34 Burst results for "SHI"
Shiba Inu SHIB Launches Shibarium Portal to Boost Adoption, Warns Crypto Traders to Avoid Beta Tokens
"11 p.m. Sunday February 26th, 2023. Shiba Inu SHI be launches shabari in portal to boost adoption, warns crypto traders to avoid beta tokens. The team building sheba E news highly anticipated layer two blockchain share barium has released a portal dedicated to boosting adoption of the new network. The joints are very portal is designed to be a hub for developers, content creators, business owners, and job seekers looking to contribute to the sheba E new ecosystem. Lead developer Saito Shi kusama hopes the post Shiba Inu es HIB launches share very portal to boost adoption. Warns crypto traders to avoid beta tokens appeared first on the daily HODL.
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"Again, most people aren't aware of when they're getting involved in exercise activities that they may be just overemphasizing one way of movement and not looking at the whole circle of things. Absolutely. Yeah, our spine can move in 6 different planes of movement and a lot of exercise. We only are going like up down or run back. Yeah, exactly. So yeah, it's great to get every single type of movement involved. Yeah, yeah. That's great. So tell me, so you're very focused on young families, pregnant moms and kids and things like that, which is absolutely wonderful to get them in there early on. I remember when I was pregnant with my second daughter, I had back issues. And so the chiropractor was the one that saved me, saved my day and allowed me to continue to work and not shuffle along. Yeah, so tell us about your work with families. Yeah, I absolutely love it, 'cause I feel like it just makes such a difference. It really is from a logical perspective, the best time to start getting adjusted is when you're young because things are more responsive and much easier to address when it's fresh and new rather than when you've had some things that's been going on for 25, 35 years. So there's a good saying, I hope I don't mess it up, but it's as, oh wait, no, I mess it up. As the branch, oh my goodness. Oh, I'm gonna mess it up. Okay, but basically it's saying if the tree is twisted when it's a young tree, it's gonna grow into a big, twisted tall tree. It's not gonna sort itself out. It's not gonna restrain itself on its own, and that's the same with chiropractic. If there's a small little misalignment, a small little issue that goes unaddressed, it's gonna accumulate. It's gonna stay there. It's gonna create other compensations..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"And the big expansion. So it's almost like clearing the lens. You know? Yeah. You see in a new way. And so personally, I had an experience like you where I went through one stretch of time where it was a lot of old, deep grief being shared. And it was once I got through that phase, I had amazing intuitive gifts come in. That were only possible. I think we're there all the time, but it's like the deep grief was kind of hiding it and concealing that about. Wow, that's beautiful. And I know you've also gone through a major transition this year as well. Given all the COVID business, you had to close your chose to close your in person practice. So tell us what that's been like because you had built that for years and now you're virtual, but it sounds like you're doing amazing. Virtually, yeah, I give medicine practice a great deal of the credit for that transition. So yeah, I had opened four studios over 8 years and we had a team of, I think, 72, 72 practitioners. When we went into COVID, and yeah, it was beautiful. We were in two different counties in Northern California. And had beautiful services for the community at a time where we were really needed to services and support. And guidance for the public. And we're out here in California. So Juul, as you know, in San Diego, California was closed. Probably the longest in the country. We sheltered. And so our businesses were closed so long that it became impossible. Financially to with no revenue coming and covering for rent and overhead. For 400 plus days in some cases. So yeah, I had to make the really difficult decision of what was in many ways my life's work. And transition, so it was emotionally very painful..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"Hi everyone, and welcome to another episode of health shift. My podcast that bridges the gap between conventional modalities and ancient healing for complete mind body and spirit well-being..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"Well, yeah, I'll give you the ideal morning. You know, on my best days, it would be turn the alarm off or wake up. You know, and my best days, I put myself to sleep in time to wake up before the alarm goes off. Use facilities come back and meditate for 45 minutes. And then sit down with a journal for 15 to 20 minutes to map out my day. And then either before or after, hopefully both, talk to my wife, let her know how much I love her. And ask her about her day, and then step into my first one, two or three tasks that get me to the goal I want to get to. So that would be my general mourning, and then at the end of the day, I do my stretching exercise, et cetera to create a transition. And then in the evening, I'll oftentimes give myself the break of sports or news. Or I'll do some learning like watch a TED Talk or watch a documentary or, you know, look at a masterclass or do some reading. So that's kind of my daily rhythm or schedule. And it doesn't vary a lot on the weekends. Great. You know, I'm so energized by the work, and by thinking about it, often on the weekends, the thing that I'll enjoy even more, I'll do probably a very similar schedule, but I'll just let my mind wander a bit more on the weekends. Like I don't feel like I have to get to a meeting or to an email or anything. So there's just more space to do what I'm trying to do during the week. Does that answer your question? It does. It's beautiful. You know, I call it life work because like yourself, you know, there's not really a beginning or an end to the work and the life and the things that really kind of jazz me up when I get passionate about that's really great. And it's interesting because we chatted just a few minutes before we got on here. Why in my podcast? Am I including leaders and executive function specialists in neuropsychologists and things like that? And part of it is that I really see all of this as part of the ecosystem of total health. And leaders show by example, and this is also part of their example is part of their work that they do in terms of tuning into their own spiritual nature. Like what is it that is lighting lighting your light or charging your battery in order for you to support other leaders in the work that they do. So I really see leadership as being so much a part in parcel of our total healthcare system. Yeah, absolutely. Absolutely. That's wonderful. So any other things that you have to add in terms of the work that you're doing or some of the new, the new agenda items that you have upcoming in the new year..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"In place of medical assessments and treatments. So let's get started. Today, I'd like to welcome bob Anthony. After 20 years in the tech industry, bob founded adolescent wellness, a 501c3 nonprofit that promotes practical resources to prevent mood disorders and prompt early treatment for adolescents. He's a contributing author to the book titled patient centered digital healthcare technology on the gamification of mental health prevention and promotion. Boy, do we have a lot to talk about in that respect? Innovations in bob has facilitated Boston children's hospital break free from depression curriculum for schools and building bridges to understanding the continuing medical education for pediatricians, both are delivered on demand and through open pediatrics. Another McLean's hospital school nurse liaison project in a third, William James college's wellness center games and the social emotional competency training pilot for school leaders. He has an MBA from Keller graduate school of management and I've known bob for over ten years and was one of the adult mentors and trainers for adolescent wellness in wellesley, Massachusetts. I am thrilled to have bob join us here today. So welcome bob. Thank you for having me, Julie. You are so welcome. So tell us your story, how you got to where you are today. So indirect is the story of most of my work has been I have a background in finance and I was in the tech industry for 20 years. 