I mean, I mean, I have my life, but I'm suspended. Roland Sylvain was born in Haiti, though, by the time of his birth in 1978. Most of his family had 1 Ft. Out of the country. My grandfather actually was the one that started it. He had issues in Haiti for political reasons of things like that. His grandfather's problems started during the brutal dictatorship of President Francois Duvalier, who's usually known as Papa Doc. Papa Doc allowed no political dissent while he ruled the mortality rate of political prisoners reportedly was the worst in the world. He and his son known as Baby Doc, ruled over Haiti from the late 19 fifties till the maid 19 eighties For the first time in nearly 30 years of Duvalier Dictatorships, Haitians are talking openly about overthrowing their leader. Roland doesn't know exactly what went wrong. But by the time he was born, his grandfather was building a new life for himself in New York City. He was one of tens of thousands of Haitians who came to the US around that time patients have been fleeing their island claiming to be refugees from political repression. Within a few years, Rollings grandfather got settled and was able to bring the rest of his family to New York legally on. And so in December of 1985 little seven year old Roland boarded a plane in shorts and a T shirt and food to John F. Kennedy Airport in New York City. And given.

Roland Sylvain Haiti President Francois Duvalier New York City political repression Baby Doc John F. Kennedy Airport Miami Rollings Virginia US
"roland sylvain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:36 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"From the media and your ex, It's Latino. Yusa Maria Rosa today this story of Roland Sylvain Haitian American immigrant deportation proceedings because of a Trump administration policy decision. Known as the matter of Castro do. It's like a kryptonite in this house. We don't talk about what if it doesn't work out, which is don't know Juris. Also on our show, we bring you one of our how I made it segments with Puerto Rican indie band after Hurricane Maria, all Puerto Rican Tze and US mainland big cities. We all felt very in depth and everybody kind of felt that everybody wanted to help all this coming up on Latino Yusa HASA stay with us. Live from NPR news. I'm Janine Hurst. The presidential debate planned for next week has been cancelled. And as NPR's Tamara Keith reports, this comes after much back and forth about format and timing. The Commission on Presidential Debates made it official. There will be no presidential debate on October 15th and the commission is turning its attention to preparations for the final debate on the 22nd in Nashville, Tennessee. The original schedule began to fall apart. When the commission announced on Thursday it was making next week's town hall style debate, virtual for health and safety reasons, given President Trump's recent covert 19 diagnosis, but Trump and his campaign balked. Joe Biden then announced he was scheduling a town hall television event with ABC News. As for the final debate on the 22nd, the commission says both campaigns have agreed to participate, and it will be divided into 6 15 minute segments with topics to be announced by moderator Kristen Welker from NBC. Tamara Keith NPR NEWS. Meanwhile, President Trump is expected to speak at an outdoor event at the White House tomorrow and hold what he calls a big rally in Florida on Monday. Caesar, his first public appearances since being hospitalized with covert 19. Resident, Trump has been touting an experimental treatment for covert 19 that he got last week as a cure, promising to make it available to seniors quote immediately. But even once it gets FDA approval, there will be some hurdles as NPR's Sidney Lumpkin reports. The president is one of about 10 people to receive an experimental monoclonal antibody treatment for covert 19 outside of a clinical trial. The drug is still being studied. But in a video posted to Twitter on Thursday, Trump promised that the FDA will soon authorize it for emergency use. In fact, senior health and human services official Paul Mango says there isn't enough for everyone currently. A zit today have access To a couple 100,000 doses of the monoclonal antibodies. We expect that volume to exceed a total of a million before year end. 2020 HHS will allocate those doses to states as it did over the summer with another drug run disappear. Sidney Lumpkin NPR news China says it's joined the World Health Organization's Kovacs program that brings together international partners and governments to fast track a covert vaccine. NPR's Emily Fang has more China has not yet said how much money it will contribute. Kovacs, which is marshaled more than 150, countries are ready to jointly fun vaccine development and insure all participants get access to that vaccine. The US has not joined Kovacs. Though it is a donor to to global vaccine alliances. President Trump has said repeatedly that the U. S will have its own vaccine by the end of the year. NPR's Emily Fang reporting all straight higher by the closing bell. You're listening to NPR news. This is W. N. Y. C in New York. I'm Lance Lucky. A federal judge refused to block Governor Cuomo's executive order that temporarily restricts the size of religious gatherings in Corona virus. Hot spots. W analyses. Glen Hogan has more The Orthodox advocacy group, Agudath Israel of America, had sued New York to try to block the plan that caps indoor religious gatherings in the cluster zones at 10 people, they say some Shoels with the capacity for thousands could safely accommodate many more than 10 worshippers at a time. But after hearing that stretched for more than three hours, a federal judge sided with the state and said extreme measures were needed to protect lives in the midst of the pandemic. Despite trying to challenge the restrictions, A spokesman for Agudath urged followers to practice safety precautions during the upcoming holidays. Simha Torah is this weekend and is typically celebrated with massive, densely packed gatherings. Meanwhile, Broadway will remain dark through at least next spring due to the ongoing pandemic, Broadway producers announced today. The shutdown will extend through at least may 30th 2021. Gotham is, Ben Yaka says, Don't expect to see shows streaming online, either something like Hamilton, which was already a humongous success for them to make a deal with Disney Plus and have that streaming there. That makes total sense. But most shows even from a couple of years ago, you're not going to find them streaming online. For those who bought tickets for shows through the spring theatres are offering refunds and exchanges. The Yankees and raise their now tied at one in the sixth inning of they're deciding Game five of their A L Division..

