25 Burst results for "Sanborn Sanborn"
"sanborn " Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"Room love. They would do anything for Kyle or I feel the same about Washington. Where are you going here? It's good. You know, but the Giants are bad. The Giants are not the team. They were earlier in this year. I think this to me is a give me. I think Washington's going to take this game fairly with ease. About 7, 5, and one team. Yeah, possibly. Front 7 is no longer on pain. Legit 8 and a half sacks. These are free agent everybody. A career high 8 and a half sacks for him two sacks in the last meeting. Time for Tom's two minute drill sponsored by northern tool and equipment, quality tools for serious work and by four seasons your trusted local experts for heating air conditioning plumbing and electric, Tommy, what you got. One is chance young coming back for the Washington. Not today. I know. I mean, they've been dangling that carrot in front of us for now three or four weeks about his big comeback and are they just waiting to see if they get into the playoffs and then getting ready for the playoffs. But you know, when you think about the bears and what they've been able to involve into this year, especially defensively speaking, you think when Jack Sanborn came aboard. And everybody was kind of disappointed because they let roquan Smith move on. But I think the linebacker position has gotten better because of Jack sandboard. But now you think about today's game, we talked about it a little bit earlier. They have so much pre snap movement, so much movement with their receivers tight ends running backs and the ability of the quarterback. I think this is probably the biggest game in Jack Sanborn's young professional life. Because there are so many pre snap movements that he's going to have to digest that information and understand how to get himself in the best position possible, like we've seen him do since he's come aboard. I think this is the Jack Sanborn game and it's going to be interesting to see how we talk about his involvement and as he leading the team and tackles at the end of this day. Time on Friday, one of the players in the locker room had to be a practice squad guy or something. I didn't know who he was and it never saw him before, really. He's coming. He goes, anybody seen Jack urlacher. And I'm thinking to myself, wait a minute. He's dead serious
The Dan Bongino Show
Kyle Seraphin: The Information Industrial Complex
"So I wanted to get your thoughts on this A lot of information emerging this week about these FBI biweekly meetings with Twitter Now as we know from Mark Zuckerberg from Facebook's appearance on the Joe Rogan show I don't know if the meetings were as regular with Facebook but it's clear that the FBI met with Facebook too This is troubling stuff I mean big tech is the new public square Kyle You were inside the FBI Do you see this as troubling a development as I do Yeah of course I do I thought I came up with this expression the information industrial complex turns out there are people talking about this all the way back to 2014 2013 So it's not something I came up with although I did kind of have an independent route to it We've got a lot of people that come right out of FBI jobs out of CIA jobs out of other intelligence agencies DHS and so on And they walk right into these high profile roles either as security or information management or attorneys you know straight into the big tech companies That's kind of the new that's kind of the new route to go in and get these jobs It used to be you go to Raytheon or Boeing or whatever that kind of route was But now these guys are going in they're catching these corporate jobs We've got Jill Sanborn is over at Roku She's a senior director of something She's still got an FBI employee number because my folks looked it up These people are very tied in to the agencies they came from and they've got a strong vested interest in making sure those agencies still look good because that's where their reputation is tied So it's kind of a scary thing It's the self licking ice cream cone but it's expanded to a whole new whole new area
"sanborn " Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"Slow round soldier field. Everything else moving okay this morning, the tri state, the tollways and northwest Indiana sunshine today, high 37 for the bears game at soldier field. It is 30° next report at ten 18 news radio one O 5 9. Time now for Jeff Joni ex journal here on wbm powered by IBW local 9 electrifying the greater Chicagoland area, learn more at IBW 9 dot org. Is a young man who hits everything, always has Jack Sanborn, one of the best stories of the bear season undrafted Lake Zürich high school, Wisconsin thumping linebacker and a fan favorite right now, playing a game he's loved since his youngest days with a supportive incredible mother who guided four year old Jack and his 7 and two year old brothers for the most difficult of times. The death of his father at 43 of former offensive linemen at Oregon and a huge fan of the 85 bears. It was a long time ago, and boy oh boy, Paul Sanborn would have loved these special moments. As the year has gone on, I'm not really, I haven't really been thinking like, oh, what would he exactly do right now? But I know he would definitely be a big supporter. And definitely be at every game and things like that. But yeah, I mean, it's part of life. And you know, I think that's one of the things I learned from it. At a very quick, very young age very quickly, is that, you know, this is life. And it's a part of life, it's the worst part there is of life, but life always goes on. And it will always go on and you got to get up the next day. And do what you got to do. And I think that's something that kind of in a way helped me, I guess, as a young kid, but something that you never really want to go through. But it would definitely be interesting to see it. Was he a bears fan? Yeah, he grew up around in the Chicago area. So that brings us to mom, because your mom's name is Melinda. And the task of anybody who's in this position or age three, kids under ten at the time. She must be a Hall of Famer. Oh, yeah, for sure. Without a doubt. And you know, I think as a young kid, you take it for granted exactly what she had to go through. I'm like, I was four. I didn't know what she was going through or how difficult of days she must have had, but as you kind of grow older, and the older I get, the more responsibilities like that, I have to do. It's like, wow. It kind of makes you think of exactly what she was going through at that time. And so it's amazing to think about. What do you think she's taught you? I mean, I think number one is she always put her three boys a priority over everything else, no matter what she had going on. And she had a lot going on. She commuted to the city. You know, we had stuff going on within the family, whatever it may be. She was busy, she had things to do. And we had things to do. We're all in sports. We were all doing those things. We had to get to school. And she always put us three as a priority. And that's something that I think now, especially growing up that I look at and I take away is just how she was able to handle everything, but never to lose focus on what was most important. And for her, it was her three boys. Is she pinching herself too right now like you are? A little bit. I think more than me. Yeah. How do you know? I don't know. I mean, she's just always. She just loves it. Are you excited about your future? All right, I'm excited about, you know, but I don't think I ever looked too far into the future. I wanted to interview this week. And the way you play the game is just perfect for this rivalry. Watched Brian or locker line sprigs and all of them play. Growing up and, you know, definitely fortunate to be here and trying to do my trying to do my thing. And did you want to be one of those guys? Like, did you want to be? A Chicago bear linebacker? I mean, I think every kid around the area kind of has that has that dream for at least a split second at some point in their life. And then, you know, but not many people actually think that it's possible and I think I'm one of them too. And just fortunate. You know, when you think about it and talk about it and hear it out loud, that smile grows bigger, because you see more of a serious guy in that locker room, it's a job you're taking care of business, but when you just hear yourself talk that way, does it just kind of get you a little bit? A little bit. I mean, I think it's just kind of at the moment still just crazy. I mean, you're 22 years old and this is your job. Definitely enjoying it though. How's it going so far in your opinion? I mean, good, I mean, for myself, I think, all right. And then, I mean, just as a team though, you know, that's the most important thing. On the field and everything included is to get those wins. So that part definitely rough, but I mean, just got to keep working. Keep moving forward and, you know, now it's on to this week against the packers. You like the jackhammer? Yeah, it's all right. It's a no brainer, right? Here comes jaggedy. I mean, it just flowed. Yeah, I got a lot of nicknames going around. What else you got? Sandman. Jason Bourne is a good one. I've heard it kind of like that one. There are quite a few of the list goes on. You know, when the big hit happens though and the heat of the moment and the crowd's going crazy at soldier field jackhammer just came out. And I'm going to run with it unless you tell me to go in a different direction. No, I mean, that's a new one. I've never even heard that one before, so. I respect it. I
"sanborn " Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"When he's an analyst for ESPN? Yeah, I mean, look, they have the clip last week, right that he was ripping the Raiders. And that's who they're playing this week in his first game. So it's unique and we've never seen anything like it in the NFL. But what I've heard from a lot of people who work with Jeff Saturday, they said, two things can be true. He's great. He could be great, but they're probably could have been better way to do this. We talked about scoring being down. You know, one of the teams that relies on that running game and playing good defensive Tennessee Titans, they go to Kansas City last week with the bat with The Rookie quarterback Malik Willis obviously is not the answer and you can't hit the ball to Derek Henry 30 times a game and expect to win. They get Tannehill back this week and they're going to get trailing Burke's back this week. Is that going to be enough to take the pressure off of a guy like Derek Henry? I think so. And one thing we saw in the first three and a half quarters of that game last week is what a good coach Mike rabel is, right? I mean, he gets the most out of that team year after year after year. They haven't had a sensational quarterback. They have a great running back. The best in the league probably and if they've had a good defense, so I think yeah, I think you get Burke's back and get Tannehill back. You can start giving your off because once they got to fourth quarter, once mahomes took over, the Titans had no answer. And Taylor hill is gives him an opportunity for an answer. But I think if we're able to just show what a good job he does, getting the best out of his team. So now with the bears playing the Lions today, what is the defense's answer to shutting down a Jamal Williams or Deandre swift. The bears defense run defense has not been good. Of course, the lion's defense hasn't been good either. Yeah, it could be a track meet today. It's funny, you think of the lions and bears historic franchises. You don't think high scoring game, but they've had a few in the past few seasons. I think you look at a guy like Jack Sanborn, thought a nice first game gets his feet wet. Does he play a little bit even better today? Nick morrow gets more comfortable at his new spot at the week side linebacker, but you're really asking for those guys at the front of the defensive line. You know, the Angela blacks and Justin Jones, arman watts, the great fourth three defenses we saw here, the Ted washingtons of the world. Obviously, these guys aren't anywhere close to that level. But that's what you need out of those defensive linemen is to take up blockers of the linebackers come through and make those stops. So how do they go about doing that today? Again, Jamal Williams, this is a guy who is, you know, he's 4.3 yards of carry, which is not dramatic, but he's got 8 touchdowns this year, and then swift, who's been banged up some was upset over the way he was used last week or not used very much last week, probably will get a lot more carries, and he comes in averaging better than 7 yards of Karen. Yeah, well, here's one guy to maybe keep an eye on. How about you Quan brisker? You know, this is someone they drafted and one of the reasons they love pairing with Eddie Jackson. He's good in the box. And I think he had some trouble earlier on the season almost too aggressive sometimes. And he admitted that he takes that one extra step to wrap up mate that tackle. Does he become a key to the right events? I think if you're the bears, right? You're comfortable putting the game in Jared Goff's hands today, aren't you? I mean, golf did a pretty solid season, but I think that you'll take that with Jalen Johnson Eddie Jackson in the background. So I would imagine that they're going to do what they can to stop the run game. Yeah,
The Dan Bongino Show
Julie Kelly: There Was Massive Involvement by FBI on Jan. 6th
"What's in your I hate the expression heart of hearts but my mother used to say it all time What's in your heart of hearts You think there was some involvement there Oh I think there was massive involvement by the FBI not just that day but months leading up to it We know from New York Times reporting at least two informants were run into the Proud Boys organization I have motions filed by defense attorneys in the oath keepers case that they at least 20 FBI ATF agents undercover were near some of those descendants early that day And so what's most fascinating Dan is when senator Ted Cruz confronted Jill Sanborn one of the top chief counter terrorism chief at the FBI Asked her point blank twice How many FBI undercover agents are informants were either engaged in or provoked Violent conduct on January 6th she wouldn't answer the question Now if none of them did it would be a no brainer The answer is no of course that senator we don't tolerate that the FBI did men and women blah blah blah She didn't say anything like that She refused to answer There's no follow-up from her now 6 months later since she refused to answer those questions But look we have to look no further than the Whitmer FBI capacity kidnapping I call it the fed camping hoax Were you had multiple not just multiple FBI undercover agents and informants Dan They were working out of numerous FBI field offices This was an expensive and expansive operation to entrap these men and a jury in April occluded two of them and had a hundred on the other two after defense attorneys successfully argued they had been entrapped by this FBI That was October of 2020 Just a few months before January 6th in the same guy running that operation was made to the D.C. FBI office in mid October 2020 So lots of parallels there but you know what the FBI is capable of
Mike Gallagher Podcast
FBI Can't Tell Sen. Cruz if FBI Knew About Jan. 6 Informants or Not
"I want you to hear senator Ted Cruz getting right to the crux of this with a senior FBI official named Jill Sanborn on Capitol Hill this week. I want to turn to the FBI. How many FBI agents or confidential informants actively participated in the events of January 6th? Sir, I'm sure you can appreciate that I can't go into the specifics of sources and methods. Did any FBI agents or confidential informants actively participate in the events of January 6th? Yes. Sir, I can't, I can't answer that. Did any FBI agents are confidential informants commit crimes of violence on January 6th? I can't answer that, sir. Did any FBI agents or FBI informants actively encourage and incite crimes of violence on January 6th? I can't answer that. Miss sad burn. Who is raps? I'm aware of the individual, sir. I don't have the specific background to him. How does that not blow your mind? I'm serious. If you're sitting there saying, oh, Trump incited violence.