2001 was a very difficult time for the nation with the attack and New York and Washington. I found it overwhelming. It was earlier in the year that I lost my brother. He had a tumor and died. I lost my mother. I am an entrepreneur and the tech industry was just very covering midyear 2001. And the course in September, the tech industry collapsed. So I had a very, very rough time. And was diagnosed with depression. Found out after learning more about it that it was probably lifelong, certainly since school years..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"So I always was a promoter of working from home. The fact that we were able to do that all over the country was fabulous. So I was able to take care of patients anywhere. Then I went back into the clinic about three weeks three months ago because there was a need for regular in person checkups. But not as much because the numbers of people that want to come in is still significantly low for me with functional medicine. So I do one session in the office and then the rest of the sessions I do want telemedicine. And it's working. The clinic I was at before will probably not open. So I will end up staying in this system of doing one session in and the rest of the sessions. With telemedicine. Got it. Yeah, you know, it's interesting. I've shared this before, but you knew me around the time when I went through the leukemia and then the lime, and then I got the staph infection. That's what really did me. And that the chemotherapy reaction and whatnot. And it was one of my psychiatry colleagues at Newton wellesley who said, why don't you start using Skype? And I'm like, oh, I love being with my patients. And I tried it and actually one of my first clients who was also a reiki master as well. She said, your energy came through loud and clear. So I said, that's it. Okay, I'm going to Skype. It works. You know, I originally was wondering about that too, but there's a connection that I think is more powerful because there's no distraction. When you're in a room, at least when I go back and they think about it, to distraction of the telephone or the distraction of noise outside the room or the distraction of even maybe what's on the walls or what's around you or even that person's telephone. Don't really allow for as much eye contact. I have so much more eye contact with telemedicine than I ever did face to face. Even though I was in a room with them. I feel like I'm more there for them, but I think it's also a personal experience. You can probably relate to this. So for your listeners who don't know, I incorporate functional medicine and primary care together. So I work in the community health center, which delivers all sorts of care to the population. Never had they had a functional medicine doctor. So I brought in the concept of let's integrate it into primary care. There's no reason for it to be separated. All I need is longer visits, I need permission, and I was given both, and it's been phenomenal, so my patients can get really interesting experiences, and then I'm known as that doctor that's going to think out of the box and talk about something that's a little bit different than maybe the normal everyday way.
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"Or is this making you happy? Is this what you want? And I think it's hard for people to know what they want when they've not known what they've wanted because they don't basing what they want on what somebody else wants. And they haven't been given the permission to make that choice. Like even ordering food off of a menu. And it's so typical, you go to a heteronormative experience of dating. You go on a date, a man sits there and says, I'll order for you. You don't even give the permission to make that choice. So I think that's why my work around this love sex relationships coaching is so important. It's so much more than love sex and relationships. It's really about owning your person. And I am looking at myself more as a non binary. As myself growing from being sexually fluid and then gender fluid in the last say four months, I've really been exploring how I feel in my body, giving it a binary. And I don't know if I connect so much with having to carry that binary anymore. So she and the pronouns, and the reason I mention that, is I think it's important for me to say, when I say female empowerment, I really am talking about human empowerment. Because I want to acknowledge there's a really large group of people who aren't in the binary who deserve to hear this message. Yes, and that everybody needs to be able to recognize who they are and what's important to them. I hope I answered your question. No, that's absolutely wonderful. You know, when I first moved here to San Diego, I was working with a physician who had a very, very large population of gay lesbian and those who were changing genders. So loved, loved loved working with these people because of the stigma that they have had a clarity and the shame and the guilt in all of that. And really helping them to just peel the onion. You know, it wasn't just about the nutrition piece. I mean, that was maybe the entree into it. But it was really about seeing them as a whole person. And I love the fact that you brought up about Neil is just the sweetest little guy. I remember when he was little..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"Rather than beating yourself up, what did that experience feel like the next day and oftentimes you would say to me, you know what? I felt more tired. I didn't get a great sleep. I'm kind of in a bad mood today. So being able to attach that awareness to it is so helpful without beating yourself up. So that's great. And how about a third tip? The third tip I would give, well, I want to give four tips. But the third tip I would give is find a coping skill. Find coping skill that helps you deal with whatever you're dealing with in an effective way. So for me, the coping skills are Tapping EFT Tapping, which is like Tapping on the meridians and the lymph nodes and I find that helpful. I find meditation very helpful and it kind of ties in with what you said about the observer being the outside observer on your own self. Sure. Meditation teaches you to observe your thoughts and feelings, non judgmentally. It's not about emptying your mind. It's not about clearing your mind and controlling your thoughts and feelings. It's about just letting the flow happen and just riding with it and noticing it. And so I also use a therapy light, which is kind of like a coping skill. I used it for the first time this season. Yes. And I have at the time changes happened, and I felt a little down today. So I used the therapy light. So yeah, I find a coping skill. That would be the third tip. And the fourth, the fourth tip I would suggest is find support. So find someone, at least one person who can support you in whatever change you're trying to make. Like for this diet journey, Julie has been amazing support. For my mental health and addiction recovery, there are people I've met through Nami. Who have been fantastic support for me in that area. And then just in life, I'm really lucky. I feel really lucky. I have a few friends who support me, but also challenge me and hold me accountable. Awesome. Be better, you know? I had my friend Trevor challenge. He went and did the software development program at this school before I did. And he challenged me to do something constructive. And so I did. And I don't know without his prompting and the prompting for my grandfather. I don't know that I would have done that. So those would be my four tips. Awesome. Great, great tips. It has been so amazing in an honor to have you on here today. And I just thank you for sharing your journey and your wisdom and your message of hope for so many people. And if you like this podcast, please rate review and share.
