29 Burst results for "Ross Perot"

Building Confidence with Jonathan Van Ness

Breaking Beauty Podcast

05:33 min | 4 months ago

Building Confidence with Jonathan Van Ness

"Hello jonathan so. I'm a huge fan of queer eye and of yours personally because you're radiating joey all over the place whether it's watching you learn to figure skate on i g or your daily morning coffee boogie you. I really just love all of your content And virtually officiating a wedding. That was also very cool during quarantine so cool so we're really honored to have you on breaking beauty. Podcast tell us from your perspective like what is self confidence. What does it look like. And why is it important. Pay attention to. Oh that's a really good question. I think for me. Self confidence is so important because it will competence is like one of the central tenets of self of like being centered self and what that means is in the therapy that i've done so much of is like we wanna be self led like my idea. Being sulfide is like the person that like. Even if i'm late or things of kind of gone awry like i can still be calm. I'm not reactive inaugurated you know. You're centered selfish. Very like calm clear compassionate courageous. It's like really like the best version of yourself and so confidence is part of that in so when you feel confident that's like a really good indicator for me when i feel confidence a really good indicator for me that my centered south. I miss. i'm not in an a people pleasing my personality. I'm not in a irritated part of my personality. I'm not in like a overly work mode part of my personality. I'm like you know self-led fled so accurately talks about that. There's a lot of people in virtual eaters and spiritual thinkers who think who talk about being selfless. So confidence is such a big piece of that. But i think the thing that people miss the most often about confidence and i know that for myself i did too is that you can be competent and you can have a part of you. That feels really confident about something but then also really insecure about something else and can happen at the same time There's parts of you that feel confident but then there's other parts that you know are insecure about certain things and so the trick is is wet part of yourself. Can you identify with. Can you hear from that part. That might wanna change something or maybe doesn't like something about yourself and say look i hear you like i get it. I understand why you might feel that way about yourself. This is like you talking to yourself. Maybe we got those ideas from society or like something. That doesn't really feel organic to us. Like while i hear what you're saying i need to get in the back seat because actually centered. South is here. And we're not going to be berating ourselves today about that like expectation of beauty that we know that part of me has for how it's supposed to him kind of china mores in it by with this parliament industrial confidence about you know my heart may essence. What i do for my friends what i do for me. The only or feels like super confident about my face. I have i will say this. Maybe i am maybe really competent. But my face is like one thing. I've never been self conscious about like. I've always thought like a really pretty face like i've cobblers. I like i've always been like work. There's other so. I always looks like something. You feel competent. It doesn't mean physical thing it can be a piece of who you are and then just tried to identify with that. Because i think there's anyone who feels completely competent about everything all the time every single thing. Yeah i read in your bio that from a really young age like forever. You were out and i and i think about back then like what gives you the confidence to express your authentic self. Even from a young age. I say the include ryan episodes of like you know there really was like i could really be in a closet if you had like is in ears like if you were in my presence. You were very much like okay. Like i was fully fluid in nancy. Kerrigan kristi yamaguchi oxana by all geos zodiac sign. I also knew about everything about the electoral college in the presidential election of nineteen ninety-two. I really wanted to talk about i. Thought ross perot is actually. When i understood. I understood like the words. I didn't understand the politics of his leaks. I was i was really engaged in the world around me also just extremely feminine and i wanted to wear tights that i wanted to her off the shoulder. Things and i wanted to like run up to my dad's best friends like push them in runaway. Be like it was just exactly how i am now but if i do is coming out of the closet officially linked answering yes to the question of our i was getting asked if i was gade called gay and like just was asked to from such a young age that i think by the time it was like in sixth grade. It was like by fifth grade already done. I'm buying and pamela anderson's. I watch being watch like i you know but really it was david hasselhoff that i get enough up. He was such treatment in the nineties. Yeah until he started rapping. Of course you started rapping. Did i miss a diva rap. I'm pretty sure he was a big rapper. In germany he had an act german moment. I did knows because of rapid wisit wrapping. Am i making that up. Okay i'm going to have to google it after our call

Hello Jonathan Joey Kerrigan Kristi Yamaguchi China Ross Perot Gade Ryan Nancy Pamela Anderson David Hasselhoff Germany Google
Interview With Joe Petro CTO and EVP of R&D at Nuance

The Voicebot Podcast

06:05 min | 4 months ago

Interview With Joe Petro CTO and EVP of R&D at Nuance

"Joe. Petro welcome to the voice podcast. Thanks to be here. Glad to have you really cited for me to get someone from nuance particularly. Who's been there as long as you have. a dominant name and the voice of the i industry over decades and things are a little different. Now because there's also other big names in this space i think there was a long time when nuance only big name. And the voice. Today i space but we we have some other household names that creep into the conversation from time to time. So i've been looking forward to this for a long time. Why don't you tell people just to get started a little bit about who you are what you do on a regular basis day-to-day basis in nuance. Sure so on the chief technology officer of nuance and i've been here for about twelve twelve years or so. When i came in joined the organization. I was coming criminal Medical record bender company. And and i joined a nuance to basically run research and development for healthcare and i think that division at that point in time with something like i want to say two hundred two hundred twenty million or something like that in revenue you know after the last twelve years on that now be close to a billion dollars in five hundred hundred dollar enterprise organization as as well which show. We'll talk about but see. Te'o i'm responsible for all of the products and all the technology and all the research you know that. That nuance does both amana prized healthcare side. And really over the course of the last two years i transitioned from healthcare. Are the svp to the cto a. We pulled it everything our company together and when we When we did that a lot of it's kind magic started to happen. You know we made a lot of progress. You know both Both in the market as well as you from an innovation point of view. So it's been a super exciting a couple years you know as a cto. I basically lead the entire organization. So we worry about you. know how. Innovate and wood products. Bring to market in you. Know how talking to the market our creating messages around the product. How the products connect with you know the value propositions we spend our money as well at the at the same time so this kind of operational responsibility as well. It's been a good ride less twelve years. Yeah i think about it as as looking at your background you are you as an iraqi i think originally and there's not a lot of people i mean in your role. Who have mechanical background. Usually it's doubly computer science something related to that occasionally linguists So so that was low surprising. So how did you get from a mechanical engineer earlier. In your career. What you're doing back into that like full software into eclipses. Emr like a graduated from chemical engineering in the early nineties and And i was graduating in boston. It's kinda distress market at that moment. A moment in time in i was really fascinated with computer aided engineering so the application of computers to really hard engineering problems time. A company called electron data systems was was hiring. It was ross perot company. They had they had a program called c. Four technologies and basically what they did is they. They lived with general motors a michigan in all over the world and they did all of their it but they also did all of the computer aided engineering finding element. Analysis computers factor. It was a it was very much like an inflection. Point because compute was just getting to the point where it's becoming super powerful. So cad system solid modeling So i immediately kind of went out of school in directly directly into that and i was using computers to solve really hard mechanical engineering problems. In really what happened was i got a. I finally got involved in software companies involved with the application engineering. Some leaders in those companies realized. I could talk to clients so i spent a lot of time to doing that. And then you know it's just it feels like it's been a twenty five year journey journey. is kind of really really quickly. I just kind of progressed and kinda migrated up through you know. Increasing levels of responsibility you know had the lucky app stance of running some really really big organizations which eventually position me for you know for roles like this kind of interested in your your time and eclipses to media bars evolved for certain since since you were there obviously was in it was a really dynamic time when you were there to fifteen years ago You know what are your thoughts about how that space has evolved electronic medical records for those who are listening or ernest space. How that's evolved over time because we've got a couple of big players spent some really big concentration of some players but then there's all these satellite systems of engagement and specialty assistance. Which what are your thoughts. On that general. I think in some ways things have come a long way in in some ways. They're very kind of the same I got to be honest with you that that role that i took there when they called me i was actually in a in a distress. Kinda startup company that we we were turning around. And you know when i got the call was an odd call because i didn't know anything about healthcare at the time and they convinced me co executives. They are in the board of directors. Convince me oh you don't need to know much about healthcare. We need some the deliver good product. And i didn't know this at the time but it was. The a lot of people were kind of recycling their way through like healthcare's small community and yes it basically convinced me like we've interviewed everybody. We know who's out there. We need some of outside the industry. We'll teach you healthcare.