The Officer Tatum Show
"sanborn " Discussed on The Officer Tatum Show
"How many FBI <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> agents? <Speech_Male> Or confidential informants <Speech_Male> actively <Speech_Male> participated in the <Speech_Male> events of January 6th? <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Sir, <Speech_Female> I'm sure you can appreciate <Speech_Female> that I <Speech_Female> can't go into the <Speech_Male> specifics of <SpeakerChange> sources <Speech_Male> and methods. <Speech_Male> Did any FBI <Speech_Male> agents <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> or confidential <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> informants <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> actively participate <Speech_Telephony_Male> in the events of <Speech_Male> January 6th? Yes or <Speech_Female> no. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> Sir, I <Speech_Male> can't, I can't answer <Speech_Male> that. Did <Speech_Male> any FBI agents <Speech_Male> are confidential informants <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> commit crimes <Speech_Male> of violence on <Speech_Male> January 6th? <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> I <Silence> can't answer that, sir. <Speech_Male> Did any <Speech_Male> FBI agents <Speech_Telephony_Male> or FBI <Speech_Male> informants <Speech_Male> actively <Speech_Male> encourage and <Speech_Male> incite crimes <Speech_Male> of violence on <Speech_Male> January 6th? <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> All right, I can't <Speech_Male> answer that. <Speech_Male> Miss sad burn. <SpeakerChange> <Silence> Who is <Speech_Male> raps? <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Silence> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I'm aware of the <Speech_Female> individuals, <Speech_Female> I don't <Speech_Female> have the <SpeakerChange> specific background <Speech_Male> to him. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Well, there are a lot <Speech_Male> of people who are understandably <Speech_Male> very concerned <Speech_Male> about mister Epps. <Speech_Male> On <Silence> the night of June. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> 2021, <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Epps <Speech_Telephony_Male> wandered around the crowd. <Speech_Music_Male> The video <Speech_Male> has the echo in there. There's <Speech_Male> video out there. <Speech_Male> Tomorrow, <Speech_Male> we need <Speech_Male> to get into the <Silence> capitol into the <Speech_Male> capitol. <Speech_Male> This was strange <Speech_Male> behavior so <Speech_Male> strange that <Speech_Telephony_Male> the crowd began <Speech_Male> chanting fed <Speech_Male> fed fed <Silence> fed <Speech_Male> fed. <Speech_Male> Miss Sanborn was <Speech_Male> ray Epstein. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Sir, I can not answer <Speech_Male> that question. <Speech_Male> All right, so we already <Speech_Male> know we already <Speech_Male> know where this is going. We <Speech_Male> already know what this is going. <Speech_Male> And I'm <Speech_Male> sorry for the echo y'all, <Speech_Male> the video, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I think they purposely <Speech_Male> did this, but anyway, <Speech_Male> when Ted Cruz <Speech_Male> was <Speech_Male> giving his speech, <Speech_Male> the way they had the <Speech_Male> zoom set up, it <Speech_Male> created an echo on the <Speech_Male> original file. So it's <Speech_Male> not your computer is not <Speech_Male> your <Speech_Male> car radio <Speech_Male> and it's not us. <Speech_Male> It's literally that's the way the <Speech_Male> video was recorded. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> as you can <Speech_Male> rate Epps is <Speech_Male> encouraging people <Speech_Male> to go into the <Speech_Male> capitol building <Speech_Male> and to do <Speech_Male> damage, he <Speech_Male> never was arrested, <Speech_Male> and then <Silence> when he asked the DoJ, <Speech_Male> <Silence> is he a <Speech_Male> fed? <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> Now, if <Speech_Male> he was a regular <Speech_Male> person, they can <Speech_Male> say he <Speech_Male> does not work for the federal <Silence> government. <Speech_Male> doesn't work for the federal government. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> they know he's <Speech_Male> probably a fed so <Speech_Male> they have to say, <Speech_Male> I can not answer that question <Speech_Male> because it's a part <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> methods <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> done by the federal <Speech_Male> government allegedly. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You listen <SpeakerChange> to the outside <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of the show, hold the phone, don't catch me after <Music> <Advertisement> the break. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> What's going <Speech_Male> on, ladies and gentlemen, thank <Speech_Male> you for joining this <Speech_Male> podcast. This podcast <Speech_Male> is brought to you by <Speech_Male> good ranchers. <Speech_Male> If you're interested, you <Speech_Male> want more information. Go to good ranchers dot com slash Tatum to get more information.
All Songs Considered
"sanborn " Discussed on All Songs Considered
"I'd really appreciate it. Thanks. For NPR music, you're connected to all songs, considered I'm bob boyland. So last week I played new music from sylvan esso, the duo of Amelia meathe and Nick Sanborn, and I told you there'd be a new project from Amelia meets. Well, that project is out. It's called the a's. And it's a duo of Amelia, and the other a is Alexandra south monarch. Together, they were part of the haunting folk trio mountain man. Well, the a's continued that love of twisting traditional folk music with new original sounds and a song called he needs me. Here's Alexandra salza Monica. We chose to use he needs me as the lead single off of our forthcoming album fruit because it's cartoonish nature and having been written for the soundtrack of Popeye, which is such a beautiful real life cartoon. Just made sense because it felt like the nature of our record exists wholly within this one song. It's beautiful, it's full of strange noises. Made out of sounds like the Tapping of a hand on the bottom of a metal water bottle or the brushing of a hand against nylon shorts or my voice pitched down to be a sluggish strange baseline. I want to know I knew it once I knew he needed me. Until the day I died I won't know why I knew he needed me..
Native Opinion Podcast an American Indian Perspective
"sanborn " Discussed on Native Opinion Podcast an American Indian Perspective
"Well, I've been told that there's a multifaceted reasons as to why that happened. And maybe they'll shed some light on that in the article here. But senator Heather Sanborn Democrat in Portland described the bill as the civil rights issue of our era in Maine. Quoting, I will be proud to support this bill for that reason. Quoting Sanborn again. The bill LD one 6 two 6 was sponsored by assistant House majority leader Rachel talbott Ross Democrat in Portland and was amended and endorsed by the judiciary committee and an 8 to 6 vote on Tuesday. 8 to 6. So it did narrowly pass in the committee. Now, the bill was opposed by one Democrat member who was recommending additional amendments and all of the Republican committee members held a brief caucus before the vote, but not but did not explain their opposition. So the Republicans voted against it. Now, the article goes on to say, during the work session, Republicans questioned a range of details, including the impacts of tax changes and expanded tribal jurisdiction in court matters. Where have we heard that before? And conservation of wildlife management and where have we heard that before? And whether tribes could regulate, here's a good one. Here's one that will grab you by the short hairs. And whether tribes could regulate wastewater discharges from municipalities upstream from tribal territory. So they're discharging wastewater above and upstream of tribal territory. So how long has that been going on I wonder? Decades? Surely decades. And why are they discharging wastewater? Upstream from tribal territory. They have to know that that wastewater is going to go downstream. And it's going to impact the tribes that live downstream from those wastewater discharges. So now they're.
Bloomberg Radio New York
"sanborn " Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Bloomberg radio Now a global news update A 22 year old New York City police officer is dead Another in critical condition after being shot while responding to a domestic dispute in Harlem police commissioner keyshawn sewell I am struggling to find the words to express the tragedy we are enduring We're mourning And we're angry Mayor Eric Adams called it an attack on the city The shooter's condition is unknown Brian laundry took responsibility for Gabby potato's death in a notebook found with his body at a Florida nature preserve in October That's according to the FBI which issued what it calls a final investigative statement into potato's death Federal authorities are officially declaring last week's hostage standoff at a Texas synagogue and act of terrorism assistant to the president for Homeland Security Jill Sanborn said the FBI is treating the standoff as an act of terrorism targeting the Jewish community Sanborn made the comment on a call Friday I'm Brad's secret This is Bloomberg law with June grosso from Bloomberg radio The Supreme Court seems ready to add to a line of decisions striking down campaign finance restrictions that began in 2010 with the citizens united case Republican senator Ted Cruz is challenging the $250,000 cap on the amount of personal loans a Canada can be repaid with money raised after an election At oral arguments the court's conservative justices suggested they saw the provision as a violating the free speech rights of candidates without any evidence of actual corruption Here are chief justice John Roberts and justice Amy Coney Barrett Marginal burden on the exercise of First Amendment rights against the marginal assistance in preventing corruption there isn't a sufficient corrupt anti corruption interest up to 250,000 but then all of a sudden there is It says that this doesn't enrich him personally because he's no better off than he was before It's paying alone not lining his pockets But the liberal jaws saw the provision as a way to combat the corrupting influence of contributions made after a candidate has won Here are justices Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan But you just said the magic words to make the contribution to the winner Not two a campaign and for instance but for the pockets of the winner That's a very different corrupting influence If a third party says you're doing such a good job I want to repay your loan for you I mean one day I had a $10,000 loan the next day I don't I'm $10,000 richer Somebody just made me a $10,000 gift Joining me is Richard bravo a professor at Columbia law school Rich these campaign finance provisions are a little technical Tell us about the provision at issue here So senator Cruz is challenging I can't fairly minor provisions of federal election law which deals with candidates who lend their own campaigns money And then want to get that loan paid back by the campaign after the election is over So Santa Cruz lands his campaign $260,000 Under the law he can be paid back in full any money the campaign receives before election day and also any money $250,000 that the campaign receives after election day The law says that you can't be paid back beyond the $250,000 for any money that comes in after election day So again he lent his campaign money the losses that that's alone And candidates will do this typically early in the campaign before they actually raised a lot of money It's kind of a seed money So candidates can make a loan to their campaign particularly as seed money And then later as the campaign has gotten contributions they can pay the candidate back That's all with pre election day money With post election day money they can still play the candidate back but only with up to $250,000 of post election day contributions After that they can still pay him back they have any money in their account but they can not accept and use any more post election day contributions any more than $250,000 to repay their debt to their own candidate And what's the reason behind regulating the repayment of candidate loans in this way Well the reason behind it is once it's after the election of course your guy is one Technically if the issue also applies to candidates is lost But the problem comes up hey the candidate has won And this could become a way of currying favor with the winner Moreover the money is not going to go to pay for any electioneering The reason campaign contributions are treated as protected campaign contributions and not gifts which could be prohibited by ethics laws or can be treated as bribes is because they're used to pay for election activities Well at this point the election is over So a contribution to the candidate's campaign should be used to pay back the candidate looks a lot like a direct payment to the candidate In these are all arguments unlike the two others we discussed today it seemed like there was a divide between the liberal and conservative justices What were the conservative justices concerned about Well the conservative justices still see this as an indirect but real limit on the ability of a candidate to campaign But candidates will be reluctant to advance money to their campaigns if they can't get fully reimbursed So one point they make is that this operates as an indirect kind of limit on the ability of candidates to raise and spend money A second point that's raised by some of them I think justice Kavanaugh in particular was the law still capped the amount of donations that a donor could give to the campaign to pay back the candidate That cap is the $2900 cap That would apply And in fact part of the oral argument was 86 people could give that permissible $2900 That's how you get to $250,000 If 86 people could give the $2900 to pay back the $250,000 loan why not 87 Why not the next person And that's the issue Why not the next person As long as there's a cap on the size of the donation to the campaign committee they don't see a corruption issue So justice Amy Coney Barrett wondered how repayment of the loans could be seen as giving a gift to the winner quote senator Cruz says that this doesn't enrich him personally because he's no better off than he was before It's paying alone not lining his pockets Do you agree with that The point is it is actually putting the money back.