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"If I'm going somewhere and have this as a snack, so I don't buy something from a vending machine or stop at a fast food place. And like I try to plot out and I learn this being a cigarette smoker. But when you're a cigarette ironically enough, maybe the one good thing about cigarette smoking of all the negatives. But I would always be thinking, where can I smoke my next cigarette? Where am I going to be able to get a cigarette in? And I always reply to that. Now, now I think about my food in those terms. What am I going to be hungry again? If I go out for 6 hours, where am I going to eat? Because I know like if I go to the neighboring more rural town near me, and I'm hungry, I know there's no good food options there. They have like a subway and a bunch of fast food restaurants. Sure. And so I'm sorry I didn't mean to name check anybody. But you know, so I take the solo snacks with me. Sometimes I take an apple with me because those keep well and don't need to be refrigerated. And like when I was going to school and work and doing the diet in 2019, I would bring like a full meal with me. In my backpack. And I would eat it over the course of 6 hours. And I would just eat, you know. So I'm not big on the intermittent fasting. Anyway, what was your question? Oh, it was more about how you've managed these challenges. Like you've even found a great restaurant, your way that you can actually get more low glycemic options. It doesn't mean that it's no carb, because as you know, I'm not a no carb person, but trying to keep those nasty carbs, the sugars and the refined carbohydrates lower is definitely beneficial..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"Started losing weight too. That was the happy side effect of the improved diet. But that was never the goal. But I started losing, I was losing ten pounds a month. So by August or September, I had lost like 80 or 90 pounds. And I was stunned in my friends and family were shocked, you know, I had completely changed my lifestyle, basically. So it improved my outlook, but you know, the thing about bipolar is it's a lifelong illness, and it's a chronic illness. And so in the fall of 2019, I wanted to go on less meds. I wanted to try to live on less medication. And I actually listened to your podcast with James greenblatt, I think. Yes. Yes. That was very interesting. But I tried and I justified my doctor, I said, look, I've lost all this weight. I can manage on lower doses of my meds. And what happened is I got unstable and my mood started cycling and I started getting depressed and suicidal ideation. And I had to go to the hospital for a stay in October 2019. And then I got stable again. And I also, I entered school at the same time I started dieting with you. So at the same time, I was dieting with you. I was starting a degree in software development. At the local community college. And so then in 2020, schools happening and then suddenly the pandemic hits and I'm working from home and I'm stuck at home and I wanted to try to go on lower doses of my meds again and so I did that and I got unstable and the stress of the pandemic also added to that. And I was in a relationship that ended probably July roughly. And so the stress of all of that together with school kind of compounded and I had gotten manic and I went to the hospital in August for 18 days..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"To another amount of hospital and I got out of there and the third mental hospital stay got me stable. And they got me on a good med combo. And they had me sign in behavior contract with my family. And so my parents, and then I was put on two years of probation. So I went to mental health court. I met with a probation officer. I went to groups. I met with the doctor. I learned to take medication regularly. And I was after all that had happened like I had been humiliated and terrified. I really didn't want to have another manic episode and have that traumatic those traumatic events happen again. So I was treatment compliant for about two years, but then I started getting depressed and I didn't have the tools to express to my doctor what was going on. So instead of talking to my doctor, I started smoking marijuana again. The Medicaid and I fell into such a bad depression from smoking marijuana heavily. Like I was using an absurd amount that I became suicidal and fortunately, someone who was living with me said, you need to go to narcotics anonymous. You need to get sober. And that clicked. And I got sober in 2014. And I jumped in feet first and really did all the recovery stuff you're supposed to do. And my mental health improved and I got a job and then I went back to school and I finished my bachelor's degree after I had gotten a year sober and everything started to change for me. And then I was in this process I got health insurance and I was having GI problems and I got diagnosed with colon polyposis. They did a colonoscopy and they found 23 polyps in my colon. Wow. In 2012, so now I have to have a procedure every two years, two or three years for the rest of my life to remove polyps. And the other consequence of the mental health medicine that I was taking is for the first time in my life I started gaining weight in 2010 and 2011. And then that continued when I got sober, I gained more weight because I wasn't using drugs to self medicate. I started using food to self medicate. Sure. So by about 2019, I'd had three colonoscopies, and I was really concerned with the amount of polyps that I was producing. And I was really concerned about my weight. So I asked my uncle Joe, what should I do? I don't know what to do about any of this. And he, that's when he recommended you in 2019. Yeah. And so let's see in 2019, I was 36 years old. I had never dieted once in my life. I never tried to diet. Before I was on psych meds, I never needed a diet. I could just exercise a little bit and lose lose whatever weight I needed. Because I had a good metabolism. But the meds changed and my age changed my metabolism..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"This is 29th birthday for me. And it was a perfectly good airplane and this gentleman. I said to him before we jumped out of the plane, he said, I'm using this so I can get over my fear of heights, and he said, ma'am, you're about to get over your fear of altitude. We are a lot more of a daredevil than me. That's for sure. Right? But that causes that level of flow where you're just almost out of your mind for like 5 minutes or an hour. And it might take two or three days to recover. What most people don't necessarily harness is that smaller level of flow where you just feel really good. Everything's cleared out. Your focus and attention are 100% on what you're doing. And in some cases, that's easy because we love to do X, but we can't stand to do why. So what I want to do in this third step is clear out all of the things, including my filter that says, I don't like doing bookkeeping. Or I don't like doing whatever it is. I've been to zen monastery, where if I pick up sticks, there is nothing exciting about that. But I can get into that sense state and almost no time. So what do I have to do to do that that is different from my most exciting activity in my work versus my least favorite activity in my work. And I realized they're all the same. It's just what filters am I bringing to it? Now my ability to go into flow is more important to me than what I'm working on. It's just feels so good. And I can sit there and write three books in three to four months, get them prepared for publishing. And still, every day just pour myself into the day in flow, microdosing flow, not just brain chemistry at the highest levels. And I get through those weeks, give myself a break here and there just to make sure my brain chemistry is keeping up and it's doing what it needs to do. I find that to be one of the most satisfying and.
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"I would say that there's two camps. In general. And this is not going to work perfectly as a label for each side. But I do see that the folks that have become connected to themselves enough to be able to see meaning and put it out in the world are oftentimes not the folks that have the process to make it actually come to fruition. Very true, right? Then the folks that are really good at making stuff happen are not always connected enough to themselves to have it be meaningful. So it's almost like we need to either give if we gave the skills to both sides. Have a process so that those who are ready to put meaning in the world can put meaning. And have a process so that those that are very effective at putting something out can get in touch with themselves and find meaning within themselves that then is meaningful for the rest of the world to experience or at least their portion of the world. I think those two are a big step toward the healing that would be necessary through leadership development, if you will. And again, my definition of leadership is very simple and maybe a little bit different from what most people would think of. In my definition, you've got two things. Are you able to create, and do you have power? And if you have either one of those or both of them missing, you know, part of your process to get to work to see the world change. And I do believe that if you've got this many people in the world, then if a portion of us were really looking inside and really seeing the world in new and caring and empathetic ways, then what would what would happen, what would exist, what beauty would be there, what kindness would be there would change rapidly. I so agree. I remember, you probably are familiar with this as well, but babson college back in wellesley mass started spirituality and leadership, you know, it's probably 20 plus years ago. And I just remember thinking like, wow, this is just an amazing change to really bring both sides together, which is that analytical side that has to keep things going, but then also that creative side with empathy and compassion. So I love it. I love it. And we can go to Harvard for the similar similar practices. And yeah. Yeah, absolutely. Wonderful. So tell us a little bit about a day in the life of working with Kelly. It can be varied depending on, but I have a program that folks go through. It's called the inner ever expedition. So it's a story. And the reason why I did that was most people going into training, they look at it as something that they want to learn, at least on a logical level. They may embody it to some extent, but usually it's something that ends up on a shelf or just as a nice to have for a weekend or a weekday or that sort of thing. But what I wanted was to be able to allow people to open their nervous system and story helps with that. And if you can make it a story like Everest, it helps even more, because Everest implies danger and implies that there might be avalanches. There may be crevasses. There may be 200 mile an hour winds that come and the equivalent of that exists in each one of my clients lives from a metaphoric standpoint. And every one of them end up shaky as they go across the ladder of the crevasse..