Petro Electron Data Systems Amana JOE Ross Perot General Motors Boston Michigan
Joe Petro CTO and EVP of R&D at Nuance talks about his role at the company

The Voicebot Podcast

04:06 min | 4 months ago

Joe Petro CTO and EVP of R&D at Nuance talks about his role at the company

"Why don't you tell people just to get started a little bit about who you are what you do on a regular basis day-to-day basis in nuance. Sure so on the chief technology officer of nuance and i've been here for about twelve twelve years or so. When i came in joined the organization. I was coming criminal Medical record bender company. And and i joined a nuance to basically run research and development for healthcare and i think that division at that point in time with something like i want to say two hundred two hundred twenty million or something like that in revenue you know after the last twelve years on that now be close to a billion dollars in five hundred hundred dollar enterprise organization as as well which show. We'll talk about but see. Te'o i'm responsible for all of the products and all the technology and all the research you know that. That nuance does both amana prized healthcare side. And really over the course of the last two years i transitioned from healthcare. Are the svp to the cto a. We pulled it everything our company together and when we When we did that a lot of it's kind magic started to happen. You know we made a lot of progress. You know both Both in the market as well as you from an innovation point of view. So it's been a super exciting a couple years you know as a cto. I basically lead the entire organization. So we worry about you. know how. Innovate and wood products. Bring to market in you. Know how talking to the market our creating messages around the product. How the products connect with you know the value propositions we spend our money as well at the at the same time so this kind of operational responsibility as well. It's been a good ride less twelve years. Yeah i think about it as as looking at your background you are you as an iraqi i think originally and there's not a lot of people i mean in your role. Who have mechanical background. Usually it's doubly computer science something related to that occasionally linguists So so that was low surprising. So how did you get from a mechanical engineer earlier. In your career. What you're doing back into that like full software into eclipses. Emr like a graduated from chemical engineering in the early nineties and And i was graduating in boston. It's kinda distress market at that moment. A moment in time in i was really fascinated with computer aided engineering so the application of computers to really hard engineering problems time. A company called electron data systems was was hiring. It was ross perot company. They had they had a program called c. Four technologies and basically what they did is they. They lived with general motors a michigan in all over the world and they did all of their it but they also did all of the computer aided engineering finding element. Analysis computers factor. It was a it was very much like an inflection. Point because compute was just getting to the point where it's becoming super powerful. So cad system solid modeling So i immediately kind of went out of school in directly directly into that and i was using computers to solve really hard mechanical engineering problems. In really what happened was i got a. I finally got involved in software companies involved with the application engineering. Some leaders in those companies realized. I could talk to clients so i spent a lot of time to doing that. And then you know it's just it feels like it's been a twenty five year journey journey. is kind of really really quickly. I just kind of progressed and kinda migrated up through you know. Increasing levels of responsibility you know had the lucky app stance of running some really really big organizations which eventually position me for you know for roles like this

Amana Electron Data Systems Ross Perot General Motors Boston Michigan
Alex Padilla to become California's first Latino senator, replacing Harris

Democracy Now! Audio

03:21 min | 5 months ago

Alex Padilla to become California's first Latino senator, replacing Harris

"California governor gavin newsom has appointed california's secretary of state. Alex padilla to replace vice president-elect kamala harris in the us senate padilla will make history as the first latin next senator to represent california state with a population. That's forty percent latin x. He was first elected to public office at twenty six years old. When he joined the los angeles city council he went on to serve two terms in the state senate followed by two terms as the state secretary of state. Alex padilla is the son of mexican immigrants and video. Posted by governor newsom to twitter. Padeas talked about how his family's background has shaped his political. Work can tell you how many pancakes my dad flip through egg scrambled. Try to provide for us sir. In many many years my mom cleaning house the same. So i i try so hard to make sure that our democracy is as inclusive in california's we built in to help a important perspective to washington. Alex padilla is a close ally of governor gavin newsom. He has not taken a public stance unpopular progressive issues. Such as medicare for all. The green new deal abolishing ice. That's immigration customs enforcement for more on his appointment. We go to los angeles where we're joined by fernando guetta. He's a professor of political science at loyola marymount university where he's also director of the center for the study of los angeles. We welcome you to democracy now. Professor get it. It's great to have you back after a number of years. Can you start off by talking about the significance of this appointment and who alex and who. Alex padilla is someone you've known for many many years. Well obviously the significant is very historic and symbolic that latinos. Now have this position. There's been tremendous amount of latino political mobilization. And you've seen latino mayors like antonio viragos lieutenant governor secretary of state mike. But the you've seen latinos be the head of the legislature speaker or as president pro. Tem of the senate. Republican the only positions that latinos having gained in modern times as the us senate which they've never held in california and governor. There wasn't latino governor back in the eighteen seventies but this is really a reflection of the historic importance of latinos also politically. You know we think about forty percent of the population and they're also a significant number of the electric. It is because a lot tino political mobilization that california is deeply blue without that innovation california would be purple and maybe even read and we're changed the whole dynamics of national politics. I remind people that for many presidential elections. Republicans won california. It wasn't until nine hundred ninety. Two democrats started winning and berry winning because of we all know the. Ross perot factor there. But after that really dependent on the latino vote and latino vote is the backbone of california being democratic which becomes the backbone of the democrats having a chance in the electoral college is so historic to historic significance but also political significance

Alex Padilla California Gavin Newsom Elect Kamala Harris Senate Governor Newsom Padeas Fernando Guetta Los Angeles City Council Center For The Study Of Los An Padilla Antonio Viragos Loyola Marymount University Medicare Twitter Washington Los Angeles Alex
Meet the 2020 National Teacher of the Year

WBZ Morning News

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Meet the 2020 National Teacher of the Year

"And Hey congratulations by the way introducing the newly named national teacher of the year she's what every teacher strives to be tributes pouring in for the teacher of the year tab of the Ross Perot I am so honored to represent what's best about education for preschool class in Winfield Kansas meets in a nursing home it is the most joyful experience that you can imagine the residents to become volunteers getting involved with the kids they get read to one on one every single day which I couldn't do a long before in the pandemic school is closed she's now trying to help the kids and the seniors

Winfield Kansas
Most feel good about the economy but not the state of the country

Joe Walsh

09:35 min | 1 year ago

Most feel good about the economy but not the state of the country

"The president must be brought to heel the nation must be safe I guess the nation must be safe from the lowest unemployment from nineteen sixty nine and the addition of thirteen trillion dollars to the economy I guess we have to save America from that somebody who can help explain what is the logic of the political elites today is perhaps one of the greatest writers we have today a classicist in his own right senior fellow at the Hoover Institution you've seen him almost every night on television he is professor Victor Davis Hanson professor welcome to America first thank you grab the bastion I'm you've written a piece of the fabulous website American greatness called top get trump forever having read it it raised in me a very simple question I see the president's defense team doing sterling work this week we have fabulous America's scholars such as Alan Dershowitz we have former especial councils like Kenneth Starr who have given very solid lectures lectures I would've enjoyed in graduate school very professorial very fact based the history of impeachment and I thought to myself why is there anything that the president's defense team could say that would change the minds of those who wish to remove the duty elected president from the White House are only for the fact that there's four five senators are there is maybe thirty or forty house members who are you know they have been aware of political reality and are in need of states are congressional district don't wanna can put a cold from the congressional district I put my fault publican lost in a Democrat one Republican is one name is way ahead poll hello I I think that's the only thing it's not about actual crimes it's for a variety of one complex reasoning across town wait until November because I take very agreed upon probably blooms Alexian inn for about eight years of the progressive project pretty much junk for generations and they're just not just one tap on powerful so we go to all these **** drummer do not moment calls twenty nine month Michael Kohn Michael I'm not a tax returns impeachment you were just never yonder worn out because the outlook the alternative Sebastian I guess it's Bernie Sanders on the stone for the new green beer or revelations are apologize for young speech by a little more we don't have much our angle control of the catastrophic miscalculation the ball could be able to stay home and I love should clue without thank you hello they may get and then when I got to lose they're not they called while com there do what we did and how it's gonna be bipartisan and you go do whatever we want the United and they will come and get you look knowledge just giving a call out the kitchen sink speeches always been practical moves on on and I'll talk to quit cold cold creams and broadly our public schools the abuse of power right in Congress but that didn't go anywhere and then made a really crowd because your mistake and betting everything on Adam shell because the more you hear in the less you like it he appeared on the number you can't tell the truth and he's been caught so many cons non and I don't think they want I really don't think they want because I think they want to end on Friday and then say it's really a good we did get a chance to call witnesses but the downside I don't think Adam Schiff wants to go up there on the old and then have the whistle blower band on all give Mary versions of how this functionality because are not compatible with talking to press a Victor Davis Hanson of the Hoover Institution all for all of of the case for trump you need to read this book you you built your career as a historian historian of military history of of of the ancient civilizations of of the Greeks this is the bedrock of western civilization then let me ask you a very simple question that is my concern there is this theory of of social contract that there there are written and unwritten ways of doing business and and and western civilization is built upon them if one of the two parties in the system not a fringe party not the Libertarian Party not not Ross Perot but one of the two party says that we will impeach the president because we count we in the at the ballot box isn't that the shredding of the social contract or even the original call product on which the Republic was founded what what does this do on the long term for the United States professor Hanson well I think if you read our federal sixty five and sixty circle how we can serve them and other essays at the time about impeachment I thought it would be very where very hard to do that's one name that tune because you have to have it how old six separate crafter and they didn't think it looks to be the opposite they didn't envision that some of the opposition party trickle of the house would be a European Parliament terrible but not that's what it's become and there's a lot of Republicans we believe the appropriate approach doesn't want the Democrats so I imagine that the next time we have a democratic president and there are any legal gonna consider doing that because it's now going to be the most off the laundry vintage one as we know it doesn't exist anymore it's been transmog apart in the dictionary yeah but hi this is the way it is and remember we have no special counsel report no bipartisan support you have no public support need this approach currently W. peaks of the nineteenth century of course come president and will premiere Alexian it was just awesome we have in the basement we are not in the house Judiciary buttonholes intelligence committee to selectively things by Alan ship so we just it's just patently dishonest asymmetrical one and I think they're gonna pay a price for me home is on his way to a seventy nineteen seventy two or nineteen eighty four reelection well that's exactly the mangled that's exactly the next question I wanted to see professor if if nothing else exogenous happens if there's no massive external crisis if the economy state keeps going the way it's going and the president is reelected in two hundred and seventy seven days what do you expect the effect to be the knock on effect on these people will will live suddenly be Damascene moment where they say okay we got it wrong way sorry the media the left and will behave ourselves could it get worse and and really how could it get worse well here is the story we just have to ask what did they do after seventy two when they got the winner should not my government a surgeon on both the Compaq we never we haven't won since JFK and us you have a democratic guy with a southern accent DJ can you call the right and unions kind of a central St eighty four the left four my gosh school's out and they did it again with the caucus and then they they didn't do it again I got a guy with a southern accent so I think they'll be a lot of people who say the A. L. C. when school's out and you want to let you wrecked the blue dogs but I don't I'm not sure the demography and the changing twenty first century landscape allow that to happen the Democratic Party is so the Jacobin party control no quality and I don't know if they they kind of extinguisher liquidate all of the people want in all single barrelled omegle dinosaur the nominee list anymore and the people in there a light might exist like Bloomberg S. inviting has been scouring the exits images from renouncing or the prior cell because I don't know if there's anybody left the use of the for a different one with her late and have to come and say you guys destroyed the Democratic Party it's kind of a lot of one whether the Republicans take the house of course Brian's got fifty fifty chance of doing ten cameras on them as well can a pragmatist with a southern accent save the Democrats about trounced this November we shall see first we have to win the election those who believe in the make America great again agenda with talk to professor Victor Davis Hanson senior fellow at the Hoover Institution and the author of the case for trump will be back with a good professor in a