"sanborn " Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"America lend of the free home of the Dan bungie no show How is that not one of the most troubling pieces of audio you've heard in a long time I'm just throwing that out for the audience to ponder for a second Ted Cruz has a very simple question of an FBI official Jill Sanborn Our FBI our FBI folks this is a constitutional republic It's not a monarchy It's not an oligarchy It wasn't at least or a monarchy It's changing Jim shaken has said well I don't know he's gonna fact check around that You may be right Jim We may need a fact check around that But he has a simple question This FBI official hey were there any FBI agents involved in violent criminal activity on January 6th And she can't answer the question Folks they have a manual Senator Cruz you did a great job May I respectfully suggest they follow up from you or anyone else Ron Johnson or graslie or others who've kept their eyes on federal government law enforcement over each over the years And the follow-up should be exactly what I said before We'll get to ray ups in a second I haven't even touched that yet But the follow-up should be listen here's the FBI's manual what it says about undercover operations If there was someone acting in an undercover capacity and I don't know that I don't get ahead of my skis journalists do that Don't ever call me a journalist It's an insult I will hang up on you instantly It is the greatest install you can lob it someone We don't get ahead of our skis here We are asking questions journalists used to that now longer do Was there anyone acting in an undercover capacity If you don't want to answer that sources and methods which I think is nonsense given what happened that day and the questions surrounding it if you don't want to answer that then at least answer here is what the manual says undercover activities You can do this this and this I'm sure prohibited activities include violent activity I am sure of it I was a fed myself on the Secret Service side I taught the class I am sure you are not allowed to do that Why not cite the manual and say to the FBI Why is this question even a problem for you Your manual says right here that prohibited activities while engaging in undercover work I can assure you preclude you from engaging in violent activity.
"sanborn " Discussed on WTOP
"5 51 here China has blocked more than a dozen recent and future U.S. flights from entering the country saying it's tightening COVID travel restrictions industry officials say that China ordered the cancellations after some passengers tested positive for COVID on flights that arrived in China in late December American Airlines says 6 of its flights from Dallas Fort Worth to Shanghai in late January and early February have been canceled United Airlines says it was forced to cancel 6 flights from San Francisco to Shanghai later this month Delta Air Lines says it canceled one flight to Shanghai last week and another one on Friday Well the blocking of flights is the latest development in a dispute between the U.S. and China over international flights and rules designed to prevent the spread of the coronavirus Law enforcement officials are on the lookout for signs of domestic extremist activity and they want us to help them out There's something the FBI wants you to pay attention to Indicators of mobilization Jill Sanborn FBI executive assistant director of the national security branch testifying before the Senate Judiciary Committee on domestic terrorism We want to teach people to pay attention to human behavior Sanborn said that mobilization is being driven by personal outreach And that's something the public needs to pay attention to And become alarmed and alerted when it looks like somebody's mobilizing We have found that is very successful on the IT side and believe that educating people on those mobilization indicators will help us stay ahead of violent threats that are out there JJ green WTO P news The navy is facing big questions about fuel contaminating drinking water in Hawaii Federal news network Scott has more The navy's beginning the process to de fuel one of its largest stations in the Pacific a spill in November put at least 14,000 gallons of jet fuel into the water supply and sick and military families on the island of Oahu However after testifying before Congress navy officials still don't have solid answers on the crisis Officials don't know the extent of the problem the long-term effects on service members or if the fuel leakage is a systemic issue The navy says it's conducting studies now Meanwhile thousands of families are still displaced and suffering from health issues Federal news network The shady grove and Rockville metro stations on the red line are set to reopen on Sunday They have been closed for four months as part of the Rockville Canopy replacement project Metro says crews worked around the clock to rebuild the platform Canopy at the Rockville station and they install safety and communications improvements in both stations Investigators think a 5 year old boy caused last week's deadly fire in Philadelphia They say he had a lighter and he set the Christmas tree on fire That row house fire killed 12 family members The fire commissioner said the little boy was the only person on the floor when the fire started None of the smoke alarms inside the two story unit were working Family members say that fire killed three sisters and 9 of their children Coming up next and money news some of us still can't shake credit card debt It's 5 54 At lend the plumber we know plumbing issues can be stressful No one understands this more than our plumbers Nobody's excited to call a plumber My approach is to allow that customer to feel comfortable with me in their house And to go over any and all options of what repairs they can make To their.
"sanborn " Discussed on Mega
"And a huge stack. Oh, I know him. That's right. Right? That drives the forklift. Drives the form. I see him setting up the atrium on the weekends, getting all the tables out for the food court and everything. I mean, he is. He's a buff guy. He truly is. Yeah, because the man should have muscles and so and a woman should have a heart. Oh, yeah, I agree with you. Wow. Now, people usually when you're in the hospital snake and about in the car, when you finally get to the bedside, are they receptive when you're coming in and saying I've got the truth and you're about to die so you better receive it. Some of the ones they have funky brains where they think that they know me already, which is kind of hilarious. So if I come in they might say, oh, I know you, you're, oh, you're Tommy. I remember you and they're just brains are so bonkers like fried up like pickles like slime. Like totally got rotten and moldy. So with those guys, they get my name wrong. But then I just pretend to be who they say. So sometimes like a little boy that they used to know or their son or something. And then that way, I can use like a kind of a manipulative tactic where I say, yes, it is me from your past, and I'm come to tell you important message, follow Christ or burn. Do you have a lot of friends? Well, that's why I started the club that actually is because I was trying to get friends at school because I only want heaven buddies because otherwise those friendships aren't going to last very long. So I was trying to get Dylan Corbett to know the gospel, but Dylan Corbett was actually the one that told mister Sanborn what I was doing who actually then mister Sanborn said if I want to do that, I have to do it extra cooker in a club..
"sanborn " Discussed on Mega
"Like Jesus said let the little children come to me our guest today comes to us as an actual child. That's a first ever on the pod. Ladies and gentlemen, it is little Liam glory. Hi, hi, guys for first time long time. It is just really we have really excited to have you on because yes you are the youngest person that has ever come on this podcast and you're making waves in our community because you have really started something at your school that we had just so proud that children really stepping up for Christ and doing something about it at the youngest youngest levels at the smallest levels. Tell us a little bit about kids for Christ. Thank you. Well, I'm in third grade as you probably know from my mom and dad and actually I go to a public school and so that is the same thing as a secular school. And so that means there are a lot of kids that are that don't know Jesus and don't know how to open up the doors and the gates and do different sorts of security codes that may arise on the way up to heaven. And so it is my job to show them how like a person at a museum who shows you through, but I can show you through up into heaven. So in my school, I'm not allowed to really say Jesus, words like Jesus sinner, repent, hellfire, stuff like that. My teachers, mister Sanborn, and he doesn't like it. And so I realized you can start your own kind of club and it's called religious freedom. Oh, yeah. You're so smart, Liam. And I mean, you have an entrepreneurial spirit. You said, there's a lack of Jesus and talk of sin and redemption in the fires of hell that are very real and waiting for people's souls who don't repent. And so you saw an opportunity a need and you're filling it by you started all by yourself the kids for Christ's club at your public school? Yes, because I learned because I went to Denny's with my mom and she was asking them to do the bacon right because they could not do it right for some reason that we can not understand. And on the fourth time that they tried, they said that they would not remake it. And my mom said, I know my rights. And that's when I learned to say I know my rights. Wow. And so then I started to go to school to mister Sanborn, and I said to him, I know my rights. Awesome. That is the I mean, these are the type of kids you want around more and that, you know, honestly, I think we need more people standing up for Jesus that are going to say yes, I know my rights are now how to bring Jesus into the lives of others and that is that's a First Amendment right there. That is so true..
Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"sanborn " Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"Forty six times from the shoulder down to the wrist with two inch needles twelve gauge needles. But i remember. We wanted the gauge. To be big enough that it would create like appearance of body armor and a certain and that i wanted the cutting and the needles to be completely precise because i was thinking about whole binds kind of henry the eighth portrait in a certain way and i was thinking about. What the word pervert man in nineteen ninety four and my community especially when there was a beginning of a divide within our own community. And this is very specific. It's not just for what pervert means from jesse helms the holding mapplethorpe photographs on the senate floor. But it also came from internal homophobia of our own community of again the workers. The you know people who practice were also perverts and that there are portions of the gay and lesbian community are quote unquote normal. And i didn't like the notion of normal. I've never liked the binary of normal or abnormal. I'm more interested in the complexity of sexuality and desire and so was Yeah was that moment. Where in the same. My friend steak tattooed dyke on the back of her neck. That i was going to have rail. And do this cutting and that was done in san francisco in a studio. Why was making a portrait series. It was attended by an enormous amount of my friends including the incredible trans historian. Susan stryker was there and it was you know there were The needles were done first. And then i sat in the chair and roelant did the cutting and then we. I put the hood on and we. We made some without the hood and some with hood. But i didn't want my face. Because i wanted the notion of visibility to be placed on language. So what does the word pervert mean. How do we deal with language you know. Is this enough of a pervert for you and it's also really beautiful and then you actually have to deal with the beauty of it as well because it's not dripping blood it's not it's don in such a way that it just looks like almost a red tattoo but it is blood coming to the surface. There is a real elegance to the photo of the way it's constructed. Had you been very involved in body modification at that time as well. How hard was it for you to have forty six to gauge needles. Put through your skin. Not that difficult actually because when you prepare yourself. It's totally different. If i'm walking through the house. And i stubbed my toe on a furniture. I sit there and i weep. I'm like really angry. I can't believe i've heard myself but when you've already been kind of in the leather community and you are doing this in the dungeons on your own you. You know what you're kind of doing and so you. Your mindset is different. I mean if if something goes to the doctor and get gets a shot. The only thing that is hurting is actually the fear of getting the shop. So are kind of relationship to fear is so complicated as human beings. And i was never afraid because i knew that my friends were professionals and railing was a professional and that they had done this time and time again and i had done a lot of play piercing in a lot of cutting out in a private setting and so i wasn't I was very definitive. And knowing what i wanted to do and and had the mindset to go through it did you experience any of the fauria. You that sometimes occurs during body modification. Oh absolutely now your endorphins. Erc going off the rockers at it was funny because if you watch the video tape. There's one moment where it i have. The the group dead can dance playing in the background. Because i love that kind of meditative music and you know you're breathing and you're going through it and then rail and decided to stop for a moment. Try to pop a pimple on my chest. That was driving her crazy. And at that moment i lost my focus and then i started moaning a little bit more once. She went back into the cutting The cutting as much harder than the needles to go through needles are fairly quick. You know but but definitely cuttings are taken enormous amount of concentration. And your and that's partly. Why didn't want my face in. The picture is because i the endorphins are going off with my glasses off. My eyes are slightly crossed and the first thing that people look at in portraits is people's faces usually and it again had to remain on the body and about the body image was first shown to the public in nineteen. Ninety five at the whitney biennial. And you've said that since then you struggle to look at that photo now. How come well. It's not necessarily struggle. It's i haven't set a struggle. It's it's it's a photograph that i don't need to live with. It's a photograph that i made that. I'm proud of and that represented that moment in time. You know i had. I had several collectors at different moments. Say how powerful that peace is live with and that it's in their bedroom and they wake up every morning and i guess i started thinking. Could i wake up every morning but one of the things that i love about photography it defines the sense of time and within the defined sense of time of that you know going back to that geeky kind of cardiac persona notion of the decisive moment. Like pervert is a decisive moment on my part but that doesn't necessarily define me as a sixty year old woman now so the frozenness this of my time in my community. I'm so profoundly. Honored that my friends and i myself chose to use ourselves in relationship to community to make and work on a body of work that created a certain history in a certain idea visibility. But that doesn't mean that were held in that time in the same way that were held in the time in terms of the making of the work. Before i ask you about the third self-portrait self portrait nursing. I want to ask you about your thoughts on domesticity in your work and you said that self portrait cutting was about the relationship between queer nece and domesticity. I'm wondering if you can talk a little bit. More about what that notion between squareness domesticity is or was well throughout history. People fall in love and throughout history and relationship to homophobia especially after say the you know the roaring twenties so to speak and when kind of the puritanical notion of homosexuality ended up entering the kind of religious indoctrination of not being acceptable and so forth and the bible misinterpreted as so forth When you fall in love you often wanna live with the person that you fall in love with and so domestic day was always literally a part of the notion of having a relationship and being in love and and opening up one's home of cohabitation and to then be denied that both on legal fronts as well as just rhetorically within our society is incredibly fraught. And so this notion of coming out of the closet always made me laugh. Because it's a closet is a domestic space closet is where one another's close co. Mingle if you don't have your own walk and 'cause has which i don't but a closet is where a co mingling of the every day happens and so yeah so it's you know. Domestic has always been a part of love and relationship and trying to build a life a home with another person after cutting pervert. You drove across the us in your rv photographing lesbian families. Women who had children who lived in groups couples engaging in everyday household activities across the country and you titled the portfolio domestic. You looking for something specific in that body of work. Well that body of work also was. I had been in a relationship then for three to four years with another amazing queer photographer. Important lesbian artists on historical level. Who should be. She's in books like stolen glances. But it's Her name is co. Sheila brooke and we are worried by us together. We were gonna do. We have been in three year relationship where she ironically was living on. Sanborn have where. I ironically lived with pam. My first domestic relationship and i was still in custody..