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"And I think it might stink. Oh my goodness, yeah. Wow. So that was an opening conversation with your primary care. That's amazing that your PCP even had that level of empathy, compassion, intuition, to be able to follow through. So once that garbage can was open, tell us a little bit about moving forward. Yeah. So why it came up, I had a situation where a decent sized life change occurred. From a work standpoint and soon to be from where I was living and that sort of thing. Standpoint. What I recognized was there were so many things I could do in this world. And I looked very capable. That was great on the surface. I was capable of doing these very big goals, medium sized small goals, et cetera. Examples, I wanted to run the New York marathon. I had some health challenges. I trained one time wrapped up what seemed like it might fall off. And I ran the New York marathon and certainly didn't set any world records, but nothing fell off, which was very good. I was able to make an album of 9 songs without having a singing or songwriting background. I did have a poetry background. And I even got to hear that. Yes, last time you were in Austin, where I live here. Yes. I was able to write the three books, even though my reading skills are almost totally lacking. And I didn't realize until my mid 40s, what was happening with that. And it didn't actually affect my writing skills. Because I can actually write almost as fast as I can read. Which is an unusual talent, I guess, but maybe less unusual once you recognize that the reading challenges were there. And I was able to get to all 7 continents, you know, with just a reasonable goal, et cetera, et cetera. So I was always able to make pretty sizable goals,.
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"I'm here to help you make a shift and please note that these discussions are not medical advice, nor should they be used in place of medical assessments and treatments. So let's get started. Today I'd like to welcome Kelly McCormick. Kelly has a bachelor of science in management and an MBA. Her formal education provided a springboard for which a 30 year healing journey began, boy, can I relate to that? Finding herself with multiple illnesses in her late 20s, Kelly sought support through eastern and western practices. Recently, she embarked on an intensive 5 year journey to discover how to create meaningfully in the world while overcoming the obstacles to living a fulfilling life, her work focuses on a process she developed to support entrepreneurs as they create new solutions for humanity's challenges. Kelly wrote a three book series called creating a leader to illuminate several of the healing aspects that bring our intentions to make greater positive impact in the world to fruition. I've known Kelly both personally and professionally for a number of years and know of her amazing creativity and commitment to her work. So I am so excited for today. Welcome, Kelly. Thank you very much, Julia. I was very excited to join you on this. Yes, yes. So tell us your story, how you.
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"Well, one would be prepared to start stocking your kitchen pharmacy now because of your exposed or starting to feel under the weather. There's no time to research what you need, there's no time to shop because timing is everything. Is saturation keeping the nutrients in your body all day long when you're trying to fight off an infection. The other thing is there are 6 critical nutrients that immune cells absolutely need to function. And one is vitamin D, C, a, selenium, magnesium, and zinc. And on my website, I have a free guide on vitamin D and actually shows you how to calculate actually there's a link where you can just put in your lab value for vitamin D and it calculates the dose you need in order to get to the ideal level. And you could use food for most of this sometimes, it's necessary to go to supplements. For example, in zinc and vitamin C and in my book, I outlined either the food sources or the dosing and supplement brands that I recommend. Even myself and most nutritionists.
"shi" Discussed on Health Shi"F"t
"Are a little peewee. What about your mood? I just so encourage people to embrace responsibility for their wellness. Because I'm not saying never use the medical system, but our medical system is infected. It's broken. It is. You're in big trouble if you are depending on them for your health. And I experienced that because I was that person when I got sick, 22 years ago. And I went to them for answers and they would dump them. They were like, well, and then they start to blame it on you. And now people have very real symptoms and it's depressing when you can't get help from people who depend on. So while this really starts at home and I encourage people to develop a home inventory of natural wellness solutions. And I know you have a number of items on your website and that is just the way to go is, you know, every day wellness challenge is going to be taken care of. I literally have a kitchen pharmacy in between my dinner plates and my soup plates. And it's just a few critical items that are always on hand and now my children are out of the house, but my husband knows exactly where to go to, you know, he works in an office where people often come and sick. And he says, oh, you know, I feel like something's coming on. He just goes right to that cabinet and he knows what to take. And he knows that, you know, the secrets, one of the pieces of the secret sauces is in timing. Really, as soon as you've been exposed, you should start bringing on reinforcements. So that's how my system works. I have three faces of immunity. What is the everyday strengthening in care? And that's your whole foods, chemical free lifestyle, managing emotional, distress, getting enough sleep, exercise, outdoors. That's the daily stuff. And then phase two is exposure..
Former New York Times Science Writer Calls on Dr. Fauci to Apologize
"So here's that former New York Times author and science writer saying Listen, Fauci just come clean, Admit we screwed up. We gave funding taxpayer money that made its way Did Wuhan lab that created a possible bio weapon and was engaged in gated function? Research? Just fess up. Americans are very forgiving people. Check this out. It's clear that the Wuhan Institute biology particularly Dr uh, mainly Shi Was doing. They report. They published an experiment in 2017, which seems to me to go way beyond the terms of the of the moratorium, however, lucents languages and I think we're going to see In the next few weeks, Uh, Dr Foster being asked Well, even if he didn't think he was supporting any gain of function Research Institute is this research published wagon to Shane a violation. Of the terms of The NIH grant to and I think at that point we may see Dr Fauci say, Well, doctor, she was doing illegitimate research. He was doing research, which I did not authorized, but was forbidden by the terms of the ground We gave her night. I don't know that's the case. I think it's possible that this is how The situation will turn out. Why do we trust these people to this is finally we have someone a former New York Times science writer coming out and stating the obvious that regardless of what Fauci said, it appears obvious based on the evidence Now that we funded this
Chinese Virologist Shi Zhengli Omitted Evidence in February 2020 Paper That Showed Covid Was Man-Made
"That doesn't appear naturally in this little viral computer code here, or I shouldn't say it doesn't appear natural. I said that on my podcast this morning, too. We have not seen it in nature yet. But we have seen it in one specific place. The laboratory this double C G code. Here's where the story gets. Extra super triple Crazy. When the Wuhan Labs the bat Lady, she sang Lee remember that name and her colleagues published a paper in February. 2020 with the virus is partial genome. Oh, they admitted they omitted any mention of the special CG sequence that super charges the virus or the rare double C G section. Yet the fingerprint is easily identified in the data that accompanied the paper. Was it omitted in the hope that nobody would notice this evidence? Of the gain of function origin. So the bad lady there she sang Lee, who worked for this Wuhan Institute of Virology that we know was engaged in do use research, military use bio weapons, um and other types of research on viruses. We know she wrote a paper on the coronavirus and just conveniently left out this double CG portion of the of the genome of the virus that would indicate pretty heavily that it was probably introduced by lab workers. In other words, man made why would she leave that out? Did she
Interview With Claire Hough, CTO of Carbon Health
"Welcome everyone to another episode of it visionaries and today we have a special guests. Claire huff the cto of carbon health. Welcome to the show and kill. Well we keep reading about. How tech is disrupting the healthcare industry as we know it so we always want our guest to explain what's unique about their company. What is unique about carbon health. And how is it approaching healthcare so carbon hell race say take knowledge company and there are many who call themselves healthcare technology company but we're company with a big mission and we have actually starting to prove out some of that mission through really offering Healthcare through different channels in the past year or past few years actually and carbon health mission is to provide quality healthcare for all and that sounds like yeah is in everybody's to provide hell quality healthcare for all but it's actually an Pretty a day. Shis mission. And i don't think i really understood that are passed city until i you know educated myself more about how health care is being provided in the united states today so there are a lot of biases in healthcare as as like accessibility is not even as we have seen. How underserved communities were disproportionately affected during covid. So that's kind of a prove that we have not been providing healthcare to You know under served marginalized communities and when kofi hit. They were obviously hit very hard. So our mission is to really make sure that we can provide the quality care for all through our technology platform by providing access to healthcare.