President Trump America
Final goodbye: Recalling influential people who died in 2019

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

Final goodbye: Recalling influential people who died in 2019

"People like congressman Elijah Cummings who champion for the poor and for immigrants country is that this is the United States of America retired Supreme Court justice John Paul Stevens was the leader of its liberal wing and a proponent of abortion rights in consumer protections at the very least I know that learning on the bench has been one of the most important and rewarding aspects of my own experience Ross Perot ran for president in nineteen ninety two he recorded the highest percentage for an independent or third party candidate since nineteen twelve you don't care about anything to make money there will be a job sucking sound going south Lee Iacocca became a folk hero rescuing one of Detroit's big three ally first of this crazy job they were ready to bury Chrysler last year you've made it the fastest growing car and truck company in America and the leader of the Islamic state group was killed a car Albert Daddy is dead I'm a Donahue

Elijah Cummings United States America John Paul Stevens Ross Perot President Trump Lee Iacocca Detroit Chrysler Albert Daddy Donahue Congressman Supreme Court
He was the man trying to protect Lee Harvey Oswald

AM Tampa Bay

01:13 min | 1 year ago

He was the man trying to protect Lee Harvey Oswald

"Jim Lovell was a police detective in Dallas two days after the Kennedy assassination in nineteen sixty three Lovell was transporting the suspected killer Lee Harvey Oswald when this is a placement walled was shot by Jack ruby I want to question being brave I didn't have anywhere to go and a figure from Watergate William Ruckelshaus a deputy Attorney General who resigned rather than carry out president Nixon's order to fire the Watergate prosecutor part of the infamous Saturday night massacre three men who ran for president Richard lugar the Indiana senator who ran in nineteen ninety six Lyndon larouche a conspiracy theorist to ran eight times and United States put pressure on various governments including the governments of Britain France and West Germany to support this policy of putting Khamenei into power in Iraq animados sometimes used as a theme song crazy who's nineteen ninety two candidacy may have changed history the always colorful businessman Ross Perot your business faithful thirteen dollars fourteen dollars out of the factory workers who can factor south of borders our a young twenty

Britain Ross Perot Iraq Lyndon Larouche Indiana Prosecutor Jack Ruby Kennedy Khamenei West Germany France Jim Lovell United States Senator Richard Lugar Nixon President Trump Deputy Attorney General William Ruckelshaus Lee Harvey Oswald
Former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz ends presidential campaign

Wisconsin's Morning News with Gene Mueller

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

Former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz ends presidential campaign

"And I say we do have some breaking news to share this morning this does have some presidential campaign ramifications former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz is out he has dropped out of the presidential race now most people may snicker and say well we don't even think he was still in the race yeah and been really in the debates and heard from him in awhile but he was someone who some had feared could take votes away from some democratic candidate so now he's out former Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz dropping out of the race for president we'll see if that really means much as far as the the race goes likely not but there have been some concerns and among Democrats that he might take away some votes do a little Ross Perot in if you will that's a term but no more he's

Howard Schultz CEO President Trump Ross Perot Starbucks
"ross perot" Discussed on Slate's The Gist

Slate's The Gist

09:48 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on Slate's The Gist

"The should be all ross perot has died here's the thing to remember about ross perot's world we're living in now is fundamentally shaped by ross perot throat doesn't run in nineteen ninety two it's quite possible the election's outcome is different i don't know if you'd say it's likely that we have a different result because pro siphon votes saw from both bill clinton and george h w bush other factors are that bush was unpopular clinton was charismatic and perot was running on mostly protectionist antitax grounds which feels more republicans and democrats did even then also i'd like to cite the fact that polls at the time did revealed he had more support among republicans and democrats all that said maybe out committee election is it any different but he got ninety percent of the final vote and just based on that we can't be sure we can't even be reasonably confident that perot didn't swings election to clinton in fact notable bush advisor mary matlin toby five thirty podcast that's exactly what he did on equivocally to migraine ross perot cost george h w bush's reelection in nineteen ninety two so the game this out pro affects election george h w bush wins a second term so when that happens i think it's likely that george h w bush were gains a lot of his loss popularity economy was already moving back into recovery so then in nineteen ninety six win and that election comes around we'd have had sixteen straight years of republicans and the white house we'd be looking for a change that's when you can imagine clinton or al gore making a strong run and if they went in ninety sixty economy still going good they probably went into thousand i'm not gonna say there are no nine eleven attacks but it's pretty clear that there's no iraq war if clinton gore president's so who knows oh and also who knows where we stand as far as newt gingrich's rise and the right wing purification asian of the party like i said this is not irrefutable but it's quite reasonable to say that ross perot headed in norman influence on the world we live in today i think it's irrefutable say they're all the people have died in two thousand nineteen so far far perreault had the biggest impact and then even counting karl lagerfeld and carol channing ross perot when we think about him he became one of those character ross perot when we think about 'em became one of those characters actors who wendy popular imagination with indistinguishable from his impersonator here's actual perot we had one is announcer criticize the corner that i used before so since we're dealing with lou do economics a great young ladies louisiana sent me this looters stick and i will use that is my corner tonight and certainly it's appropriate because as you and i know we are in deep rooted here is dana carvey as air sacs perot no no it's not about me say i'm trying to find a candidate for my new reform are why are you making lash about me larry all my is not that ross perot serious man who's been unfairly maligned for his ridiculous aspects no he had many ridiculous aspects he said ridiculous things in a ridiculous way he had ridiculous beliefs bacardi also made some points that are now part of v familiar prosecutors brief against capitalism itself is from one of his long prime time network tv buys where he lectured viewers about economic issues in the middle of all lash what's happening to our corporate executive salaries compared to those of are industrial feel competitors her beating us and head to head competition here's the ratio between worker's compensation an executive compensation in japan here's the ratio in europe and here is the racial united states and he used used the phrase income inequality but that's what his charts were saying and they were saying it more than twenty five years ago that let's look at the net effect on all of us from seventy seven a ninety two the poorest god for the second floor is fast let's just twenty percent of population still lost money the middle fair the three five kiss up still lost money when you get to the fourth fast break even the richest fat is the only place it went up now go to the top five percent of the top one percent top five percent improve their incomes comes by sixty percent the top one percent five hundred and thirty eight percent i'm not saying ross perot had some good ideas and should have been taken more seriously it's hard to do that when mixed in there with a couple of facts with the claim that there is an assassination plot against him over his nafta stance he said that also he assured americans that he had talked to the manufacturer who is constructing forty thousand coffins ferdie american troops who were sure it'd be killed in the gulf war for the first gulf war claimed two hundred ninety two coalition forces killed in action but ross perot tapped into worry he pinpointed the legitimate causes of economic anxiety and he broke through he broke through in ways that many a billionaire of the president would surely envy on the road in twenty twenty this morning the crowded democratic field is getting a new canada billionaire tom steiner announced his bid in a campaign video tom stiers billionaire howard scholtz billionaire both those guys would lovie attention the ross perot go way back when but that will not be happening why well the media's changed but also had this twisted impish charisma that was in fact captivating i will go as far to say that while his two presidential runs were probably not true the civic good his ongoing presence as in 'nigma durable gadfly serve the public purpose in nineteen ninety three when the clinton white house and most democrats were trying get nafta past vice president al gore went on larry king show and for an hour and a half debated ross perot if debated what's the right word say again he throws a propaganda he throws up around us it makes no sense perreault brought his moxie and his obstreperous miss and most importantly his charts in his visuals along this one with a picture of a mexican laborers swinging a hammer which pro describes the larry king cnn viewers this way now or is a good decent man working as hard out making his cardboard shack in a cardboard came from boxers and we used a shift and goes down something about this i didn't interrupt you detour side i was not invented then what should have been go through it must be said made the more coaching arguments during the evening was playing on pros turf that's why he brought along visuals he wasn't satisfied just to provoke the phrase the smoot hawley tariff the vice president's brought photos of this is a picture of mr smooth and mr paulie they looked like pretty good fellas they.

ross perot five percent one percent thirty eight percent twenty five years ninety percent twenty percent sixty percent
"ross perot" Discussed on Slate's The Gist