"sanborn " Discussed on Houston Matters
"Are dedicated to virtual learning. So that uncut on campus teachers can focus on the kids in their classrooms focusing on kids in the classroom whether it's virtual classroom brick and mortar. That's what it's all about. Of course the school year after all. These logistical concerns are addressed someone with that on his mind along with all these parents and educators in the district and around greater houston. Is bob sanborn. He's the president and ceo of children at risk and joins us. Now bob well welcome back to houston matters you michael. Thanks for having me. Are you concerned about kids. Being able to learn the spear amid all the concerns over cove it and potential distractions that come with them. You know usually this is sort of an exciting time for parents right. Sending the kids back to school Being able to go back to work and And i think that this is so unusual right because now parents are worried about the pandemic but on top of that what we found is that virtual learning for most of our kids last year really didn't work right so a lot of kids. Most kids fell significantly behind. And so we have that on top of this. How are we going to catch up and so for apparent. These are difficult choices right. You'd have your health worries. You have to go back to school where he's but. I think it's pretty clear when we look at the data that kids most kids should be in school. The number of kids that have been successful virtually is a pretty small number and so we're going to have to figure out right. I mean we want our kids to be successful. We want them to have this extraordinary academic success. But it didn't happen. Virtually and we have to get back in the classroom. And and i think michael one of the bigger worries of course is are those youngest kids right because we know that high-quality pre k. high-quality kindergarten This is the foundation for for learning and for academic success and so many kids didn't enroll pre-k so many kids aren't coming back At those younger ages because of the worries of the parents do we know how behind many students most students. The typical student is coming back to school this year than they would have been if the pandemic heddon.
"sanborn " Discussed on Unexplained Mysteries
"Hi everyone before we start the show. I have some important news for you. Beginning august second unexplained mysteries is moving exclusively to spotify but nonni dory. You can still binge all your favorites and find future episodes for free by following unexplained mysteries in the spotify app. Being part of the spotify family means we have the opportunity to bring you the very best podcasting and we hope you'll join us. Just download the spotify app for free and search unexplained mysteries. Give our show a follow and enjoy. Thanks for tuning into unexplained mysteries each week. Your loyalty means so much to us. We look forward to seeing you exclusively on spotify on august second in the late nineteen eighties. The cia added a new headquarters building to their complex in langley virginia to celebrate the planners wanted to place an art installation between the old headquarters and the new one after a long search for the perfect artist. They awarded a two hundred fifty thousand dollar commission to a sculpture named jim. Sanborn sanborn was known for creating puzzling interactive art. Many of his previous sculptures involved cosmic images compasses and hidden meanings. He saw the cia's commission as an opportunity to explore another interest of his cryptography. Cryptography is the art of making and breaking codes. Sanborn wanted his sculpture to contain a series of secret messages and he wanted the coach to be incredibly difficult to crack so he contacted edwards shite. The head of the cia cryptography department. Sanborn goal was to make a code so tough that challenged even the most seasoned members of the cia. He met with shy in secret. And the cryptology expert taught him how to create ciphers a method of hiding a message by replacing or shuffling around its letters with sheds help sanborn wrote an encrypted four messages. Then he started work on the sculpture itself. The artwork began with a large copper sheet. Sanborn saw about eighteen hundred capital letters into the metal interspersed with the occasional question mark. It looked like an unsolved crossword puzzle. Well sanborn carved these odd patterns others at the cia. Compound tried to spy on the artist. Word of the sculpture had spread among employees and their interest was piqued on more than one occasion. Police got intruders climbing ladders and attempting to photograph the unfinished art work but their efforts were thwarted in the project remained under wraps for two years. Then in nineteen ninety jim sanborn and the cia unveiled the statue for the first time they called it. Cryptos the greek word for hidden crypto stood twelve feet tall and twenty feet wide to a casual observer. It's many letters would read as gibberish. The text contains seemingly indecipherable sequences of letters for example one section read. Em f. p. h. z. There were no clear words or spaces and the interspersed question marks appeared to be included at random. The only distinguishable pattern seemed to be that crip doses. Letters were broken into four distinct quadrants. More than anything. The sculpture seemed like a challenge. It sat just outside the cia headquarters taunting the most astute minds in the country right away. Intelligence officials were on the case among them. Cia analyst david. Stein set his sights on cracking the cipher. And within a few he made a breakthrough he found that only half of cryptos was a code. The other half was a clue. The text of cryptos was split into four quadrants. The two left hand quadrant encoded. But the two right hand quadrants held a decryption key to decode encrypted message. You need a key. The simplest example of this kind of messaging is called a substitution cipher and their usage dates back to the height of the roman republic in the fifties bbc. General julius caesar used substitution ciphers to fool his enemies when sending sensitive information he replaced every letter in his messages won several positions away in the alphabet for example. If the alphabet was shifted three times a would become d d would become g and so on a simple message like good morning would look like complete gibberish. But with a bit of time and patience. The intended recipient could dakota easily. If they knew the key nowadays substitution ciphers are so well known that practically anyone can crack them so modern code codebreakers like jim sanborn are forced to use other more complex forms of substitution. Like visionary tableau 's this gets a little complicated but stay with us. A visionary tableau is a type of encryption grid. The alphabet is written along the x and y axes with a closest to the origin point on both axes. Creating a twenty six by twenty-six table on each row of the grid. The alphabet is written again beginning with the letter on the y axis. This means that the first row begins with the letter. A the second begins with the letter b and so on once you have this grid you need a message and a code word. Let's say our messages bingo. And our code word is score to create the encryption. You begin with the first letter of each word. Be an s. Then you find. Where are these letters intersect on the grid to visualize this. Imagine a graph you might have seen in algebra class the letters of your message and your codeword essentially serve as coordinates which lead you to a point. On the graph this point contains the encrypted letter all and all using a vision. Air to blow makes decrypted message much more difficult. Unless you have the code word untangling the meaning can be nearly impossible. So in the spirit of making cryptos as enigmatic s possible jim sanborn encrypted his messages with two key words but the artists didn't leave codebreakers completely helpless as we mentioned he included the tableau needed to solve the mysteries on the statue itself. They make up. The sculpture is second to quadrants. When david stein made this discovery it was only the first step to solving cryptos next. He had to integrate another decryption strategy. Known as letter frequency every language has patterns in english e. n. t. Are the most common letters. Therefore when coating an english passage it can be helpful to assume that whichever letters appear most often represent e or t a visionary tableau disguises these patterns to a degree but it's still possible to find a work around the encoded sections of cryptos contain over eight hundred characters within these david stein noticed that.