Femme Fatales: Shi Pei Pu
"Shi pei pu was born in the quiet eerie shadow of world. War two in nineteen thirty eight. His mother gave birth to her third child in the shandong province of eastern china journalists. Who reported on this case very the pronouns they use for she according to how he presented at the moment he doesn't fit neatly into modern ideas about gender and his motivations for the affair were political. Emotional and most of all mysterious. So for clarity will be using different pronouns for she. Depending on the context the child of a university professor and a teacher. She was surrounded by appreciation for the fine arts. His two older sisters were largely out of the house so the youngest of the family found other ways to pass the time like writing and singing. She even began as a vocalist in the opera. Under the guidance of his teacher may lawn vong in keeping with chinese tradition. She sang both male and female roles while she presented as male to take on the ladder rarely warranted a second thought after all may was renowned for his performances of female parts it was perhaps here as a performer that she found a level of comfort in where he fell on the gender spectrum she performed in the story of the butterfly a classic opera about a woman who poses as a man in order to go to school detail turns bleak though when the woman falls into a forbidden love affair with a male peer and the outra ends with both lovers dead
Marijuana Is Legal in New Jersey, but Sales Are Months Away
"Recreational marijuana is legal now in New Jersey, but it will be months before sales can begin. Governor Phil Murphy has signed bills to create licensing and distribution of marijuana process may have had its fits and starts, but it is ending in the right place. And I firmly believe this process has ended in laws that will serve as a national model. Legislation will also de criminalize as Shi Shan pot possession and creative pathway to vacate some current sentences and allow some criminal records to
Sexing Male and Female Plants
"Our diocese plants. Well basically we're talking males and females here that there are some plants that have flowers that contain both male and female parts for example and they pollinate themselves and then there are other plants that some of the plants have male flowers and produce pollen and some of the plants have female flowers and those are the ones that get pollinated by the male. So maybe the most familiar example of a d. Shis plant that most people. Even if they didn't have a garden or love plants would be familiar with is holly we all know that the female holly plants produce those red berries and the male holly plants sit quietly in the background doing their duty. The male sprawl out. I know for most tallies. The males are not attractive plant as females. They're kind of e and whatever but they do the job right. They get the job done. They are necessary yes in terms of pollination and producing those berries. I think also more and more people are familiar with the idea of male and female plants because of cannabis cannabis is a diocese plant. Right and It is a plant that males and females. Now unlike hawley for cannabis growers. In less they are breeding cannabis. They don't want the males. They don't want their females to be pollinated and why it. Why is that because once. The female flowers are pollinated. They don't go on to produce bigger more cannabinoid rich bud. So they're they're producing seeds instead of exactly so for those who grow cannabis. They want female plants not male plants but another plant. That is dialysis that has male and female that people only want males are gingko. No no no no. No you say this. As if it's true for everyone. If i could be guaranteed of buying a female gingko tree i would be all over that because for nari gingko feeds are frigging delicious and and the reason that many people don't want female is that the fruit is stinky. Yes it is smells horrible. This is often used as an urban tree Because it's lovely and it doesn't get too large and you know it has a lot to recommend it an urban tree the last thing you want to smell fruit walk. You know in the washington. Dc area if it turns out that because you can't tell what sex ginko is until it gets old enough to fruit so you plan to all these beautiful street trees and then ten years down the road people in the neighborhood start complaining about the stinky fruit in the dc area if enough people at a certain percentage in the neighborhood complain the city will come in and cut down the female gingko really criminal. Well you know what. I hoping you were going to say. I was hoping you. We're going to say that the city would come in and pick all the fruits when he was young so that it didn't fall on the sidewalk and be a problem but no now that's never going to happen. What other plants to that are familiar to people. But that might surprise them. Begonias begonia dialysis so the male and the female flowers of the begonias. They're both pretty. But if you look at them you can most definitely see how they are different and another thing that people might not realize is dialysis is asparagus. If you grow asparagus in your garden and you notice at the end of the season that some of those plants those pretty little red seeds on the fernie. Franz those are female asparagus plants. So asparagus is another one. You know. those are two pretty common plant. I think people just don't realize that they're on separate male and female plants. Asparagus is one plant. That people often prefer to buy males and that is because the females of course put a certain amount of attention into making needs and the males put more attention into growing more shoots and so when you purchase slips of asparagus plants to start an asparagus bed. There are many companies that offer all male plants.