Slate's The Gist

15:38 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on Slate's The Gist

"Of technology dna is complex science subscribe to the secret history of the future season to on apple podcasts or wherever you listen veto pulaski is they publish what they publish nationalist army officer patriot hero in fact he should be one of the greatest heroes of poland he did i would say almost be unsinkable but see unsinkable even though i just read a four hundred page book about what he did is he told people that ski purposefully got entered envy out with death camp didn't know is the death camps than any livered long enough i think he was in there for over nine hundred days to get his story out so that the world would know in one way it worked the story goes out but in another horrible but also familiar way it didn't work because the world didn't care the story though is fascinating it is called the volunteer one man and underground army and the secret mission to destroy out which jack fairweather there is the author jack thanks for coming in thanks i mean my how'd you find out about these existence of polanski has been covering wars in iraq and afghanistan and sitting with a with a father will reports of friends and he just come back from a a job trump covering the memorial at irish fits concentration camp and he'd seen a small exhibit talking about resistance announcements and that was like a complete bolt from the from the blue for may hang on a minute that was resistance and ashley how is that even possible they went against everything guide ever thought about the camera pans that's how i came across that skis name the second source of injury was the fact that nothing was known about him this guy who went to the camp raised and underground tommy purported on the holocaust and yet silent island since i felt compelled to tell the story when we think of our sweats most of its notoriety which from being a death camp and there was no resistance among birkenau and where they're crematoriums were there were just killing but there was a portion portion of the camp that was a war crime and that was a horror which is where they has a some of the soviets in in the polish nationals worthy aim was to be a work camp where they worked a prisoner's to death and that's where polanski was and it from there that a resistance i didn't think was possible but that's where his resistance took root that's that's exactly right he arrived in the camp at its inception when it was a camp polish political prisoners catholics and jews that anyone from poland to the nazis she's wanting to get out of the way and eliminates plaski than witness these steps by which the nazis arrived at the final solution in in our schmitz and that involves some grim experiments the first death chamber using using side home be a pesticide kill prisoners and then eventually he learned that a new camp the canal which was built nearby and he faced this remarkable challenge of how do i work out what's happening in this camp in a secret location and then share that story with well okay that the germans invade polling tries to respond when we say that does not go well there immediately decimated an polanski joins the resistance but that's why they the goal ball quickly turns into an occupation and you know he's one of the first with a few a small band of other resist a stop to think about how do we fight back against the nazis what's that gonna look like you know how do how do we respond has the plan to get get him entered into our sweat how did that take hold so when you get this new camp opens up in in june nineteen forty nine ten months into their occupation people getting sent the hundreds of people getting sent that but no one really knows what's happening as a few room as of this particularly brutal in hosh place so they underground wants to find out because one of the main ways of resistance in these early days is to chronicle nazi crimes fatality allies someplace gives mission is to gains of the camp in south san sending those reports now it wasn't the case the crowded room and they said who wants to volunteer for irish fits pilots ski has had a big disagreement with his fellow command is someone who wants to the tightly underground and i'm also the nationalists sort of ethnic senses christian bullish direction i'm bullets skied disagree vehemently with that and they had made a stand and an actual facts it's one of the sort of the ironies of his mission dry schmidt is that it was partly to get him out of the way get him sent you get him out of wool saw you know that his come on does suggested his name while he went out which the reason that a lot of people went out which which was he was insufficiently ethno nationalist list enough he wasn't sufficiently antisemitic that was one of them he wanted v entire resistant to be for all the polls and not to not to be a pro catholic militaristic antisemitic movement exactly he he was a centrist and someone who really understood that to defeat the nazis to break free of the nazi thinking about different ethnic groups yeah they need to come together that was the strengths of the resistance the he founded they will soar and then tried to rip currents and shove it so to do we know i mean i read the whole book but one question i had is do we have any sense of how long he thought it would be how tough he thought it would be what's the likelihood of death would be how bad the horrors around him would be what did he think going into we know so when the germans may may roundups in warsaw they would shoot people hearing that maybe there would be some guy would escape and they just pluck out ten people and shoot them i mean when the germans came banging on his department doorway he was saying he had no idea you know exactly what was gonna happen to him and it's really a moment of extraordinary courage that he sat in that room waiting to get arrested in some ways that's the moment around where some of the book pivots because i think it's that first act of bravery which revealed so much plex skis motivations and gives you a sense of just how he was able to take that spurt of resistance since irish but the talk about a couple of these scrapes was i wasn't aware that anyone escape from our sweats how many did and what were some of the boulder ways that they did it i i'm so please you touched on that same 'cause for me that's that was one of the most shocking and amazing elements of that ski story that that was this ingenuity and creativity and resourcefulness i mean he was thinking around the clock however to screw up the nazis operations in harsh words and he was remarkably good as it by large he tried to avoid escapes tapes 'cause when the prisoner escaped older prisons were may were punished 'em as as a result a happened the the the holocaust began in the camp two years in he recognized this was something that just you know whenever the risk they need to get a guy let me just interrupt you're less listeners think this is a scape scape sake escape was tactical escape was to get the word out what was going on and ashworth 'cause he knew the cost will be high first of all the skate probably wouldn't happen in the other prisoners remaining would be subject to a collective punishment exactly i think those around about eight hundred escapes from ashford string or you know five years of its existence and only a hundred was successful of which about fourteen of those were arranged by polanski so he was including his are so incredibly frauds and dangerous fat and could leave of course if the messenger was captured to them all being exposed sublet skate arrange an escape in the summer of forty two which is truly one of the most exquisite moments of resistance in the camp a these full man stole ss uniforms from the white house walked over to they camp garaged where the hosts the commandant scott is being choon top up some quoted a hold of the mechanics away in that guys is assessment and then drove straight out the camp k hi how are they were on their way on that way yeah so and and they made it so 'em you wanna play at speeds that korea traveled all the way to us or delivered stat will impose a news so two questions overarching questions one is i don't take it that he is a great hero of polling not ashamed of him but he hasn't been elevated to the status of a mythical go figure i probably should be why because it didn't work in the end because for all his bravery and heroism this camp stood still that's that's a great question a part of the reason why pesky stories not known is because after the war he went back to fight against the communists and they he was betrayed by some of his fellow resistors captured put on a show trial and executed that old trace of his wartime recode was hidden away in the vault the communist votes and it was only in then mid nineties that the family themselves discovered the nature of that skis mission when those when those guys were were opened up so in poland as being a slow rediscovery of his story one which with the the rise of the permanent right wing government has been len extra momentum because they see in his story of a man wrong by history a a narrative that connects with their own yeah their own narrative if this were made into do a movie or let's call it a netflix mini series here's the problem and i think it would have there are so many interesting fascinating things and you have a truly her road person at the center but usually the way that narrative works is we say it say hey life and death struggle but this isn't really a life and death struggle this is a death and death and death and death and death and death and life struggle there's so much death in there there's a just the hopelessness to it and i do wonder if you give him they you know heroes story that he wants to have which just the misery in the jess get in the way of that in some way if you were to turn it into a narrative tile well i i know you mean because i grew up with the learning about the holocaust i never felt able to get my head around it or engagement it wasn't even the most well known examples of literature about the holocaust fiction and nonfiction always have those grace notes of an frank believing the people they're good there's nothing like that here there's just sorrow and misery there is but there is one other factor which is the polanski unlike a million other people who came to the camp is there by choice yeah he chose the guy that he chose the building underground he chose to resist the nazis at the epicenter of that evil and i think for me it offers you know such a startling perspective on the camp won't human beings are capable of despite the death around them despite that incredible pressure to you know to cease to exist the nazis affected in our schmitz polaski didn't you know he kept he kept it going and i think some of the most amazing scenes of the book is when you see him sharing his mission with others and you see that hope spreads around the man i think you know for me understanding that hope is possible in the darkest of ours i think some things that you know we could look to in our own labs you know no matter how much we a struggling you know there is you know you've got to keep it together not just feel self for those for those around you and i i was touched by polanski's story i mean when he went to the camp i you know we were the same age we have two kids each i just you know i felt challenge to learn about how he could how he could resist and that could teach me there is that really touching scene at the end of the book where he would come and watch us on on like a routine boy scout trip where he'd come to warsaw but never interact with his son did his son have any interaction with him you know after he died because there's a question mark as to when his son even died and his daughter died what did they think of their father years later well amazingly 'em versus kids are alive really oh this is not a question mark the dash it's a it's a big exclamation mark was i know day with the andre gives the first person i went to see upon touching touching down in warsaw and i suppose quite none of us are missing him he's in his mid eighties at the time and you know you haven't learned is not his father and you know it'd been told you is the enemy of the state fifty years and you know i was nervous about a lightning on historian telling of course on drivers incredibly receptive to a ever saying delightful engaged or did well in may at the beginning i you know i'm not sure what you'll find or why you should start looking so i remember looking inside the salt looking with you know because you know when so little is known about skis thinking you know every little memory he might have a bad childhoods you know some and some sort of insight into his motivations you know the big question of course needs to wants hardy resistant ashes and you know andre over course many interviews helped me find he 'em i regraded escape upsets he's a scape across some polling left the camp at the same time as he did charged along the fis chiller crushed the dull and andre who sleep in barnes along the way in some forests you did you know it's incredible how many of the places still stand and along the way you would meet families who had shelter that ski and they would say you know the kids now in also in the eighties would you know sometimes have memories this is the son resentful that the government he we have done darfur i guess the majority of his life lied about his father killed his father ruined his legacy lied about it hurt the family name andre is reached a sort of peace where's that so although his his cousin who was in the room when that ski volunteered for the mission as a three year old boy had had memories of it i remember asking him so you know what was what was it like under communism and he just said it would shit kentucky team with a suitable vehemence the icon quite capture but that sort of some dot i think what a lot of the families of patriots 'em light polanski's when through ostracized and denied jobs and just lives sort of haas lights and you know laws ready nurturing the the memories of the parents many of.