Kryptos: A Monument to CIA Secrecy
"In the late nineteen eighties. The cia added a new headquarters building to their complex in langley virginia to celebrate the planners wanted to place an art installation between the old headquarters and the new one after a long search for the perfect artist. They awarded a two hundred fifty thousand dollar commission to a sculpture named jim. Sanborn sanborn was known for creating puzzling interactive art. Many of his previous sculptures involved cosmic images compasses and hidden meanings. He saw the cia's commission as an opportunity to explore another interest of his cryptography. Cryptography is the art of making and breaking codes. Sanborn wanted his sculpture to contain a series of secret messages and he wanted the coach to be incredibly difficult to crack so he contacted edwards shite. The head of the cia cryptography department. Sanborn goal was to make a code so tough that challenged even the most seasoned members of the cia. He met with shy in secret. And the cryptology expert taught him how to create ciphers a method of hiding a message by replacing or shuffling around its letters with sheds help sanborn wrote an encrypted four messages. Then he started work on the sculpture itself. The artwork began with a large copper sheet. Sanborn saw about eighteen hundred capital letters into the metal interspersed with the occasional question mark. It looked like an unsolved crossword puzzle. Well sanborn carved these odd patterns others at the cia. Compound tried to spy on the artist. Word of the sculpture had spread among employees and their interest was piqued
"sanborn " Discussed on NEWS 88.7
"Texas Family Leadership Council and Children at Risk will host an annual future of Children's summit focused on the root causes and common misconceptions about childhood poverty. Joining us now to tell us more is Bob Sanborn, president and CEO of Children at Risk, Bob, Welcome back to the program. Yeah, Craig, thanks that for having me you do the summit every year. What do you hope to come away from it each time. I think what we really want to do right is really raise awareness on what's happening with the majority of Children in the state of Texas. What we know is that while one in 10 Children born in the United States is born in the state of Texas, when we look at our school kids as an example, 60% of those kids are in families that are low income and about 25% are below the federal poverty level. So when we have this sort of level of poverty, and we want our state to develop economically, we have to figure out ways. Uh, that we can sort of raise the bar a little bit and make sure that these kids grew up in an environment where they are going to be able to participate in a vibrant economy and they won't have their own kids growing up in poverty. We were just talking with Congresswoman Lizzie Fletcher and as she was walking out of the studio, and she heard me mention that we were you and I would be discussing this. She wanted to point out the Biden administrations added this temporary increase to child tax credit. What impact might that have? And that is a game changer in many ways for Texas families, and that could be basically cut in half the level of child poverty in our state, right. It's it's a little bit of income can sometimes have a dramatic impact on families. And so when we talk about how do we remedy child poverty, one of the things is, you know, how do we make sure that our parents are getting the income that that they need to have to make sure that our kids can grow up? Well, and and I think one of the things that we see in Texas Is that our parents are working poor in many ways, right? So we have a lot of parents. They're busy working. And so the very idea that it's just about making sure that people have jobs is not is not the sole answer. They need to have. Well paying jobs or else their kids are still raising, being raised in poverty. And the other thing that a lot of us don't often realize is that when when, when you're an employer, and you're paying low wage jobs? In a sense, the government is subsidizing you because those workers are still getting snap or food stamps. They're still getting benefits. And if they were just getting well paid jobs, they wouldn't be having these things and their kids wouldn't be raised in poverty. And so that the child tax credit, I think is really Important in terms of providing much needed extra income. But I think beyond that when we look at policy needs in the state of Texas, sort of the biggest bang for our public dollar Buck in some ways is early education, right? I used to be of the belief that it was all about making sure that our K through 12 schools, especially our high schools, we're not producing dropouts. But over time what I've become to realize what the research is clearly showing is that the more money we invest in early education, sort of this 0 to 4 and And canned and pre K and kindergarten. That's really the big bang for our buck. And it's one of the key tools. One of the silver bullets if you will in the fight against child poverty. We're talking about child poverty, with Bob Sanborn, president and CEO of Children at risk. Children at risk, along with the Texas Family Leadership Council or hosting an annual future of Children's summit on July 21st. What are some of the common misconceptions out there that people have about childhood poverty? You know, I was a child that grew up in poverty, and I think one of the key things that we often think about is that it's this is one of our ways to sort of pull yourself up by your bootstraps, right? And what we what we need to realize. Is that our community, our schools, Uh Our parents play a really big role and making sure that a child can be successful, making sure that a child grows up and out of child poverty. And so one of the misconceptions, though, is that it's just all about that grich. Is that child able to do it when, indeed it's so important that we have policy solutions and when we look around the world, and when we look around the United States that states that have done and countries that have done a better job in this fight against poverty, it's been policies right early education policies. Better pay policies. Good schools. Those are all things that happen dramatic impact on outcomes with kids. There's always going to be a few kids that are out liars and that do really well and we celebrate those kids that they're they've been able to pull themselves out. But what we need to have is a system that makes sure that every child has an even chance at being successful. Not just a few of the outliers is this problem roughly the same here in Houston. And across Texas as it is in the rest of the country. Are there different circumstances here? Yeah, that's a That's a great question, because one of the things I'll often talk about is that we have the 10th highest level of child poverty in the United States here in Texas. Yet when we look at sort of those other groups, other states that are in that group. We are by far the wealthiest state. And here we have this wealthy state a great economy, Yet we have this high number of kids. That are growing up a child poverty, So we do far less than other places in terms of ending this child poverty we've seen, You know, Despite this wacky legislative session we've had There's been a lot of victories around early education, and we've been able to sort of in this state make early education of bipartisan issue. Republicans and Democrats alike want to make sure that our kids can be successful, and that's been a step in the right direction. But still we see a lot of inequity in our schools in general, uh, And health. You know, there's so much inequity in the state of Texas around health, and I think that's a key issue for us, and we see food insecurity still is a big deal. It's still you know, we passed a piece of legislation a couple years ago to mandate that any school that had a high number of low income kids had to have free breakfast. We still see school system skirting around this and not doing everything possible. To get kids a good breakfast so there to be to be number 10 in the nation and child poverty in this wealthy state. It's almost a shame. But what it means for us, though, is that all of us as child advocates need to work harder to make sure people understand that we're talking about our future when we talk about child poverty, and we're talking about the future of Texas, the Texas Family Leadership Council and Children at Risk hosts the annual Future of Children's summit. July 21st. Dr Robert Sanborn is Children at risks. President and CEO Bob Thank you very much. Thank you. Correct very much. Still.
"sanborn " Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"And limitations, visit batteries, plus dot com traffic on the tens, every 10 minutes mornings and afternoons from the Bonnie leading the Way Home Traffic Center. I'm Dana Hess News 93.1 kfbk. Thanks, Dana. Now you're kfbk forecast Partly cloudy skies expected for tonight We'll see a nighttime low of 58 to 62 mostly sunny tomorrow Friday and Saturday tomorrow will see a high of 87 to 91 Friday Expect a high of 89 to 93 high Saturday 91 to 95. Mackey Weather's Drew Shannon News 93.1 KFBK, We've got 91 in Sacramento right now warmer and Roseville 97 97, also in Rockland. So it's 4 11 at KPK, and our poll question today is about recycling. And it's because we do have a story for you today about recycling and a commission that the Legislature asked to have created to find some problems because we have Uh, quite a bit of trouble with our state's recycling program, to be honest, and so the you know the theory. It was increased by $10 here in Sacramento County, and there are a lot of issues the recycling just isn't being done properly. It's it's contaminated so much so that China kind of wanted to quit accepting. Recyclables from the United States because they were they weren't suitable for reuse. And I spoke with the Heidi Sanborn, who was on this commission that I told you about which you'll be hearing about in an upcoming report. And she said, people just don't get it. Even Industries done studies that say only 4% of people are not confused. Recycling. Oh, 4% are not confused, which means the remaining 96% of people are confused about how to recycle. Yes. Wow. I mean, it's crazy. It's actually more confusing to them, then. Doing their taxes. So we thought we'd ask you. Do you know what you're doing when you recycle? Do you know where everything is supposed to go? Do you know what is not supposed to go in a recycling Ben? You might be surprised, but just curious what you think your understanding is and you can weigh in. It's our Twitter poll today, and you can also pound 2 50 on your smartphone and say, open mic and let us know your thoughts as well. So we'll get back to that and ahead on the afternoon news. We'll check your top trending stories. We will go in depth on Bill Cosby's released from prison. We have some legal analysis on this, which I think is very interesting. It's a perspective. I haven't heard anywhere else online on the Internet, and it's from our KPK legal analyst Bill Portanova. So You want to stick around for that Stay connected with news. 93.1 kpk on Twitter and Facebook. Follow us on Instagram, A KFBK SACRAMENTO. It's shaping up to be a really busy fire season again. California wildfire coverage you can depend on a word of warning crews are probably wildfire, forcing evacuate for the very latest stay connected with Sacramento's news. 93.1 King FBK. Bodega Bodega Bodega Alfa and Omega Siamese sailors Sell celery sandwiches A wing about are servin platter, Jamie. Yes. Did Did you want to try reading that line on the script there? Oh, yeah. Let's see. Uh, you could say big when you bundle your home and auto with progressive. That one. Yeah. No, I'm just not warmed up yet. Shouldn't be long now a detector test. Bundle your home and auto with progressive today.
"sanborn " Discussed on Ghost Town
"The cia as outdoor secret. I'm rebecca leave. I'm jason horton and this is a ghost town. Cryptos sculpture located on the grounds of cia headquarters created by sculptor. Jim sanborn installed in nineteen ninety. This thousands of characters they contain encrypted messages in four sections three have been solved. The fourth section consists of ninety seven characters which remains on solved. This is cryptos. i love. I love this one. I find something to be so interesting. Can you imagine being the person hired to create the sculpture. And how much goes into it and how indicative it is of the mystery that surrounds the cia. Looked pretty much everything else. It's incredible especially because it's under lock and key very secretive. It's all hush hush but right in the front right there. It's there for really anyone to try to crack this code and they've been cracking the code since it's been installed only when you solve all four sections can you solve cristos. I again just the idea of having a coded sculpture outside. The cia is so fucking cool. I love it so much. I love the people probably work for such a long time to crack each quadrant. But of course want remains unsolved. That's for you listener. You're just solve a real quick when you have a minutes to let us know jim. Sanborn worked with the employees ed. She'd from pronouncing that right to come up with the cryptographic systems on the sculpture. It's twelve foot high. It's made of copper granite and wood and it kind of looks. I kind of almost a computer paper kind of woven. It looks really cool and it just has a bunch of rando letters. Sorry to get technical everybody. That's what's on there and each section is separate and how you decide how you're gonna crack this code is really up to the person trying to do it. And there's been different methods to crack different things. And according to sanborn the sculpture contains a riddle within a riddle which will be solvable. After only all four encrypted passages have been deciphered..