China Plans To Sell COVID-19 Vaccines To Other Countries
"Has five covert 19 vaccines in Phase three trials, one has been given and conditional approval. Of course, China has a huge population to inoculate at home, but it's government is also pledging to provide its vaccines to lots of other countries. Catches up now on how all of that is gonna work out. We're joined now by NPR, China correspondent John Rule, which Hey, John. Hi there. Hi. Okay. So China has what the latest count 1.4 billion people total is the country focusing on vaccinating its own population first. Yeah, it's doing both. It's focusing on the domestic population, and it's also looking abroad. You know, China took quite strong measures early on in the pandemic and has mostly mostly brought it under control at home since late spring, so You know they've done some emergency vaccination since the summer. And as you say one of their vaccines was recently approved for broader use. So they're targeting 50 million vaccinations by mid February early February because the pandemics largely under control there. The efficacy trials for these vaccines that are being developed, have been done abroad in more than a dozen countries across the globe. And in Mei Shi Jin Ping, the leader of China, said that any vaccine that comes out of China is going to be a global public good right prep with priority on developing countries, So it's already in use in Bahrain and the U A E, which had been testing it and approved this vaccine in December. But the phase three data hasn't been released. Yet for any of these vaccines is under development, and that's going to be key, experts say, because that's that's the step that's going to open the door to the W H O blessing, basically, right. Okay,
Tlingit art on postal stamp, and COVID surge in US
"This is national native news antonio gonzales the art work of a clinker artists from juno alaska will be featured on a new post stamp set for distribution next year henry show with cage. Ns reports rico. Lana world is the founder of trickster company a design shop based in juneau that incorporates traditional northwest coast art into everything from t-shirts and stickers to skateboard decks and basketball's he says that an art director for the us postal service called him up one day he had apparently discovered some of Tricks are companies are work at the national museum of american indians. Gift shop in dc and That's sort of where our discussion began about. Making this design happen world decided to go with the scene from the traditional story of raven setting free the sun moon and stars for his design and he says he kept a national audience in mind in other so many depictions of of raven. The box of daylight story It almost a little bit like silly to do it again. But i felt like it was an important kind of desire kind of story that that gets a gateway for people to to learn about cricket culture. His design depicts raven escaping through the chimney as he is transforming back into human form. It's an exciting and chaotic scene. There are stars stuck in his feathers and the sun is in his mouth. Orel says he believes the decision to include. His art work on a stamp is part of a wider movement for better representation of native stories. I think the usps is sort of in line with everyone else trying to figure out how to enable indigenous people to tell their own stories. And so it's it's just an honor to be able to be a part of that and to represent. According to sealaska heritage institute the postal service had planned to unveil the stamp at celebration twenty twenty but the event was cancelled because of the pandemic. shi is working with the agency to hold a release ceremony next year. In hanes. i'm henry leash across the country covid. Nineteen rates are hitting all time highs. No one knows that better than the healthcare workers fighting the pandemic on the front lines. Kale c. c.'s. Brian bull talk to his sister. Traveling nurse who's just recovered from covid. Nineteen my sister. Tracy and i are both proud members of the nez perce tribe or as we call ourselves than ame- pu we're also both essential workers during this pandemic though to be fair tracy's put herself in harm's way almost daily since nineteen came to the us still. She was surprised when she tested positive herself. I did a lot of sleeping but looking back the whole first week and a half was a blur it was an early november and thankfully tracy's case came at a later time in the pandemic one knowledge treatments. A covid nineteen or much better than on its earlier stages my sister got the same regiment as president trump. Actually but she says things got tense when the texas hospital. She does stain him. Tried to discharge her after only four doses of remdesivir contrary to cdc guidelines. I feel that they were trying to discharge me because they needed the hospital bed. And i told her no that i would not leave until i receive my sister. I insisted on it. Tracy's now out of the hospital ready to see her grandkids in montana. She says everyone needs to wear masks and appreciate healthcare workers. I'm very relieved. And of course proud of my sister be well. Keep doing great work and i love you. Happy thanksgiving thank you. I love you too. Brian and happy thanksgiving for national native news. I'm brian bowl. And tony gonzalez
China sentences Ren Zhiqiang, tycoon who criticized Xi, to 18 years in prison
"The former property tycoon to a lengthy jail turn for corruption run. Jae Young, an outspoken critic of President Xi Jinping, was once a prominent member of the ruling Chinese Communist Party. From Beijing. Stephen McDonald reports. The man known here as big Cannon for his outspoken criticism of China's leadership, has been sentenced to 18 years in prison. According to court documents. Renji Chung, the former chairman of state owned property developer Hawaiian Group confessed to crimes of corruption, bribery and embezzlement. Why the China analysts have seen this as a way of silencing a once powerful critic of Communist Party General Secretary Shi Jin ping. Ren disappeared from public life in March after writing an essay, which slammed she Jinping's management of the Corona virus. The British Prime Minister
Heroines Week Xi Ling Shi
"Day. We'll be talking about different woman from history. A heroin are women do great things and are remembered for their bravery and achievements but first. Let's get brushing our first. Who roic woman lived a long long time ago in ancient China? Her name was empress schilling. She and she discovered something that changed. China forever is another way of saying a woman. Ruler like a Queen Empress Schilling. She ruled over ancient China with her husband. Emperor Wangdi the story goes that the empress was in her garden one day enjoying a cup of tea when a bug fell in her but to the emperor's freak out about a bug in her T. No I'll tell you what she did. After switzer brushing to the other side of the top of your mouth and brush all the way to the molars in the back. The uppers was a freaked out by the bugging her teeth. She was fascinated. She plucked out of the teat. And started examining worm. And it was wrapped up in a cocoon. The empress began unraveling the coon and saw something like string. It was beautiful and very fine. String unlike anything ever seen before the string with silk switch rushing to the bottom of your mouth and brush inside outside and chewing side of each. The worm was a silk worm. The I saw that the little silkworm had fallen from a special tree that she was sitting under and she had an idea. She wanted to use strings. The silkworms grew to make soft and beautiful fabric. That we now call the numbers jailing. She asked the emperor to plant more of the special trees. So that more of the little silkworms would have a place to live and grow more. Silk Switzer rushing to the other side of the bottom of your mouth. Your tongue of rush to the empress's plan a huge success. Everyone wanted to buy the soft silk today ambush ealing. She is still known as Silkworm. Mother and because of her inventiveness she is. Today's chompers heroin. That's choppers today but comeback tonight for more stories about awesome ladies until then. The
Warriors: Wa Shi
"We're talking about a warrior who defended countless cities against a pirate scourge but the help of a legendary of Italian meet the noblewoman and General Washy Washy was born in fourteen ninety into southern China's minority Zhang People. Her father was a powerful nobleman of those wings. Send clam which had a long military tradition. Washy is noble. Blood kept her safe from going to war while she was growing up but she eagerly studied military tactics. There's Wong traditionally trained. They're women as warriors wash. She married nobleman named And together they have a son in the mid fifteen twenties. Send men rebelled against Chinese government endangering all along clans and the process to maintain stability wash. She's father had seven men killed. This left a power vacuum that washy filled. She took her late husband's place a local ruler and eventually became one of the most powerful drug lords over time washy grew more involved with the broader Chinese government in fifteen fifty three a band of pirates called the Wuku intensified raids along the country's southern coast. China had been struggling with these particular pirates. For centuries. The ruling dynasty was well aware of Bossi's military prowess and appointed her to help. Defeat the raiders. Washy let an army thousands of miles to defend the city of Jinchon way or Modern Day. Shanghai in the process. She rescued a key government official from an ambush. Why she went on to have several key victories because of the Jong's unique culture law. She's infantry was one of the most skilled in the country they were able to forage for Food and conditions that would have caused other talion star. It became known across land as both soldiers while she was able to deal the pirates their first major defeat she personally joined the fray despite the fact that she was nearly sixty years old at the time as the battle against the pirates continued another war waged within China's ruling class. A power quarrel ended with the death of the general who had recruited washy to fight while she then asked for permission to return home she lived for another year or passing away in fifteen sixty without someone skilled as washy to keep them in check. The pirates remained a regular threat for another twenty years after her death. A local temple was built or washy spirit. It was maintained for centuries while she is among the most famous. There's wrong women for her military genius for the countless lives. She saved
ISIS leader al-Baghdadi believed to have been killed in Syria