poland apple officer nineteen forty nine ten months nine hundred days fifty years five years three year two years
"ross perot" Discussed on Slate's The Gist

Slate's The Gist

04:29 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on Slate's The Gist

"Question these questions come on when i see stories of prosecutors overcharging first somewhat petty crimes we in fact here in new york in queens have a d h race where these socialist candidate ails see endorsed candidate who was winning and is now behind by left i looked thirteen votes has vowed to not prosecute are you ready sex work low level marijuana offenses airport taxis turnstile jumping trespassing sing disorderly conduct loitering drug possession welfare fraud welfare fraud paging the queen game on but every once in a while you hear a possible jail term front offense that is just so outsized to be offense itself but it doesn't seem to even apply to this moment of let's be more lenient let's be more smart let's think about when criminals age outlook think about over incarceration just seems like vlad paler was writing the laws take this incident that's art is the woman who opened a carton of bluebell at an east texas walmart let the top then put it back on the shelf apparently she thought it was hilarious but police aren't laughing they say a freezer this freezer felony 'cause lander shall festus twenty years are tampering flicking the litter of an ice cream container which is part of recruited crackdown of await three lixin you're out system twenty years there there is got to be we know law on the books that specifically addresses ice cream linkage so i suppose they've used maybe a sort of tylenol based tampering charge to go for twenty years or at least threaten it now the reason reason that this is on the news has nothing to do with how big the sentences it's 'cause it's a weird crime that's a category we'd like we all make the jokes the cnn anchor tries to make all the jokes painting tough found before anyone audit town so if you kiss officers annex viral sensation you went twenty yeah yeah that's incredible why she just a cut on it's what it actually is goes beyond incredible to unfathomable now we've all watched the news there are acceptable things in anchorage say in stay on the side of the audience and things like licking treatment now that's not safe that those were sort of those things but at this point you can't say twenty years is too much for looking ice cream but i think you should be able to maybe could even say lori loughlin forty years for bribing your daughter's wedding college it seems a little excessive and then once we say that once we acknowledge that we could say something like he's shoplifted a laptop for three thousand dollars and it's not going away for seven years in jail that seems seems too much yes yes you and i both agree that licking be ice cream shouldn't be almost three times for shoplifting the laptop but it's all too much it's all just too much we can agree on that and also another side of the ledger i think maybe we can agree that the voters of queens apparently but some of us agree that maybe some welfare cheating should be punished by i dunno work release a couple of days in the slammer news go maybe just saying just saying and i'm not a hundred percent punitive but i'm also not a hundred percent lenient justice just justice that's my platform on the show today i should feel about the passing of ross perot the lord looked on through ross perot and his eighty nine fear and said i let me stop you there and ross perot said unto him let me finish that could go on all day which is why i have this bill but i do industrial into proves legitimate legacy not just the caricature that attached itself to ross perot mostly because it was asked extremely app but but first an amazing story of a man who survived wits which is amazing enough but even more shocking is why he was there he he volunteered to go as a member of the polish resistance to tell the world of the death camps horrors and it worked except it didn't jack fairweather.

new york queens twenty years hundred percent three thousand dollars forty years seven years
Ross Perot, billionaire former presidential candidate, has died at 89

KQED Radio Show

01:53 min | 2 years ago

Ross Perot, billionaire former presidential candidate, has died at 89

"Ross Perot died today he was eighty nine years old remembered mostly as a colorful and game changing third party presidential candidate but before he took to the campaign stayed with charts and graphs talking about that giant sucking sound to describe it he thought nafta was going to do to the US economy Ross Perot built a huge computer services company electronic data systems marketplace Justin how has more on pros legacy as an early technology burner Ross Perot was a sales guy at IBM in the late fifties back when computers took up entire rooms Perot realize this huge computers could start digitizing the reams of paper work filling up offices around the country everything from payroll to marketing contracts following your customers were that's Gerald Posner author of the biography citizen Perot his life and times Breaux left IBM and founded electronic data systems or EDS Richard slackman spent years as EDS is general counsel and says Perot started pitching companies saying Hey let us handle your paperwork yes as we will furnish you the hardware and we will operate your computers and we will build your computer center and we will just give you the report you need the government started hiring EDS the process Medicare and Medicaid claims thanks higher EDS to digitize customer information across branches the US army started contracting with EDS slackman says Perot's insight from the start was that companies that were buying these huge computers latest idea how to run them or how to get the most out of eventually Gerald Posner says other companies recognize that too and started using EDS to launch their own services like payroll processing there was sort of an ancillary group of industries the group off of Perot's core business Perot became a billionaire when EDS went public in nineteen sixty eight today EDS

Ross Perot Nafta IBM Breaux Richard Slackman EDS General Counsel Medicare Us Army Gerald Posner United States Medicaid Eighty Nine Years
"ross perot" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Ross Perot died today he was eighty nine years old remembered mostly as a colorful and game changing third party presidential candidate but before he took to the campaign stayed with charts and graphs talking about that giant sucking sound to describe it he thought nafta was going to do to the US economy Ross Perot built a huge computer services company electronic data systems marketplace Justin how has more on pros legacy as an early technology burner Ross Perot was a sales guy at IBM in the late fifties back when computers took up entire rooms Perot realize those huge computers could start digitizing the reams of paper work filling up offices around the country everything from payroll to marketing contracts to following your customers were that's Gerald Posner author of the biography citizen Perot his life and times Breaux left IBM and founded electronic data systems or EDS Richard slackman spent years as EDS is general counsel and says Perot started pitching companies saying Hey let us handle your paperwork yeah says we will furnish you the hardware and we will operate your computers and we will build your computer center and we will just give you the report you need the government started hiring EDS the process Medicare and Medicaid claims banks hired EDS to digitize customer information across branches the US army started contracting with EDS slackman says Perot's insight from the start was that companies that were buying these huge computers this idea how to run them or how to get the most out of them eventually Gerald Posner says other companies recognize that too and started using EDS to launch their own services like payroll processing there was sort of an ancillary group of industries the group off of Perot's core business Perot became a billionaire when EDS went public in nineteen sixty eight.

Ross Perot nafta IBM Breaux Richard slackman EDS general counsel Medicare US army Gerald Posner US Medicaid eighty nine years
U.S. billionaire Ross Perot, who shook up 1990s presidential politics, dead at 89

Rush Limbaugh

00:39 sec | 2 years ago

U.S. billionaire Ross Perot, who shook up 1990s presidential politics, dead at 89

"Two time presidential candidate Ross Perot is died at eighty nine a paper boy at eight a billionaire by age fifty four Ross Perot's interest turned to politics in nineteen ninety two act just cannot in good conscience live with myself understanding what we're doing to the greatest country in the history of mine he ran for president twice as an independent throwing a scare into both parties in winning nineteen percent of the popular vote in nineteen ninety two he settled into private life in the decades after his unsuccessful nineteen ninety six run but remained active locally the one hundred eighty five million dollar Perot museum of nature and science that opened here in two thousand twelve was named in his honor Jim Ryan ABC news

Ross Perot President Trump Perot Museum Of Nature Jim Ryan Abc One Hundred Eighty Five Millio Nineteen Percent
U.S. billionaire Ross Perot, who shook up 1990s presidential politics, dead at 89

Herman Cain

00:36 sec | 2 years ago

U.S. billionaire Ross Perot, who shook up 1990s presidential politics, dead at 89

"In Atlanta self made billionaire in two time presidential candidate Ross Perot has died Henry Ross Perot founded electronic data systems in nineteen sixty two with a one thousand dollar check later selling the company to General Motors and becoming an early tech billionaire nineteen ninety two he catapulted into national politics as Chuck Todd reporting he says Perot had been battling leukemia over the last five months Perot ran as an independent for president in nineteen ninety two many pundits argue that Perot cost George H. W. bush that election he ran again in nineteen ninety six Perot just celebrated his eighty ninth birthday in June with his

Henry Ross Perot General Motors Chuck Todd Leukemia President Trump George H. W. Bush Atlanta One Thousand Dollar Five Months
"ross perot" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Florida the great W S K Y go Lebanon. Thank you very much for having me on air. You bet we honored to be speaking with you tonight. Thank you. Forgive my voice, please. I'm under a lung transplant. Oh, my Lord. You right. I kind of started out with you. I thought I had the Monja, but it it went deeper than that. But anyway, circle hold on. How you doing? Well, I'm I'm on the lung transplant Menachem Begin twenty four hours a day. So I'm kinda just wait. My turn, you know. I have no idea. How long that takes to get what you need. Well, I just wanted to make a com. Sorry. You know this. This thing about Trump. It goes deeper than them just trying to get the president. They want to make an example out of the president to all of us. You are not one of the boys. The good old boys. Do not even I about running for the presidency 'cause we will crush you. They did it to Ross Perot are member Ross Perot, he filled stadiums up everywhere. He went just like Trump did. And they got to mister Perot somehow and he dropped out of the race. Well, I agree with you on Trump. I was never a big Perot fan. But I agree with you. Stadiums. The same way, I agree. But I agree with your big point, which is. It's not only about Trump. But you're right. They're setting an example, don't ever try this again to anybody any common citizen that wants to run for presidency. They are making sure if you're not one bit good ol boys. Don't do it. I agree with you. It's an excellent call Mark. What can I do for you anything? What you what would you.