Sandworm: A New Era of Cyberwar and the Hunt for the Kremlin's Most Dangerous Hackers
"Everybody from the British. Ask this week's interview. Episode has any Greenberg senior writer at wired. He just SORTA book called Sand Worm New Era of cyber war in the hunt for the Kremlin's Miss, dangerous hackers, it is all about hacking group inside of the Russian government called San Worm. They were responsible for the most damaging cyber warfare attacks over the past year there behind not PECI. The hackers took out in the mayor shipping line hospitals across the U. K San has totally escalated. What we think of Cyber War, and he's book gets all into how they were discovered how they were flushed out the. The intricacies of these various hacks. It's super interesting. The book is a thrill ride. If you're looking for something that isn't the virus. This is like a thriller, a highly recommended. It was really fun to talk to her about the stuff. one thing I. WanNa know we're all at home so during this in every might hear some kids in the background. I asked you just be a little forgiving that we're all. We're all dealing with it and he was a great interview. Check Out Sandy Greenberg of sand worm, a new era of cyber war and the hunt for the Kremlin's most dangerous hack. Any Greenberg your senior writer at wired you're also the author of Sand Worm, new era of cyber war in the hunt for the Kremlin's most dangerous. Welcome glad to be here so even writing about cybersecurity frontier I think you just said two thousand six and writing about Cybersecurity, but this book sand worm as I was reading it. It seems like it's called the new era of cyber war. It seems like there's been a huge turn in sort of state-sponsored. Particularly Russians sponsored cyber attacks. How did you come onto that notion? How did you begin reading this book I'm I'm very curious how you see. See that turn happening well. In late twenty sixteen, my former colleague Kim Zetter she had been the one who really covered state sponsored hacking in cyber war stuff, but she left wired, and this was also at the time. When you know Russian hackers were meddling in the US election, they'd hacked the democratic. National Committee and the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee and the Clinton Campaign, so my editors were really primes on face, mantra hacking all of a sudden, but what they? They really what they told me they wanted was a actually like a big takeover of the whole magazine. All about cyber war, but cyber war to me is different than those kinds of espionage election, meddling tactics so I went looking for no real cyber war story, which means to me like a actual disruptive cyber attacks, and as I looked around. It seemed like the place where that was really happening was in Ukraine not really in the US in fact maybe. Maybe what was happening in? Ukraine seemed to me like it was in some ways, the only real full blown cyber war that was actually occurring where Russian hackers were not just attacking the election which they had done, they tried this spoof the results of a presidential election, but they had also attacks media and destroyed their computers. They had attacked government agencies and tried to like destroy entire networks, and then they had turned off the power for the first time. In December of two thousand, fifteen, the the first actual blackout triggered by hackers, and just as I was look into this happened again the the effect, the seem hacker group caused a blackout this time in the capital of Kiev so I wince looking in Ukraine for this cyber war story that. Turned into a cover story for wired that kind of gave editors what they wanted, but then also kept unfolding This cyber war kept growing in scope and scale and. The original story written for wired was kind of about the fact that you could look to Ukraine to see the future of cyber war that will what was happening. There might soon spread to the rest of the world. And that is actually what happens to like just after we publish that cover story to same hackers released this climactic terrible cyber attack in Ukraine. Called Not Petiot that spread beyond Ukrainians became the worst cyberattack history cost ten billion dollars, so when that happened, that was when I saw that there was potential to do a book about this that it was not just a kind of case study about Ukraine or even kind of predictive story, but a an actual full story arc about this one group that had carried out the what I would say was not only the first. First Real Cyber War, but the worst cyberattack in history and the you know I wanted to capture the the Ark of that story in the effects, the real experience of cyber war. Yeah, so the group is called sand worm in this is just one of the the sort of opening arcs of the book is how they've come. They come to be named this because references and code walk people through just like it's so. relatable that like even these hackers are using using this language that leads them recalled Sandwich Tell people about it. So when I started to look into the origins of this group after that second blackout attack I I found that this this company called eyesight partners which have been acquired by fire I I, said partners was the first to find these hackers in twenty, fourteen, basically using fishing in kind of typical espionage tactics, plant malware in the networks of typical Russian hacking targets like groups across Eastern, Europe and NATO in a look like what they were doing was just kind of typical espionage. They were planning. This by wear calls lack energy buds will first of all they could see that they were rushing, because they had this server that they were using to administer some of these attacks and they. They left the server, so anybody could look at it in. There was a kind of Russian language to file for how to use black energy on the service, so these guys seem like they were rushing, but even more interesting in some ways. was that they to track each victim each instance of black energy? This malware has little campaign code in each campaign was a reference to the science fiction novel Dune and you know so like one of them was something about Iraq is, and then one of them is about the sutter cars, these like imperial soldiers in in that SCI FI universe so I said partners named this group sand worm, because well just because it's a cool. Name associated with doing, but it turned out to me. It became this very powerful because a sandwich miss this monster that lies beneath the surface, and occasionally arises from underground to do terribly destructive things. partners didn't know that at the time, they they soon afterward realized what sand. was doing was not just espionage, but they were actually doing reconnaissance for disruptive cyberattacks. They were also hacking power grids. They were planning black energy, not only in the European Eastern European targets in the US power grid networks as well. The Ultimately Syndrome was the first twenty fifteen to cross that line in use black energy as the first step in a multi step attack that led to a blackout. So this was not just espionage really was kind of like you know this monster that rises from under the ground to do terrible acts of mass destruction that came to pass so one of the things that comes up over in the book. Is this growing sense of dread from security researchers and analysts? Oh this is an imminent threat to the united. States just Ukraine, but like this is happening here and then there's a sense that the United States actually open the door to this kind of warfare with stuxnet. which was an attack on Iran? How how did those connect for you that it seemed like there's a new rule of engagement new set of rules of engagement for cyber warfare that actually the United States implicitly created with with stuxnet by attacking Iran. Yeah, I mean I tried to highlight. Clearly sand worm are the real bad guys in the story, they are the actual hacker group that did these terribly reckless destructive attacks that actually in some cases put people's lives at risk, the kind of in some parts of the story they actually shutdown medical record systems and I. Think may have cost people's lives with cyber attacks today they are the actual antagonist here, but I also want to highlight the ways that the US government is is partially responsible for the state of Cyber War, and there are a few ways that that's true. I The US! Open the Pandora's box of cyber war with stuxnet. This piece of now where that. That was used to destroy Iranian nuclear enrichment centrifuges that was the first piece of our that actually have caused that physical disruption destruction, and we now see Sandra doing the same thing in Ukraine. In in fact, in some ways around the world, also the the US hordes, these kind of zero day, secret hacking techniques, some of which were stolen and leaked and used by sand worm, but then I think the in fact, the biggest way that I tried to highlight that the US is responsible or complicit or negligent. Here is that we did not call allows what Santorum was doing in Ukraine and say to Russia. We know what you're doing. This is unacceptable. Nobody should be turning out the lights. Two civilians with cyber attacks. There wasn't a message like that I. mean the Obama White House sent a message to Russia over this kind of cyber hotline to say your election hacking is not okay. We see what you're doing and we want you to stop, but they said nothing about a tube blackout attacks in Ukraine, and that was kind of implicit signal to Russia. They could keep. Keep escalating, and even as all the cyber security, researchers and Ukrainians were warning that what was happening to Ukraine, would soon spread to the rest of the world, the US government ignore this both Obama, and then the trump administration until that prediction came to pass and a sand worm cyberattack did spread to the rest of the world, and it was too late, and we all suffered globally as a result, so let's talk about patch it. WAS CATASTROPHIC IN SCOPE, right? It took out the mayor shipping line, which is a massive business. It took out some hospitals in UK like it was huge in scope. I don't think people really put it all together. Talk about how it started and how big it grew. Yeah, so not too was kind of like big apotheosis sandwich, where all of these predictions of the terribly destructive things they were doing to the rest of the world came to pass but it did it started in Ukraine. They hijacked this. The the software updates of this accounting software called me doc that is basically used by everybody in Ukraine. The quicken turbo tax of Ukraine. If you do business in Ukraine, you have to have this installed, so sanborn hijack the updates of that news to push out this worm to thousands of victims mostly in Ukraine, but it was a worm, so it's spread the mmediately end quickly kind of carpet bombs. The entire Ukrainian Internet's every computer at spread to would encrypt permanently. You could not recover the computer, so it very quickly took down pretty much every. Every Ukrainian government agency twenty two banks multiple airports for hospitals in Ukraine that I. could count and in each of these cases. What is eight took them down. I mean it destroyed essentially all of their computers, which requires sometimes weeks or months to recover from, but then as you know, this is a worm that does not respect national borders. So even though it was, it seemed to be an attack intended to disrupt Ukraine. It immediately spread beyond Ukraine's borders. Borders to everybody who had this accounting software installed? That was doing business in Ukraine and some people who didn't so that includes Maersk. The world's largest shipping firm and Fedex and Mondelez, which owns cadbury, NABISCO and ranking manufacturing firm that makes tylenol in Merck. The Pharmaceutical Company in New Jersey on each of these companies lost hundreds of millions of dollars. The scale of this is kind of difficult to capture but I in the book I tried to. To I focused in part Maersk because it is just a good company to look at because you can. They had this gigantic global physical machine that is they have seventy six ports around the world that they own as well as these massive ships that have tens of thousands of shipping containers on them. And I told the story of how on this day seventeen of their terminals of were entirely paralyzed by this attack with ships arriving with just. Piles of containers on them. Nobody could unload. Nobody knew what was inside of nobody knew how to load or unload them with around the world of seventeen terminals, thousands of trucks, Semitrailers, carrying containers were lining up in Lyons miles long because the gates that were kind of checkpoints to check in the these trucks to drop something off or pick it up. They were paralyzed as well. This was a fiasco on a global scale is responsible for a fifth of the world's lable shipping capacity. They were truly just a rendered brain dead by this attack, but yeah displayed out at all of these different victims MERC had to borrow their own each vaccine from the Center for Disease Control because they're manufacturing. Manufacturing was disrupted by this, and it ultimately spread to a company called nuance, nate speech to text software. They have a service that does this for hospitals across the US to dozens of our possibly hundreds of American hospitals at this backlog of transcriptions to medical records that were lost because of this, and that resulted in patients, being do for surgeries or transfers, other hospitals in nobody knew their medical records were updated. I mean this was scale where hundreds of hospitals each of which has thousands of patients missing changes the medical records. We don't know what the effects of that work, but very well could've actually harmed people's health. Our lives I mean the scale of not petty is very difficult to. Get your mind around, but we do know that you know monetarily cost ten billion dollars, which is by far the biggest number we've ever seen, but it also had this this kind of harder to quantify toll on people's lives, so it it you know you read about it at length and wired. Obviously these companies go down of ripples in mainstream sort of general press, but I don't feel like people really not like Oh. This Russian group called San Worms sponsored by the Russian government. Unleash this attack in it caused this cascading effect of failure and disaster cost in that because we know what we can attribute it to the government, our government. I don't feel like that connection got made for people. What is the gap between other as a hack and Oh, this is actually a type of warfare engagement, because that that connection seems very tenuous. I think for a lot of people. Even as sort of the more general mainstream press covers this stuff. Yeah, you know. I don't think that that's is just like the nature of. Of Cyber War I think that was a failing that that lack of connection is a failing on our government's parts, and on you could say even on the part of some of these victims like these large companies I mean I at the time did not pitch it happened. I was fully on the trail of standard within days. I was talking to cyber security researchers who? Who had piece together? Some of the forensics to show the not petiot was Sandra that it was a Russian state-sponsored attack in yet none of those companies that I mentioned mercker Mondelez or Maersk or Fedex, or any of them wanted to say the Russia had done this to them and know governments were talking about either like the Ukrainian government was. They're always willing to point. Point the finger at Russia, but the US government was not, and you know that to me seemed to be just kind of I mean I felt like I was being gas. Let's at that point. I had watched Russia due to Ukraine for a long time at that point tonight. I sort of understood that NATO in the West. We had this kind of cruel logic that. Ukraine is not us. Russia can do what it likes to Ukraine because they're not NATO not e you. They are Russia's sphere of influence or something I think that that's very wrongheaded, but at least it made sense. You know to have that that viewpoints, but now this attack had spread from Ukraine to hit American soil American companies in many cases and yet still the US government was saying nothing I just thought this was bizarre and you know so i. For months I was like. Trying to get any of these companies to tell the story of of their experiences, not Peta I was trying to figure out why the US government wasn't talking about the fact that this was a Russian cyberattack and ultimately I. Think it was I. think it was kind of I know partly disorganization negligence. I think it may have something to do with the fact that the. The? Trump administration doesn't like talking about Russian hackers for obvious reasons, but eight months after it took eight months ultimately for the US government to finally say not that it was a was Russia it was the worst cyberattack in history, and then a month later. The White House impose consequences in put new sanctions on Russia and response, but it took nine months and more importantly it took. Multiple years this without was the first time this was twenty