President Trump NPR Tamara Keith Kovacs US Sidney Lumpkin Emily Fang Puerto Rican Tze China Roland Sylvain Haitian America Hurricane Maria New York Maria Rosa official FDA Juris Castro
"roland sylvain" Discussed on Latino USA

Latino USA

03:20 min | 1 year ago

"roland sylvain" Discussed on Latino USA

"Roland Sylvain was born in Haiti, , though by the time of his birth in Nineteen, , seventy, , eight, , most of his family had one foot. . My grandfather actually was the one that started it. . He had issues in Haiti for political reasons things like that. . His grandfather's problems started during the brutal dictatorship of President Francois Duvalier who's usually known as Papa doc hopper allowed no political dissent while he ruled the mortality rate of political prisoners reportedly was the worst in the world he and his son known as baby talk ruled over Haiti from the late. Nineteen . fifties till the made one, , thousand, , nine, , hundred, , eighty s for the first time in nearly thirty years of Duvalier, , dictatorships Haitians are talking openly about overthrowing their leader ruling doesn't know exactly what went wrong. . But by the time he was born, , his grandfather was building a new life for himself in New York City. . He was one of tens of thousands of Haitians who came to the US around that time. . have been fleeing their island claiming to be refugees from political repression within a few years rowlands grandfather got settled and was able to bring the rest of his family to New York legally. . and. . So in December of one, , thousand, , nine, hundred, , , eighty, , five, , little seven year old role in boarded a plane in shorts and a tee shirt and flew to John F. Kennedy airport in New York City. . And given the time of the year New York. . City was a little bit of shock. . Possible world where was that freezing? ? But then a bunch of his relatives pulled up in a really big van and had a run at one of the stores inside the airport and get us coats may bundle them up and welcomed rolling to America. . From the moment he arrived in the US. . Roland was a legal permanent resident and his life became very American very quickly after a couple of years living in Brooklyn, , his parents moved him and his siblings to the New Jersey suburbs Roland finished high school and got a job at a chemical plant became the manager there everybody loved me because I was the youngest guy a job. . He started making good money. . Then after nine eleven he got laid off for a while which someone else might have seen as a glass half empty kind of situation. . But Roland he saw freedom. . Just had fun I had my four one k. that was loaded sides. . I took the 401k he took off on the road kept going back to Montreal Miami Atlanta well. . Texas. . I. . Did Texas a few Tom I was teenager. . Enjoying myself and it was on one of these trips that Roland got pulled over for speeding. . This traffic stop and the events that followed would lead role in story to collide a few years. . Later with another man's a teenager whose unusual journey through the United States immigration system has derailed tens of thousands of people's lives. . We're going to tell you both of their stories because the trouble rolling got into is still haunting him now. . It's threatening almost everything he assumed to be true about his life and he isn't the only one. .

New York City Haiti President Francois Duvalier Papa doc hopper political repression Gaza Roland Sylvain Virginia John F. Kennedy US
The Matter Of Castro Tum

Latino USA

03:20 min | 1 year ago

The Matter Of Castro Tum

"Roland Sylvain was born in Haiti, though by the time of his birth in Nineteen, seventy, eight, most of his family had one foot. My grandfather actually was the one that started it. He had issues in Haiti for political reasons things like that. His grandfather's problems started during the brutal dictatorship of President Francois Duvalier who's usually known as Papa doc hopper allowed no political dissent while he ruled the mortality rate of political prisoners reportedly was the worst in the world he and his son known as baby talk ruled over Haiti from the late. Nineteen fifties till the made one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty s for the first time in nearly thirty years of Duvalier, dictatorships Haitians are talking openly about overthrowing their leader ruling doesn't know exactly what went wrong. But by the time he was born, his grandfather was building a new life for himself in New York City. He was one of tens of thousands of Haitians who came to the US around that time. have been fleeing their island claiming to be refugees from political repression within a few years rowlands grandfather got settled and was able to bring the rest of his family to New York legally. and. So in December of one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, five, little seven year old role in boarded a plane in shorts and a tee shirt and flew to John F. Kennedy airport in New York City. And given the time of the year New York. City was a little bit of shock. Possible world where was that freezing? But then a bunch of his relatives pulled up in a really big van and had a run at one of the stores inside the airport and get us coats may bundle them up and welcomed rolling to America. From the moment he arrived in the US. Roland was a legal permanent resident and his life became very American very quickly after a couple of years living in Brooklyn, his parents moved him and his siblings to the New Jersey suburbs Roland finished high school and got a job at a chemical plant became the manager there everybody loved me because I was the youngest guy a job. He started making good money. Then after nine eleven he got laid off for a while which someone else might have seen as a glass half empty kind of situation. But Roland he saw freedom. Just had fun I had my four one k. that was loaded sides. I took the 401k he took off on the road kept going back to Montreal Miami Atlanta well. Texas. I. Did Texas a few Tom I was teenager. Enjoying myself and it was on one of these trips that Roland got pulled over for speeding. This traffic stop and the events that followed would lead role in story to collide a few years. Later with another man's a teenager whose unusual journey through the United States immigration system has derailed tens of thousands of people's lives. We're going to tell you both of their stories because the trouble rolling got into is still haunting him now. It's threatening almost everything he assumed to be true about his life and he isn't the only one.

Roland Sylvain New York City Haiti President Francois Duvalier United States Papa Doc Hopper Political Repression Texas John F. Kennedy Roland New Jersey America Brooklyn Montreal Tom I Miami Atlanta