"First the US presidents Donald Trump is to make a statement to the White House later today which she's trumpeted very much after reportedly ordering a operation against the leader of the Islamic state group Abu Bakr al Baghdadi a short while ago the Reuters news agency reported that two Iraqi security force sources had informed it that Abu Bakar about Daddy had been killed inside Syria faith Abdollah hard reports from Baghdad for the British newspaper the guardian it seems this time it's been confirmed that she has been killed act should be in Syria there are some reports also that you had detonated a suicide bomb when he was surrounded by special forces but as you say it's been reported killed before but I think I do think there is a sense that it is more critical to start you have covered extensively the rise and fall of Islamic state maybe you could remind us please of Abu Bakr al Baghdadi significance well pull out meaning two thousand fourteen I remember being in Baghdad in summer and there was the sensation thought this was an existential threat to at all I mean I remember people fleeing Buck that because ISIS units reach thirty forty kilometers north of the city and since then it was a huge phenomenal struggle for Iraqi security forces the Iraqi on terror terrorism unit specially who food for every single meter from bus with the most about that until the liberation of mostly true years ago I mean I was in the bottle of morsel request we'd we'd be crazy I mean car bombs drones at times they were so I do more driven committed to fighting the members of Islamic state up until days before the final defeat they were fighting in the old streets of most of so for both the dead you to die to be killed is a huge news for those who fight against the Islamic state however I would like to also that it's been two years since the diffuse the actual defeat of the Islamic state the president's aids has shrunk into tiny little pockets I was speaking to some security officers two weeks ago they were telling me that lacked in in the dozens the number in the dozens so it is not the biggest news in Iraq at the moment although you know it it has a huge impact and president trump will later try to maximize that that impact if reports of his death a true he will claim it as a personal victory I mean of course trump will claim is as a person victory however the actual victory has been achieved two years ago by Iraqi forces coalition forces of course that supported them the paramilitaries at fort against Islamic state the Kurds all these different elements to fight against Islamic state was a huge box of tax rates from Easton senior to in order to add up to west and doesn't suck at all again I would like to stress something I know it's a huge news of the world at the moment the best of both of you but but that has been dead for almost two years practically in the streets of Iraq in the cities of Iraq and also for if I may speak in some sector in terms in for the soonest available at one point so the Islamic state as a form of liberation from the control of Bucks ducks from the shackles metal box that they were the first who who denounced the Islamic state so go to the streets of more so than ask about Islamic state Abu Bakr bus let you and you will hear insults for hours and hours yes and as you've mentioned the Iraqi capital has plenty of other things to think about at the moment as does the rest of Iraq many deaths recently an anti government protest in a sentence of to just sum up the strength of feeling that before you go with you absolutely I mean you can hear the sounds of tear gas grenades up until now yesterday's or street fights between demonstrates as the police force the biggest news in out off at the moment is the demonstrations against the prime minister against the whole political elite and the anti corruption demonstrations and at the same time your house of very troubling news coming from the south of the country of the beginning of the clashes between Shia forces and we have to remember that these Shia forces where created to fight the Islamic state two years after the defeat of the Islamic state no D. Shi up forces well equipped well well financed by Iran and others on now fighting among themselves we know the story with seen it all of the Middle East before Hey if Abdel are hard speaking from Baghdad when news of the death of the I. S. leader if it's confirmed that would have been huge two years ago he suggested it's not now how big will the news be world why do you think Jonathan steel I think it will be quite big let's look at the analogy with some of bin laden I mean he was killed some more than almost ten years after the nine eleven attacks never stood a very big story and the Taliban have been toppled so he was also out of power a judge has been for the last two three years he was more of a global nature more of a global figure in the course of a serious review S. revenge they wanted revenge for nine eleven or stop the same thank god I got he's killed more Europeans and Iraqis and Syrians than Americans so it is a different kind of story to Bristol talking about the iris resurgence or the fact that he really is dead I asked my north resurgence quite the same way to support and which would be comforting to many perhaps to foreign policy experts within the White House particularly yes that's certainly too but how how big is this for Donald Trump trump has been arguing over whether or not the I. S. is resurgent and people who opposed his pullout from Syria and send you con to it because I. S. is resurgent so a lot depends on whether there is a god to give us the whole movement Kerrison that's no more car bombs memo suicide attacks or whether they really re emerge some people will want revenge for the death of a dungeon vehicle incentivize people to be more active what do you think of the still slightly speculative news Giza I think my greatest Jonathan's analysis of this they did if it is true it's it's an important step but but I think we just need to give this a bit more time to make sure it really happened do you think the whole debate about Islamic state is is the the military what's the what the military dynamite that he'd Wallace and and until recently Jonathan Miller truly sorry I I don't mean minutes any political dynamite upon his political dynamite but it's very difficult problem how do people get young people particularly categorized and become suicide bombers and kill us and so on thank god you learn conjures up that's been happening in mosques and imams largely financed initially by sound you read their discounts on a few kind of ideology the hotline engine to going back to the tribal origins of the Salafi movement doesn't something that's gonna be combated by military means or by shooting or says noting a leader
Back To School: Recess 101
"Yeah. Guy arise. What are you? Just just bouncing ball. I can see that. But what are you doing just mountains ball here that could you if you wanted to come over to pump water balloons with our armpits said you had scientific research to do. And this does not look scientific to me. Oh, Well, I I am doing scientific research. So I guess you're gonna tell me that you're doing a physics experiment on acceleration in Baloch by. Well, actually, no, I was just bouncing this ball. And I guess you're going to tell me that you're measuring exceleron action based on earth's gravity at nine point eight meters per second per second. Well, yes, I guess I could plot this founding ball on a graph according to earth's gravitational forces. But really, I promised shis bouncing this ball Roz. You said you couldn't come over to crack. Water balloons with me because you were too busy doing scientific research about brain cognition, and this not looked like scientific research to me. Oh, I am Indy. Why I'm taking a break. Guy rose earlier today, you said you couldn't hang out with me because you were so busy studying how the human brain takes an information keeps it insider praying and Balaa was but after a while I just couldn't concentrate anymore. You know, in fact, many I couldn't even understand what I was leading anymore. Yes. That part is because I accidentally changed the language on your computer to Portuguese. And then I couldn't read the instructions on how to change it back because I don't speak Portuguese. So that is what that's all about any who. So you decided to take a much needed break. Yeah. Yeah. I'm actually starting to feel a little refreshed. Have you noticed that when you're reading or working on math problems for a long time you start to get a little fidgety? Not even the car tire that I use for a visit spinner works and don't you just want to jump up and down and around and maybe play make believe or just daydream. All of those things guy Roz got kicked out of the nail salon last out spying on. No, why you're talking about is exactly. The kind of stuff I need to do when I've been concentrating for a long time, then like three hours. So I get out there. Get out, you know, world fats. Just it Mindy you need to recharge to re energize to regroup because it's hard to sit still for such a long time. Oh, yeah. Which is why my favorite time of day is. Yes. Yes. He says is one of my favorite parts of the date to it actually makes us smarter. And better learner guy rise George telling me that running around a big open field like a bunch of screaming. Laughing wild maniacs is actually making us martyr. Yes. Mindy Mindy over the past few years? A lot of schools in America have shortened their recess times. Because kids are learning a lot more things in school today. Which is great big. But it means that we have to. Him so much. Time into one little school day that we have of less time. Exactly. And while that might seem like a good idea, you know, less recess more time for math and reading and spelling and geography and art and history and science. It also means less time for just running around on the playground. Still not entirely clear on how running around playground makes us smarter. Will here's the amazing thing? Mindy researchers known as Caniggia Logist or scientists who studied the movement of humans and animals will they've been studying this very question. You mean what the connection is between moving our bodies in learning stuff? Yes. And you know, what they've been discovering what well even finding more and more evidence or facts and clues that have led them to conclude that recess time as Bessul for kids makes it a lot easier for kids to learn in classrooms, right news. How do they figure this out? There's one particular kinesiology in Texas named Debbie Ray. And she's looked at schools were kids have more recess time than kids at other schools. Where well a good example is the country of Finland. Country. That's all the way up at the top of Europe and sandwiched right in between Russia, and so we'd -an that Finland.