Ross Perot Trump mister Perot Perot president Lebanon Florida Mark twenty four hours one bit
"ross perot" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"All right, Mark spring hill. Florida the great WS Kyi go Lebanon. Thank you very much for having me on air. You bet honored to be speaking with you tonight. Thank you. Forgive my voice. Please them under a lung transplant. Oh, my Lord you. All right. Of started out with you. I thought I had the Monja, but it it went deeper than that. But anyway, circle hold on. How you doing? Well, I'm I'm on the lung transplant monoxide in twenty four hours a day. So. I'm just waiting my turn, you know? I have no idea how long that takes to get what you need. Well, I just wanted to make a comment. This thing about Trump. It goes deeper than them just trying to get the president. They want to make an example out of the present all of us. You are not one of the boys. The good old boys. Do not even think about running for the presidency 'cause we will crush you. They did it to Ross Perot are member Ross Perot filled stadiums up everywhere, he went just like Trump did and they got to mister Perot somehow and he dropped out of the race. Well, I agree with you on Trump. I was never a big Perot fan. But I agree with you. Stadiums. The same way, I agree. But I agree with your big point, which is. It's not only about Trump. But you're right. They're setting an example, don't ever try this again, right? Anybody any common citizen that wants to run for presidency? They are making sure if you're not one of the good ol boys. Don't do it. Now. I agree with you to next like call now, Mark. What.

Trump Ross Perot Perot mister Perot Mark spring hill Lebanon Florida Mark president twenty four hours
"ross perot" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

04:36 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Talk about not safe for work backs on KFI AM seven hundred Tucson's. Most stimulating talk. So. Andrew Yang the Ross Perot for millennials. If you look at what he's talking about. He is he is all about tort reform. He's about regulation of artificial intelligence. He supports universal health care reform, the student loan industry, implementation of postal banking system. Big universal basic income guy to. Yeah. I want to know what the postal banking system is that sounds like a nightmare. He also wants the rich to pay their fair share. And he says the only way to do that is to impose a VAT tax, which is a heat mayor. He also he thinks that we need to have a news and information on buds men. A a don't laugh at this. I'm already a news czar just because everybody hates it. When Donald Trump says, maybe we should check in and the government should fine people at loosen the liable laws. Right. That's this guy wants a news are. So this is the left's problem was was with the trumps proposal is it didn't go far enough. Yes. Liberal the new listen to this. So this is a news and information on buds men, and imperial fact, checker it's good whenever you have imperial in it. An imperial fact checker who would award media liars heavy fines instead of just Pinocchio 's Russia just passed a a law just like did. It was really good. Basically what they did is. If if the state said that you said something incorrect about them, then you get arrested or fined, and you know, what a little further they said also if you insult the state, but if you insult or say, something factually inaccurate. Well, then you get fine. That's a great propels. They went a little further than that. It wasn't just the state. You had to insult Vlad the Impaler then as long as as long as you be arrested for that. Yes. Saying he was the impale yet. Right. I would be I would be. So if you say anything about Putin that he finds unflattering you're also arrested. Yes. So you think that's going to be any different with this proposal when the when Andrew Yang is president and someone says, you know. You know, what you know what rhymes with Yang? And they make a joke. What's gonna what's going to happen slang? Yes. I yeah. That's exactly what what's the one thing. That rises the I didn't want to say because I thought I might get arrested. But yes. Saying keep going to keep going down the alphabet. Boy being here that you know, when Andrew Yang is president bang. He's going to say, hey, I don't like what you said. It's factually inaccurate. You're insult about me. Therefore, you are arrested or fined and if it's not Yang. It's the next guy FANG gang. Give a lot rhyme saying think of how many jokes you could make with the amount of words that rhyme with Yang. I know. So many great. Yeah. Yeah. I can't think of the bad one. But anyway, he's also got the American mall act because we gotta do something with these these malls. And so he's. He's got the while he wants a department of infrastructure, and it would it would be the legion of builders and destroyers. I'm quoting with a commander instead of a secretary. Commander. I mean, usually the people don't like dictator wasn't a bad word when people call each other dictators back in the day that was a good term became an insult after people started becoming dictators and then killing all their citizens became a little bit of an insult. But back in the day. It was a positive thing. Usually don't intentionally named things that are you name yourself things. That are scary. On a commander of the legion of builders and destroyers sounds pretty good sounds great sounds strong, by the way, he does not. He is not for universal basic income K. I believe he is. No, he's not he is for the freedom.

Andrew Yang Ross Perot KFI Tucson commander Donald Trump Russia Vlad Putin president secretary
"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

What Next | Daily News and Analysis

02:28 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

"If you went back to nineteen eighty there was a guy named John Anderson who ran as an independent that year. Jimmy Carter was the incumbent president. Ronald Reagan was his Republican challenger, John Anderson was a liberal Republican you had those back then he left the Republican party to run as an independent in the Carter. White House Carter. Political operation was panicked. Petrified because they just looked at it. And they said, well, hey, John Anderson liberal Republican he's gonna he's gonna take votes from us. He's a liberal where the liberal, you know, and they waged a whole campaign that has some some shades of what you're seeing now about Howard Schultz, you know, Democrats in the summer and fall of nineteen eighty don't waste your vote. Don't waste your vote. They had banners. They had chance Carter himself was saying Mondale. Vice president was saying it on the campaign trail, don't waste your vote. Don't waste your vote in the end people got the message largely you know Anderson had been running at around twenty percent in the polls at one point. You know, he comes all the way down to six percent on election day, when you when you take the exit poll and say, you know, who was your second choice. Anderson voters slightly more said Carter and Reagan, but it wasn't anything. Like, it wasn't anything like, you know, Democrats had been fearing all year in one of the takeaways was, you know, voters looked at the choice. Between Carter and Reagan. They heard the message from card or they heard the message from Democrats and a lot of the democratic voters. They took the message, and they base stayed. With Carter wasn't nearly enough for Carter to Winnie. It's so many bigger problems out in nineteen eighty but in lose because John Anderson and the Anderson effect in nineteen eighty ended up not being anything like like Democrats feared it would be. Steve. Thank you so much for taking the time. No, thanks for taking me. Appreciate it. Steve Kornacki is the author of the red and the blue and the national political correspondent for NBC news and MSNBC. And that's the show. What next is hosted by me, Mary Harris or supervising producer is Mary Wilson. Our senior producer is Jason deleo, and our assistant producer is Anna Martin shout out to all of the new listeners from Stitcher which picked what next featured show this week. We are so happy how you all. If you wanna find me during the day, you can reach me on Twitter. I'm at Mary's desk. You can also see pictures of the whole crew of us over on Instagram. That's what next pod talk to you tomorrow.

John Anderson Jimmy Carter White House Carter Ronald Reagan Republican party Steve Kornacki Howard Schultz Vice president president Twitter Mary supervising producer producer NBC Mary Wilson national political corresponde MSNBC Jason deleo
"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

What Next | Daily News and Analysis

03:30 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

"So just first of all you have to do that. Now has got a ton of money. That's going to go along way, you know. And again, I one of the other if he does run I think one of the other pages he'll take from Perot's book, obviously is the attack that money for a very extensive advertising campaign pros effective with that in ninety two the ads. He ran were very different. They were different than anything. Anybody really seen before when it came to political advertising? He took he would buy thirty minute blocks of network television time, he would preempt, you know, sitcoms, you know, instead of watching major dad one night, you'd get the Ross Perot infomercial on CBS evening tonight. We're going to talk about how to solve the problems that we defined that country. I think we can come to the conclusion immediately. What it did was image at eight. Guy is different this guy. There's an executive he's sitting at the desk diagnosing the problem. He's serious. All these it created all these sort of positive associations with Perot. I imagine Schultz would would try to do something similar. There is one hurdle that Schulz like Perot can't just by away access to the presidential debates the biggest single hurdle that third party candidacy would face just logistically can you get in those debates 'cause it when you get to the fall of twenty twenty and you got, you know, two three presidential debates, whatever they end up having if you're not on stage, then there's just gonna be a vast number of voters who are just gonna write you off. And right off a vote for you as a waste because clearly you're not serious enough, you know to get into debates per Perot's, a good example Perot in ninety two he dropped out of the race in the summer. Got back in the race the start of October. He was running it like six percent of the polls when he got back in the race and people were saying Perot's a shadow of himself. It's not really gonna matter. They put him in. Debate. Anyway, the two campaigns agreed to it. He kinda stole the show at the first abate and the rest is history. He gets up to twenty percent on election day Beth for any third party candidates since teddy Roosevelt in nineteen twelve Perot runs. Again. In nineteen Ninety-six does not get into debates is vote was cut more than half. He got about. He got seven eight percent in in nineteen Ninety-six part of why we're still talking about Ross Perot more than twenty years later is that he had this charisma. He was known as the populist billionaire steep says that's another lesson for Howard Schultz. Because no matter how much money you have or how many debates you do you still need people to like, you not heckle you at Barnes and noble. So you could spend the money as Ross Perot in ninety two and you could get traction. I'm not sure generation later, if you don't have that populous touch that the money is going to make that big of a difference, especially as I said in the media climate change so much. I'm also not sure money quite matters. The way it used to the other part. There was just this polarization in tribalism. It's really taken root over the last generation where people just have these incredibly strong personal sociation with part of blue America part of red America. I'm not part of blue America. I'm not part of red America. And I think more and more they look at elections, you know, through that lens, which which would just another barrier. Really for for third party candidate. Steve had one last story for me about a third party presidential candidate one more reason, why Democrats maybe shouldn't be so worried about twenty twenty another lesson. I think that it might be worth keeping in mind about third party candidates to is I do think voters kinda kind of figure it out before Perot..