eighteen, and the Russian cyber war in Ukraine had started around the fall of Twenty fifteen, so that's just incredible span of negligence when the US government said nothing about these escalating unfolding. Acts, of Cyber Award that there should have been unacceptable from the very beginning I mean these are the kind of quintessential acts of state sponsored cyber attacks on civilians, trying out the lights. You know that's the kind of thing that I believe that the US government should have called out and drawn a red line across at the very beginning took ears, so I do think it was a big failing. Of of diplomacy, it just seemed like that part of the problem, and this is kind of an expression is it's so hard to describe like if the Russian government sent fighter jets to America and live their support. Okay, like everyone understood, you can see it. You can understand what happened there. In the you know, there's like a however many decades of movies about how to fight that war. This is a bunch of people in a room typing. Like it there's just an element of this where the dangerous Oh federal where the attack is invisible, and while the effects might be very very tangible, the causes are still sort of mysterious people so. My question is who is sandwich. What what do we know about them? Where do they work? What are they like? Do we have a sense of how this operation actually operates? In some ways the the biggest challenge of reporting this book, and I spent essentially the third act of the book, the last third of the reporting of the book, trying to answer the question of who is in worm, who are these people? Where are they located? What motivates them and I guess to partially spoil the ending here. They are a unit of the year you. They are a part of Russia's military intelligence agency, which is responsible for you know, this is not a coincidence. They are responsible for election meddling responsible for the attempted assassination of You. chemical weapons in the United Kingdom they're responsible for the downing of a seventeen as commercial passenger jet over Ukraine were three hundred innocent people died on the G. R.. You are this incredibly reckless callous out military intelligence agency, but they act like kind of almost just cut through mercenaries around the world. Doing Russia's bidding in ways that are very scary, so I threw essentially like a combination of excellent work of a bunch of security researchers who I was speaking to combined with some confirmation from US intelligence agencies, and then ultimately some other clues from the investigation of Robert Muller into meddling all these things combined created the trail that led to one group within the JERE. You that were you know I? Eventually had some names and faces even address of this this group, and all that was actually only finally fully confirms After the book came out Justin in recent months when the White House finally actually was the State Department's. End as well as the UK on Australian and other governments together finally said yes, sand worm is in fact that this unit of the year you so this theory that I developed in positive near the end of the book was finally basically confirmed by governments just in recent months. So one thing that strikes me at that is I, think of the Russian military things. Gru is being foreboding being obviously, they're very very good at this other a buttoned up in then they have like a incredible social media presence that kind of POPs up throughout the book that distracts from what doing. They set up Gucci for two point Oh when they were doing the DNC hacks that fed to wikileaks in the. That account insisted it was just guy. They set up the shadow brokers which was. I read. It is just like your some goof-balls like they wanted to seem a lot dumber and a lot smaller than they were. They were very effective at it to people I. Talk About those that strategy, and then I guess my question have is like a re better at seeing that strategy for what it is well. You make a really interesting point. The uses these false flags like throughout their recent history that we I should say we don't know that they were responsible for shadow brokers. In fact, nobody knows who shot a brokers. The shadow brokers truly are, and they are in some ways the biggest mystery in this whole story, this one group that hacked the NSA apparently and leaked a bunch of their zero day hacking techniques, or maybe they were even say insiders. We still don't know the answer to that question, but the other other incidents you mentioned. That are you are responsible for this Guja for two point zero fake hacktivists leaked a bunch of the Clinton documents. They're responsible for other false flags like they at one point to call themselves the Cyber Caliphate pretended to be Isis. They've a pretended to be like patriotic pro. Russian Ukrainians at some point they they're always like wearing different masks ends. They're very deceptive. in the a later chapter of the book, some of the biggest one of the biggest attacks they. They did was this attack on the twenty thousand Olympics where they not only wore a false mask, but they actually had layers of false flags where as cyber security researchers W. This melwert was used to destroy the entire back end of the two thousand eighteen winter Olympics. Just as the opening ceremony began, this was a catastrophic events. The aware had all of these fake clues made look like it was Chinese or North Korean or maybe Russian. Nobody could tell it was like. It was this kind of confusion bomb almost designed to to just make researchers throw up their hands. Give up on attributing mallards. Any particular actor was only through some amazing detective work by some of the analysts that I spoke to the able to cut through those false flags identify that sand was behind this essentially, but yeah, it's it is a one very real characteristic of the jury you that they are almost they seem to almost take pleasure or like be showing off their deception capabilities to and their evolving those capabilities they are getting more deceptive over time as fake gets more, destructive aggressive. Advertising content when I say Utopia what comes to mind? Birds Chirping lush natural beauty dialed up and vibrant technicolor. Is it within reach. Your world. World. explained. You are an essential part of the Pathak social body. Everybody in that place. Everybody happy now. While the peacock original series brave new world takes place in a scientific futuristic utopia. The concept is nothing new Sir Thomas more. I introduced the theory five hundred years ago, but we keep looking for that community identity stability of aldous. Huxley's Utopia and not finding it. Americans are the unhappiest they've been in decades and we're increasingly lonely. whereas in a utopia, everyone belongs to everyone else. In nineteen, forty-three, the psychologist Abraham Maslov developed a theory of Yoga. One that allows total self determination in basic terms. maslow's theory says that in a utopia we decide for ourselves what we need and how we're going to get it in Huxley's Utopia. Citizens always get what they want and don't want what they can't get. Sounds pretty good right then. Why can't we make it happen? For a Utopian Society, to work, we might need to disband some of the things we hold dearest marriage government privacy individualism, even family. See for yourself if a utopian world is as perfect as it seems watch, brave new world now streaming only on peacock. This is advertising content. Hey. This is bowes I'm a podcast or By, I, a Gamer Five G. is changing the gaming world in really unexpected exciting ways with the help of Samsung Five G. I'm getting a peek at how gaming is getting faster smoother and can even improve our lives well. Let's dish some secrets about the future gaming. Dr Jean Mechanical Direct Route Game Research and development at the Institute of the future. She's also a bestselling author game inventor. She's optimistic about gaming impact on us and our minds. The biggest thing that we've seen in research is that. We need to be able to game in the moment wherever we are. So, what happens when when you're playing when your favorite games is that it fires up than her logical pathways, it's kind of like having a of caffeine and a pet dog from your favorite coach, and you've just meditated for an hour. This emotional neurological power up is called the game transfer effect, and that effect is heightened when using five. Five G. The game transfer fact requires you to be totally immersed in the game, so you want to have the most amazing graphics and the most immersive audio and with five G. to do that anywhere anytime, be one of the first to harness the game transfer effect with Samsung Galaxy Five G. now available on Galaxy, S Twenty-five g and a seventy one five G. feels good to be I with Samsung. I love to play the game of like. Imagine the meeting and imagine that the one set of meeting which is like the actual hackers finding the vulnerabilities figuring out how to jump from Windows, eight computer to some sort of physical hardware controller that actually runs like that. That's a very hard problem in and of itself, and then the other meeting. They're like what we're GONNA do is claim to be a guy called Gucci for two point, Oh and like those are. Not Connected Right, but the way they throughout the book the way they execute East campaigns they're deeply connected, and that seems like not only just a new kind of warfare, and you kind of craft, but some just consistently seems to work in surprising ways like the tech press is GonNa. Be Like Gucci. I says this and we're. There's never that next step of also we think it's Russian government, and that seems like first of all I'm dying. I imagine the meeting right. I would love to be a fly on the wall of the meeting where they decide what their twitter name is going to be today. I'm very curious how they evolve those attacks in such a way that it just seems to be more and more effective time. Yeah, I mean. I also love to have been those meetings in. It's my one kind of regret in this book that I never actually got. Interviews, it's almost an impossible thing to do. They liked find defectors from the R., you or something. He will tell those stories at a knock it murdered I mean. It's kind of a possible, but but. In some cases? I think your earlier points. They almost seem kind of bumbling in these things they do them in a very improvisational way. for two point Oh seemed almost like it was a justice thing they invented on the spot, tried to cover up some of the the accidental ups like they had left russian-language formatting errors in the documents that they had leaked from the DNC, so they admitted this guy who appeared the next day and started. Talking about being a Romanian. Friends as motherboard Lorenza, Franceschi decry he started this conversation. Align with with Guja for two point, oh basically proved at the guy could not actually properly speak Romanian. BE Russian speaker. In fact, it was. It was almost comical at the same time. They're using very sophisticated hacking techniques doing destructive attacks on a massive scale, but they're also. They seem like they're kind of making it up as they go along. They do things that don't actually seem very kind of strategically smart. They kind of seem like they're trying to impress their boss for the day. Sometimes with just like some sometimes, it's just seems like the Jere. You wakes up in asks themselves. Like what can we blow up today? Rather than thinking like? How can we accomplish the greater strategic objectives of the Russian Federation? So they are fascinating in that way and very stringent colorful group. That's I think one of the biggest questions I have here is. We spend a lot of time trying to imagine what flat and Mirror Putin wants. You know when he grows up, but it. None of this seems targeted like what is the goal for Russia to disrupt the Winter Olympics right like. Is there a purpose to that? Is that just a strike fear? Is it just to? EXPAND THAT SUV influenced. Is it just to say we have the capability furious is there? has there ever really been the stated goal for this kind of cyber warfare? That one is particularly mystifying. I mean you can imagine why Russia would want to attack the Olympics. They were banned from the two thousand Eighteen Olympics doping, but then you would think that they might want to attack the Olympics and send a message maybe like eight deniable message a message that you know if you continue to ban us. We're GONNA. Continue to attack you like like any terrorists would do, but instead they attacked the winter. Olympics in this way, that really seemed like they were trying not to get caught, and instead like make it look like the was Russia North Korea? And then you have to like what is the point of that was? The could kind of. Sit there in Moscow and kind of like rub their hands together in gleefully. Watch this chaos unfolds. It almost really does seem like it was petty vindictive thing that they just for their own emotional needs wanted to make sure that nobody could enjoy the Olympics if they were not going to enjoy them I that was, but that one is i. think outlier in some ways for the most part you can kind of see. The Russia is advancing. The G. R. You that sand worm is advancing something that does generally make sense which is that. In Ukraine for instance, they're trying to make Ukraine look like a failed state. They're trying to make Ukrainians. Lose faith in their security. Services are trying to prevent investors globally from funneling money into Ukraine trying to create a kind of frozen conflict, as we say in Ukraine where there's this constant perpetual state of degradation. They're not trying to conquer the country, but they're trying to create a kind of permanent war in Ukraine and would cyber war. You can do that beyond the traditional front end. It is in some ways the same kind of tactic that they used in other places like the US which. which here we saw more than influence operation that they were hacking leaking organizations like democratic campaign organizations and anti doping organizations to kind of so confusion to embarrass on their targets. They're trying to influence like the international audiences opinion these people, but in Ukraine, it is in some ways, just a different kind of influence operation where they're trying to influence the world's view of Ukraine. Influence Ukrainians view of their themselves under government to make them feel like they are in a war zone even when their kid hundreds of miles from the actual fighting. That's happening on the eastern fronts in the eastern region of. Of Ukraine so in a book you you you go to Kiev. You spent time in Ukraine. Is there a sense in that country that while sometimes light goes out sometimes our TV stations. Their computers don't boot anymore. Because they got rewritten, the Hydros got Zeros like. Is there a sense that this is happening? Is there a sense the defy back is there does Microsoft deploy you know dozens of engineers to to help fight back. How does that play out on the ground there? Yeah, I mean to be fair. Ukrainians are very stoic about these things and regular. Ukrainian citizens were not bothered by you know. Know a short blackout. They didn't particularly care you know. This blackout was the first ever. Hacker induced blackout in history but Ukrainian cyber security. People were very unnerved by this end, people in these actual utilities were traumatized I mean these attacks were truly like relentless sins very kind of scary for the actual operators at the controls I mean in the first blackout attack. These poor operators Ukrainian control room in western Ukraine they were locked out of their computers, and they had to watch their own mouse cursor. Click through circuit breakers, turning off the power in front of them I. Mean They watched it happen? At these kind of Phantom hands to control of their mouse movements, so they took this very very seriously, but yet Ukrainians as a whole I mean they have seen a lot. They are going through an actual physical war. They've seen the seizure of Crimea and the invasion of the east of the country. You know the the date hits. A Ukrainian general was assassinated with a car bomb in the middle of Kiev, so they have a lot of problems, and I'm not sure that cyber war is one of the top of their minds, but not patio I. Did, actually reach Ukrainians normal. Ukrainian civilians to it. It shook them as well. I talked to two regular Ukrainians. who found that they couldn't swipe into the Kiev Metro. They couldn't use their credit card at the grocery store. All the ATM's were down The Postal Service was taken out for every computer that the postal service had was taken out for more than a month. I mean these things really did affect people's lives, but it kind of. A until that kind of climactic worm. Not Patio for I think for this to really reach home for Ukrainians. who have kind of seen so much. How do you fight back? I, mean I one of things that struck me as I was reading. The book is so many of the people you talked to people who are identifying the threat. They're actually private companies. Eyesight was the first even