Explainer 147: What will House Democrats do with their newfound power?
"Tonight. I am speaking to you because there is a growing humanitarian and security crisis at our southern border. A new year, and you congress the same. Donald Trump two thousand nineteen is already looking like is going to be a confrontational year in US politics debate. If you will the extent the Blue Wave in November's midterms, but regardless the Democrats are back fresh-faced from the holiday break with newly acquired control of the capital's lower chamber, the house of representatives the looming question. What will they do? Then you potentcy on the hill. Every call you made every joy, you're not giving text you sent every conversation. You had made the difference between winning and losing in this election. Thanks to you. We owned the ground. Thanks to you. Tomorrow will be a new day in America before we get to carry away. It's worth noting a few points and clipping ever-so-slightly those wings firstly, the democratic majority is slightly less. Twenty one seats to be exact then the last time the party one house control a little over eight years ago. And they also remains the fact that the upper chamber the Senate remains firmly in Republican hands meaning the potential for legislation passed by the house to be quashed by Republican adversities is constant then the chance of internal fighting much has been made of the new makeup of the house, and whether the different factions within democratic ranks a pulling in different directions too much has arguably been made if this despite the election of a young. Unapologetically progressive set of legislators who have promised that constituents that they will hold their president to account and question, the old gods grip on politics. The houses makeup is certainly diverse with a Sadove at twenty three percent of the chamber now female two thousand and nineteen is the best showing today. Even if the US is quest for gender parity is lagging when compared to much of the rest of the world alongside two new native American legislators, congress now also includes its first elected Palestinian American woman. It was said Palestinian American a from Michigan Rashida to live who caused the newly in stored house speaker Nancy Pelosi, the leader of the aforementioned old God and back in the job for a second time to win slightly when she was cool too. Video addressing a crowd in a bar and promising love you and you win when your son looks at you and says, look you won bullies don't win. And I said, maybe they don't because we're going to go on their mother fucker. And that's the rotunda elephant in the room right there. What will Democrats do about the thing? They clearly itching to do Pelosi has been cool shis about the notion of impeachment saying that it was far from inevitable going fast, a cool it divisive and saying that would need to be a bipartisan agreement Pelosi who essentially struck a deal with her house colleagues in returning to the speakership by saying she wouldn't remain in power beyond four years is also clearly being pragmatic, although the house of representatives investigates and votes on grounds for impeachment. It's the Senate job to approve a trial, and it would need a two-thirds majority to remove the president from office something it didn't manage to achieve with Clinton for now, we can expect Democrats in the house to shine a light on some of the more unsavory aspects of. The Trump presidency today eight including family separations, and perhaps even using house committee. Subpoena powers to get the hands on Trump's tax returns. Something that would prove a protracted legal fight. Whatever the case, and despite the potential for fervent social media outburst from the new darling of the left. The Bronx is fledgling house member twenty nine year old Alexandria oak. Casio Cortes, Democrats are broadly. You know, heated that rural blue collar base has largely been wiped out by the Trump train, which simply put means few at conservative Democrats with the potential to thwart and gender in the house. If there's one thing the House Democrats seem universally agreed on it's an aversion to the president expect and on mighty bun fight then as this year progresses. No, president should pound the table in demand. He gets his way or else. The government shuts down hurting millions of Americans were treated as leverage as for the efficacy of that fight surely two years of this administration have taught you nor. To try and predict and sadly much of what we heard from President Trump's throughout this sense of shutdown has been full of misinformation and even malice the president has chosen fear. We wanna start with the facts in New York, I'm at stock.
Kimberly Guilfoyle's nickname for Donald Trump Jr. will ruin this candy for you
"Saturday I'm Brett burkhart Sources Donald, Trump junior's girlfriend former Fox, News. As Kimberly Kimberly Guilfoil refers to him by the pet name junior men's because you. See as disgusting Wow That's not cool for a number. Reasons number, one being, bitterly partisan all the time number two for insulting that shis. Candy, yeah I love. Junior men's loves. Junior she's never eat one again in my. Life I'll certainly not. There.
Gov't holding "tender age" migrant kids in at least 3 shelters
"Of two young children a man named shi king you and other guy with no criminal record were told was detained by ice recently when he showed up for a green card here so it's a full court press to deport as many people as the law will allow and to massively reduce both illegal and legal immigration member bill from senator tom cotton that the president has endorsed would reduce legal immigration by fifty percent the president's spoke to the republican members of congress last night even as the ap revealed that trump administration officials have been sending babies and other young children forcibly separated from their parents at the border to at least three what they call tender age shelters that's the government's name for them tender age shelters in south texas ap reports that lawyers and medical providers who visited the rio grande valley shelters described playrooms of crying preschool aged children in crisis the a piece words the government also plans to open fourth shelter they tell us to house hundreds of young migrant children in houston where city leaders denounced that move yesterday meanwhile the supreme court is expected to rule any day on the constitutionality of the latest trump travel ban on people from mostly some muslimmajority countries this is the central thing this administration is about whatever side you're on this is on national debate right now this is project number one of this government with me now is congresswoman grace man democrat from the new york new york's district six covering roughly flushing and bayside in the east through glendale and elmhurst to the west in queens also talked to her about mayor de blasios new plan to change admission criteria for the city specialized high schools which she opposes thanks for coming on congressman welcome congresswoman welcome back to wnyc.