Ross Perot Howard Schultz teddy Roosevelt blue America red America executive America CBS twenty twenty Steve Schulz Barnes Beth seven eight percent twenty percent thirty minute twenty years
"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

What Next | Daily News and Analysis

03:08 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

"I do think the thing when Democrats look at the Ross Perot candidacy and think about Howard Schultz with they're really seeing is someone who is able to peel off nineteen percent of the vote. And what that could mean. Yeah. I mean, so the democratic argument, and I think it's plausible. I I don't I don't know. But the democratic argument is basically take a poll right now Donald Trump's approval rating, and you'll find probably a majority say they disapprove of his of his handling of the job. And there was another poll. I just saw this morning. ABC news Washington Post poll, say fifty six percent of people say they definitely would not vote for Trump in twenty twenty right now. So I think Democrats just look at those numbers, and they say, okay, the numbers are there to beat Trump. The the only thing that could possibly screw it up is if those numbers get divvied up if you got, you know, two candidates three candidates, whatever it is who are sort of competing for that. You know, I definitely won't vote for Trump vote. So from. The democratic standpoint. That's why you can't have him in the race. He could just get only siphoned off votes that would otherwise go to Trump the other theory of it, then I'm open to and again, I think it's plausible. We just don't know is how many voters remember we call them in twenty sixteen the reluctant Trump voters and in like him, they didn't they wanna vote for him. But in the end they checked his name off anyway because they didn't wanna have Hillary Clinton as president. They were essentially they were voting against Hillary Clinton. They were voting against the Democratic Party might have even been voting against the system, but they ship. Trump's name off even though they didn't like him, even though it's not something they wanted to do. There's a scenario. I think it's it's not implausible that those same voters are kind of up for grabs in the homestretch twenty twenty. And if you've got a guy like Howard Schultz out there, maybe in a way, they weren't with Hillary Clinton, those reluctant Trump voters are willing to go and vote for they're not willing to go all the way over and vote for a democrat. But they're willing to abandon Trump and vote for Scholtz and in that case. Maybe instead of you know, being a drain on people who who who would otherwise vote democratic maybe it ends up becoming this this sort of halfway house for reluctant Trump voters, and it actually cuts into Trump's side, that's one of the things with these. I think the history of these third party candidacies. There are sumptious about how these these candidates are going to draw their votes that don't always fully match up with what ends up happening. I mean Schultz's said he wants to run as an independent. He's also a billionaire. So it means he can kind of avoid some of the checks and balances of the party system. But can we talk a little bit about? What may what running is an independent really means? And how difficult it is. Yeah. No. I mean, I it's something as simple as ballot access. You know, every state has different, you know, different rules on how to get your name on the ballot in the November election. Some of them are real easy. Some of them are very hard. It costs a lot of money. Takes a lot of time a lot of resources and even these establishment, you know, third party third. Party that we have in this country like the green party the libertarian party. Even we'll have trouble getting on all fifty state ballots. It's not a given. It's not on a Matic..

Donald Trump Howard Schultz Trump Democratic Party Hillary Clinton libertarian party Ross Perot ABC Washington Post president Scholtz fifty six percent nineteen percent
"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

What Next | Daily News and Analysis

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

"What happened back in nineteen Ninety-two? It's not the perfect analogy for today. But no story would be Ross Perot was a well known businessman when he decided to run for office in the early nineties. Same is Howard Schultz is now and like today the sitting president, George H W Bush was in trouble the economy was faltering. He was worried about being implicated in the Iran, contra affair, and what you saw in the start of nineteen Ninety-two was Bush's approval rating was plummeting a year earlier he'd lead the country victory in war. The first Gulf war to get Saddam Hussein out of rack in early ninety two February nineteen Ninety-two Bush's approval rating false of thirty nine percent. And it's in that climate that Ross Perot goes on Larry King show. Larry King Live on CNN is any scenario in which you would run for president. Can you give me a scenario which say, okay, I'm in? Number one had a want. King asked him a bunch of times. Hey, you know, people are looking for would you run for president? And finally on you know, third passer so Perot finally just says if you're that series the people are that series. You register me in fifty states. And if you're not willing to organize and do that, then this is all just. Are you saying to the ordinary folks if you're dead serious starting? Sweat Alyce some sweat. Why do I wanna see some sweat? I said it earlier I want you in the rain. It's amazing because you basically don't have an internet in the way, we know it today. You don't have social media in the way, we know it today. And yet, it's this this sort of viral moment that word of that moment, the clip of that moment, you know, spreads spread slower than it would now. But over the course of days weeks and months this massive, and I truly truly massive grassroots movement emerges that starts getting Perot on the ballot. But spring ninety two by May June ninety two Ross Perot's running in first place in the national polls. He's a head to George H W Bush Clinton is far far behind and people are contemplating the possibility that Ross Perot might actually win the presidential election. Become an independent president blow up the two parties. Of course, this worst case scenario is not what happened Bill Clinton one is. I was president some of blame Perot for Bush's failure to win reelection. But Steve disagrees says pro was just a symptom of Bush's ailing presidency. Not the cause even so pro did manage to get almost twenty million votes..

Ross Perot George H W Bush president Larry King Howard Schultz Bill Clinton George H W Bush Clinton Saddam Hussein Iran CNN Steve thirty nine percent
"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

What Next | Daily News and Analysis

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis

"The twenty twenty presidential field is getting crowded. They're the big names Kamala. Harris Elizabeth Warren Huston gillibrand, then they're the wildcards like the spiritual guru Marianne Williamson. She announced he was running his democrat earlier this week. But part of what's making people so upset about Howard Schultz is that by running as an independent he can skip the whole weeding out process of the primary, and he's got the money to hang around. If all someone knows about Howard Scholtz is that he runs Starbucks. And that's where I get my coffee. Is there more to him that we need to understand? Or do we not know yet? Yeah. I mean, I think you do need a bigger story than that. He look at the the third party candidacies that have you know, that have gotten some traction. I think the the best one the most encouraging modern example for somebody like Howard Schultz who might be thinking about running third party would be Ross Perot in nineteen ninety two. The guy heckling Howard Schultz that in New York City bookstore and all the people ratio him on Twitter there haunted by the ghosts of that nineteen Ninety-two election like Howard Schultz Ross Perot ran is a billionaire and a Washington outsider. He actually got nearly twenty percent of the vote wasn't enough to win. But some say it was enough to change the outcome. So as Steve to put me in the back seat of his time machine. And see if we could get a better idea of how one third party candidate influenced and election, and what that might say about how Howard Schultz could change the outcome in twenty twenty stay with us..

Howard Schultz Howard Scholtz Howard Schultz Ross Perot Harris Elizabeth Warren Huston Marianne Williamson Ross Perot Kamala Starbucks Twitter Steve New York City Washington twenty percent
"ross perot" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"And that's what you're gonna get a lot of right? They'll all point back to Ross Perot Nader and all these people, but the reality is in the end, it's up to us if we're serious about a third party, and we see somebody we like we and not these fringe parties. Not where you've got, you know, McAfee running and these libertarian parties that our whole doing their debates at like a she or something like that. I'm serious like a real third party candidate with ideas that are real for the exhausted majority of us, right? This seventy plus percent that doesn't really recognize the extremes of either party and feel like they're holding hostage. The Democrats and Republicans can it be done. I absolutely can't be done. But are we? Voters willing to say I'm willing to go and put my votes behind a person like Howard Schultz or somebody else. Who knows it could be right. Are you willing to of you texting? In say, I'm willing to. But then push comes to shove. But I think it isn't until we get a person who is the third party that gets to get on the stage with the other two parties where we'll start to say to ourselves. Okay. I could see this. I could three two three five three eight twenty four twenty three at Chadbensonshow is your Twitter. You can tweet at us. Hope you had a very good week and had a long weekend. I drove a lot of miles. God drove so much last week fourteen hundred miles. I drove just think about this a lot and I was exhausted. And then I have my pillow my pillow. So Jack forgot here. So he stole mind, and my family takes one of my my my go-to. Whereas I keep a couple and I'm like, okay. So I'm mypillow free. So I didn't get the greatest sleep. And then I got home yesterday, and I slept like a baby I'm telling you guys right now. He's never been as important is..

Ross Perot Nader McAfee Howard Schultz Twitter Jack
"ross perot" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

Liberty Talk FM

03:14 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on Liberty Talk FM

"Democrats Democrats like a candidate that terrible. And that Kennedy ends up losing. They're just gonna blame it on Scholtz. And if Trump loses because he runs a bad campaign. He's probably just going to blame it on shelves as well. Because why not? Spoiler miss that. Ross Perot is responsible for nineteen ninety two in Ralph Nader is responsible for Al Gore losing weight at all reality. None of that's true. Thanks for the call tonight. Ron appreciate hearing from you. Now, if you wanna talk about the political nominations, and such I gotta say, I hope John McAfee does pretty well as sitting the libertarian party's nomination. I know he's tried to show a scam coin to me. Oh, yeah. That's right. Let's talk about Dallas. Because this was crazy. You talked about it on the call to freedom or earlier this week. I think it was yesterday. You just happen to get an instant message from him. Did it was very. Yeah. Not something you ever talked to him before. I mean, I've are you friends with him? Now, I've come back and forth on occasion, Cher was actually him. It may have been about. But did it come from his account? It was absolutely John McAfee is account. Are you somebody who likes one of his pages? How in the world? Did he end up hitting you up? Then that's what I wanted. And I figured if what I thought was if it were a bot that he would just automatically be sending messages to everyone who likes a thing that he does right. Like one of his pages on Facebook get a list of whoever it is that likes the page and then just start sending your body to send a promo promotional message to every single person there. But you're saying you don't like any of the things that he's got on Facebook, not that I'm aware of maybe it's a friend of a friend or something like that. And maybe somehow he's got a body. That's like tracing through his searching based on crypto keywords. That pull up somebody's profiled. I'd absolutely. Yeah. Okay. So what happened with McAfee? So. After a bit of conversation about his upcoming twenty twenty presidential campaign where he directs me to their discord chat and things like that. So he was a promotional campaign thing. It was like I'm running for president. Here's my discord chat. I hope you'll support me was that kind of accept it was more direct than that. It was less politician. I suppose it was more human being to human being or so say or humiliating too. But yeah, okay. A very good pot for. So you asked did you ask some questions that the bar responded to or the person or maybe it's not about maybe he hired some kid in India or something like that? We're not canned responses, but what it was. Well, I didn't have any ideas on how to test it beyond asking questions and trying to get answers or asking him questions are trying to get answers. I did ask him. I did notice that any of the questions. I asked him strangely. Like he was taking a high school test contained question whether the answer. Like if I said sounds like how's the life? He was he's hotel. The oceanic life is also. This is a weird way for human beings to speak. Like, I acknowledged the words you used. My question is if he wins the presidency and bitcoin is not five hundred thousand dollars. Does he still follow through on his promise to.

John McAfee McAfee Facebook Trump Scholtz Ross Perot Kennedy Dallas Ralph Nader Cher Ron Al Gore president India five hundred thousand dollars
"ross perot" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

06:07 min | 2 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on WJR 760

"Elevators the left is going after then in Charlottesville. You had almost a singular event or an individual drove through a crowd and killed a woman. I hope he spends the rest of his life in jail those events. Incentivizing sparked this outrage, which is apparent and all the protests over Mahler, and the firing of attorney general sessions that stuff is always information every day that can outrage you even more and more and more when I watch liberals talk. They're going up the ladder the rungs of the ladder. They get to the top. They have nowhere else to go. So they make up more stuff. They keep going. So you're telling me the next two or three years altitude Farber, this is not going to change. It's not just the next two or three years. It's it's it's going back to normal. This is you're telling me, this is normal think about this civil war thinking about Jackson think about the the the hate for Roosevelt by the Republicans during the great depression. It was great hate. It was great hate. And this is more. I hate to say it, but this is normal. So you're saying I'm normal. Why I don't know about that. Now, let's go back one hundred years and one hundred years. This is the third time that a new. President two years into his term gain seats in the Senate probably going to be fifty four might be fifty three. I think Mississippi has got to be a done deal for the Republican Arizona appears to be trending toward MC Sally. And I think in Florida, it's very likely Scott's gonna beat Nelson unless something dramatic. So we're going to have is going to pick up about three to four seats in the Senate, which is starkly on president. But the media coverage the last few days has all been about Trump's failure in the house of representatives in a focus on his success. If somebody would ask you was there a Blue Wave in on Tuesday. What would you say there was not? And I've I've been saying all along in my report that this was going to be no wave election. And that's exactly what it was predicted up before. This is what hap- absolately why why did you predict that had happened? Why? Well, the the party out of power nearly always gains health. Seats in the midterm average about thirty five thirty six which is what happened. That's exactly right. And so that and I s demanded it as being a little bit less than that night. I'm the one mistake I made is tough underestimate the impact of all the retirements by the Republicans in the house. But the average loss in the Senate is six that's well, that's right. And so there was a tremendous plus for the Republicans to gain seats in the Senate also the losses in the governorships were lower than the than the the democratic pundits in media thought and the losses in the state legislatures were also lower than they would would characterize a Blue Wave. None of the pundits. All dishonest winning in Florida and dewine winning in Ohio. Both had never been up. How come to Santa's one in Florida when he was never up on a pole and Mike dewine one in Ohio when he was never up in a poll for two months because the polls were wrong. Thank you. Now. Let you go two years from now we're going to have a very consequential election. I know it's a bit early or about two years away from November of twenty twenty. How do you see twenty twenty playing out? Well, I've started predicting that two years ago. And I think there's an eighty five percent chance that Trump will be reelected why it's really hard to beat any incumbent. We've only had two incumbents be beaten in the last one hundred and twenty years one hundred and twenty years going back to the nineteen hundred correct. The two were Jimmy Carter and George Herbert Walker Bush. Why were they beat they there were four major reasons that it took to beat each and they were little different for both of them. There was a recession, and that's that's a big negative for any politician in the case of Carter. There were he was generally. And in apt president he had the disastrous Iranian hostage crisis. And he had the bad luck of running up against one of the world's great communicator. Ronald. Reagan. That's tough four took those four things to beat him. Now. Bush got beat also by four thanks again a recession. Secondly, he he alienated the Republican base with raising taxes when he had promised not to do it. Read my lips. No new tax exactly third was Ross Perot Ross Perot took votes from both. Clinton and from Bush, but he took more from Bush got nineteen percent of the vote. They got nineteen percent. Twenty one percent here in Ohio, and he came up against the best politician of our time who has Bill Clinton for Clinton to overcome without guy overcame. He never got fifty percent of the vote and neither one of his elections. But whether it was a young Bill Clinton or a young Barack Hussein Obama. I don't see any democrat in twenty twenty like that. Would you agree? Absolutely. There's nobody even close. Alfred to Farber spell Farber for the American people. It's T U C H F A R B E R, two Farber report dot com. What percentage is the Trump's gonna win? Oh, eighty eighty five percent. Not eighty five percent of the vote at eight five probability that he'll be reelected, assuming we're not in a recession Sumer not in some unpopular war, and assuming the Democrats don't have a young Bill Clinton. Those are the things that could happen. But they're very unlikely to happen now for two Barbara, thanks for coming on the Bill Cunningham show, and I love your predictions. Thanks bill. Let's continue with more Bill Cunningham here. The great American live with you every Sunday night. Have you tried that trendy new dating.

Bill Clinton Senate George Herbert Walker Bush Farber president Bill Cunningham Ohio Florida Ross Perot Ross Perot bill twenty twenty Charlottesville Jimmy Carter Mahler Trump Mike dewine attorney
"ross perot" Discussed on WTMA

WTMA

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on WTMA

"Is the 2017 just goes flying by here and we're all getting ready for 2018 come of course 2018 midterm election year and it's going to be pretty big we're going to start seeing all of these campaigns ramping up but it's anybody going to survive because everybody's been accused of sexual harassment says shoul embrace sexual is is there there yeah a sexual impropriety that's is on will give us a more folks that are being accused of sexual impropriety bowed there because there's plenty of them bear liz gum been going on in washington dc for a long long time so we'll talk about that this morning also going to be he asked today at the white house this was a ha larry as member ross perot uh they as way he would say a man is hair's high layer s here we go president trump called elizabeth warren polka hanis and i just want to thank you because you have very very special people you're here long before any of us were here although we have a representative in congress who they say was here a long time ago they caller pocahantas but you know what i like you that us special he was going to do so via the code talkers now these were a members of the navajos tribe that bag during world war two their language could not be deciphered by anybody i mean nobody else know about this language nobody knew i'm the germans didn't know about it the japanese the russians know we know about the novel language so they were actually able to communicate and send messages back and forth using the novel whole language so is pretty cool and these native americans were in good mental and a lot of our success in world war 2 so they were being the you know there's not a lot of them left i mean not a lot of.

harassment ross perot trump representative congress world war native americans washington president elizabeth warren
"ross perot" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"ross perot" Discussed on 790 KABC

"You today pretty good men are you good good a couple things real quick i i think is history plays out in mediumterm not shortterm mediumterm and longterm history trump is going to go down regardless of policy issues of people may we disagree or whatever you would have you definitely gonna go down for two i take major things at this point that is he did what ross perot that the classic outsider that never i mean an outsider in terms of never held a public office i never really thought i would see it as soon as i did he did that was able to accomplish out and i think a younger people become presidents which they probably will be it is years of history goes through or get a look back yes and say the guy was on the cutting edge at the time using the twitter uh he will be looking at is a pioneer weather for good or bad you're right he i mean i don't think there's any question that in 2014 sixty years there will be right heavy scrutiny about two thousand seventeen through two thousand twenty one that i i do i agree i agree completely yup yup well you got it that's all the things that you die great thanks man gluco allegedly what do you think about way what he was saying was that ito lutte love him or hate him in in it's very easy i think to do both throb with donald trump in in future in the future whether it be shortterm our long down the road will be looked at as someone who was very cutting edge in american politics i mean early to the use of social media the the rhetoric i mean he was out of nowhere all alabama use social media the way that trump is the to attack the people is a whole different level of i i don't think it's very sure i know i i listen i totally a guess he will go down as this but you know you don't today the with the disaster in.

ross perot donald trump social media mediumterm alabama 2014 sixty years