detect it. they are contractors to intelligence agencies the military in some cases, but they're not necessarily the government right like it's not necessarily Microsoft. Who has to issue the patches from the software not necessarily GE which makes simplicity, which is the big industrial controls talk about a lot. How does all that come together into a defense because that seems like harder problem of coordination? Yeah, I mean defense in Cyber. Security is in an eternal problem. It's incredibly complicated, and when you have a really sophisticated determined adversary, it know they will win eventually ends I. think that they're absolutely lessons for defense in this book about you know. Maybe you need to really really think about software updates for instance like the kind that were hijacked to a with this medoc accounting software. As a vector for terrible cyber-attacks. Imagine that like. Any of your insecure apps that have kind of updates can be become a a piece of Malware, really unique to signature networks need to think about patching on. There are just an endless kind of checklist of things to every organization needs to do to protect themselves so. In some ways that just like a Sisyphean task and I don't. I don't try to answer that question in the book because it's too big, and it's kind of boring as well, but what I do really hammer on is the thing that the government's really could've done here. which is to try to establish norms tried to control attackers through diplomacy through kind of disciplinary action through things like kind of Geneva Convention for Cyber War if. If you think about a kind of analogy to say like chemical weapons, we could just try to give everyone in the world a gas mask that they have to carry around with them at all times, or we could create a Geneva. Convention norm that chemical weapons should not be used in if they are than crime, and you get pulled in front of the Hague. Hague and we've done the ladder and I think that in some ways should be part of the the answer to cyber war as well we need to establish norms and make countries like Russia or like organizations like the G. Are you understand that there will be consequences for these kinds of attacks, even when the victim is not the US or NATO or the? The EU and I think we're only just starting to think about that. One of the questions I had as reading is it seems like a very clear red line for almost everyone you talk to is attacks on the power grid right? That is just unacceptable. You should not do it if you do it. You've crossed a line and there should be some consequence. Is, that clear to governments. Is that something that our government says? It's something that the says it has been established. It seems like it's it's the conventional wisdom wants to salvage, but I'm not unclear whether that is actually the line that exists. It definitely has not been established, and when I kind of did these I managed to get sort of interviews with the top cyber security officials in the Obama ends trump administration Jay Michael Daniel was the cyber. Cyber Coordinator for the administration was the kind of cyber coordinator boss in the The Homeland Security Adviser for trump and both of them when I asked him about like wiped. Why didn't you know to put it bluntly like? Why didn't you respond? When Russia caused blackouts in Ukraine? Both of them essentially said well. You know that's not actually the rule that we want to set. We want to be able to cause blackouts in our adversaries networks. In their power grids when we are in a war situation or when we believe it's in our national interest, so you know that's the thing about these cyber war capabilities. This is part of the problem that every country. Absolutely the US among them isn't really interested in controlling these weapons, because we in this kind of Lord of the rings fashion, we are drawn to them to like we want to maintain the ability to use those weapons ourselves and nobody wants to throw this ring in the fires, of Mount Doom. We all wanted maintain the ring and imagine that we can use it for good in out. So that's why neither administration called that Russia for doing this because they want that power to. Make the comparison to to nuclear weapons but Negotiated drawdown and treaties with Russia in the past we count warheads where aware that the United States stockpiles can destroy the world. Fifty Times over today maybe tomorrow one hundred hundred like what we have a sense of the the measure of force that we can. Put on the world when it comes to nuclear weapons, there's a sense that Oh, we should never use these right like we have them as a deterrent, but we've gained out that actually leads to his mutually assured destruction like there's an entire body of academics. There's entire body of researchers. Entire body is got scenario planning with that kind of weapon. Does that same thing exist for for cyber weapons. There are absolutely. Know community is of academics. Policymakers who are thinking about this stuff now, but I don't think it's kind of gotten through to actual government decision. that. There needs to be kind of cyber deterrence in how that would work. In in the comparison to nuclear weapons is like instructive, but not exactly helpful. In fact, it's kind of counter-productive because we cannot deter cyber-attacks with other cyber-attacks i. don't think that's GonNa work in part because we haven't even tried to establish it yet. There are no kind of rules or read lines, but then I think more importantly. Everybody thinks that they can get away with cyberattacks that they can. They're going to create a false flag. That's clever enough that that when they blow up a power grid, they can blame their neighbor instead, so they think they're. They're gonNA. Get Away with it, and that causes them to do it anyway. A not fear the kind of assured destruction so I think that the the right response, the way to to deter cyber attacks is not with the promise of a cyber attack in return. It's with all the other kind of tools we have, and they've been used sometimes, but but they were not in the case of Sand Werman. Those tools include like sanctions which came far too late in the story indictments of hackers. In some cases, we still haven't really seen syndrome. Hackers indicted for the things that they did in Ukraine or or even not petty. And then ultimately just kind of messaging like calling out naming and shaming bad actors, and that has happened to some degree with Sandra, but in some cases there have still been massive failures there there has still been no public attribution of the Sandwich attack on the twenty eighteen Olympics I mean. My Book has been out for months. I think show pretty clear evidence that syndrome is responsible for this attack. The very least it was Russia and yet the US and Korean War, These Olympics took place at UK, none of these governments have named Russia as having done that. That attack which almost just invites them to do it again whenever our next Olympics are going to be, I guess maybe not this year, but if you don't send that message than you're just essentially inviting Russia to try again so I think might my big question is what happens now? I mean right we you write about. The NSA has tailored access operations, which is their elite hacking group. We are obviously interested in maintaining some of these capabilities. We've come to a place where people are writing books about how it works. What is the next step? What is the next? does it just keep getting worse or does this kind of diplomacy you're talking about? Is that beginning to happen I? Think there is some little glimmers of hope about the diplomacy beginning to happen I mean this year in February I think it was the State Department's called out a sand worm attack on Georgia, where a worms hackers basically took down a ton of Georgian websites by attacking the hosting providers as well as a couple of TV's broadcasters in the US. State Department with a few other governments not. said this was sand. Worm named the unit of the GRU. That's is that was confirmation that I've been looking for for a long time, but they also made a point of saying that we're calling this out is unacceptable, even though Georgia. Georgia is not part of NATO or the U. so that's that's progress. That's essentially creating a new kind of rule. That's state-sponsored. Hackers can't do certain things, no matter who the victims and that's really important. Also, it was kind of interesting because federal officials like gave me a heads up about that announcement before happened, which they have very very rarely do and I think they were trying. To say was in we. We read your book and we. Got The message okay like Stop attacking us about this like we're trying. We're doing something different here I. Don't want flatter myself that I actually changed their policy, but it did seem interesting that they wanted to tell me personally about this so i. I think that like maybe our stance on this kind of diplomacy is evolving, and we're learning lessons, but at the same time we also see the attacks evolving to. To and their new innovations in these kinds of disruption happening, we've seen since some of these terrible Sandra attacks. You know other very scary things like this piece of our called Triton or crisis that was used to disabled safety systems in a oil refinery in Saudi Arabia on that was you know that could have caused an actual physical explosion of petrochemical facility? The the attacks are evolving to okay final last real question. Tell people where they can get your book. You can find all kinds of places by on indie Greenberg Dot net. Written another book as well previously, yes. That's right. I wrote a book about wikileaks. Cypher punks and things like that. That's right well. I'm a huge fan. It was an honor to talk to you. Thank you so much for coming on I know it's. It's a weird time to be talking about anything, but the coronavirus I was very happy to talk about something else, which is that it seems a little bit more in control Even if it is quite dangerous, a thank you for the time. I appreciate it. Yeah, I'm glad to provide people with a different kind of apocalypse as a distraction.
Retirement Road Map
Andover Man Who Faked His Death To Avoid Charges Arrested In Atlanta, Georgia
"Who faked his own death to get out of covert related fraud charges. Charges has been arrested in Georgia. W busies Medicine Rogers with the details the latest development in a months long story, federal officials say. David Staveley was arrested in Alfa Rhetta, Georgia on Thursday, and he's back in custody back in May and over. Entrepreneur David Staveley, also known as Kurt de Sanborn, was charged after trying to fraudulently claimed close to $450,000 in paycheck protection program money. He was released on house arrest Later that month, he removed his GPS monitor disappeared. Became a federal fugitive. In June. His car was found on a beach in Quincy with a suicide note inside, but it was determined he faked his death. And now US marshals have tracked down Staveley, who was living in Georgia under a false identity. He's now being held by federal authorities in Atlanta. Madison Rogers
What you need to know about coronavirus right now
"What do you need to know about this in novel form of that virus which is spread across the world and there are now cases of it spreading here in the United States in here in the state of Florida on this important subject I've been talking with Chad Sanborn is a board certified physician in both infectious diseases in pediatric infectious diseases and he's infectious disease specialist at kids medical services in Palm Beach county and check out one thing I wanted to ask you Dr Sanborn is what do you expect to see in the coming weeks and months when it comes to this virus so I mean are you expecting to see it spread even more than it already has and how long do you think something like this would take to run its course right so unfortunately I do C. or K. and potentially a lot more keep circulating through both Florida and United States the logo on the kind of people but it does appear that there is community right of reply with meeting the conductor from coughing and sneezing and being around someone is coughing and sneezing so these especially with the fact that nobody can community correct means that we're probably going to see a lot more cases potentially very soon as well not that there's going to be a massive spread of it but I think it may have been going on for a little bit and now we have better means that capability up to action so I think we'll be identifying some of the patients who may be have had the virus with we didn't have the capacity to test them previously so I think it will likely stay around for a number of months what we're trying to determine right now again arsenal is the is the current even all buyers is that a fact here in Florida certainly again because nobody is immune to it at the moment that is a possibility that a kind of established itself and will spread from time to time throughout that United States so we're trying to determine how many people are infected and there's a lot of studying to be done both in China and South Korea and you're and you're left to figure out how how this may spread out the same time we are trying to develop vaccines and treatments which would potentially make the curtain of the vehicle that struck the United States and around the world yeah this is one of the problems though is it would take off a little while to get a vaccine out of the market correct potentially up to a year to year and a half which would not be a critical for this type of situation which means that we may be in court for a while now I don't think it's necessarily going to be all gloom and doom I think we will likely see that many of the cases are milder and back with the advertised mortality rates with the virus right now is around two percent wanted to present may indeed drop that we identify cases that aren't quite as sick right now which I think people are very sick or redirect traveling but I think we will see that there are many more people particularly children shifting weight that are not quite as well which which there by drop that mortality rate which is what I hope it other senses that there are some people out there that catch in and have no symptoms at all that is correct so that the good and bad thing right so it's good because well I'm not going to get sick which is great about the need that they can contact other people and some of those people will get sick so yeah there it seems to be a great majority of patients actually that will get infected not minimal to no symptoms which is good at that's what we want to see we're still trying to determine who are the people that are at risk for getting very sick but it appeared to be people over at age fifty five and people with chronic medical conditions are immune suppression seem to be at risk for getting the most L. from this particular virus but certainly the great majority of people who get coronavirus infection will not be in the hospital on a ventilator or be critically ill so what are local governments and frankly local medical facilities doing to prepare for this do you know yeah well it varies from facility to facility but is he health department is certainly taking a lead and then along with that if he did the film I was trying to get that thing out I am currently one of that of course is to allow potentially either half of themselves to have point of care testing where I think can be done right at the facility well even being sent to commercial laboratories which have that capability of doing massive amounts of texting on large scale basis so that part of it and then you know trying to keep up with the fly macs are a big thing that that many hospitals are in shortage jog and we're still trying to determine what the best way to prevent spread of the virus so right now we're kind of doing maximum protection for the healthcare providers that may change it makes you the political climate we see that there may be we don't have to be quite I stringed instrument out there respective and preventing the spread of virus for one person to another meaning that we don't need to wear but most most protective airborne matter necessarily which are rapidly becoming an shortage in many places here in New York yeah and I understand that I believe somewhere saying that really the average everyday person should not be worried about getting a mass because we want enough masks for the medical professionals were actually treating people with the disease that's correct yeah yes you know I think a lot does that keep pushing hard to find mac won't be there can look great the card number you can call out the line them up I don't think that's going to be recommended less actively preventing spring ET certainly incomplete whether it could be that you're riding public transportation it crowded New York subway or something like that currently you are at risk and maybe a little higher than getting it from people in the community but certainly in South Florida you're in a big city there's a lot of them are different between people number one number two I think a more effective way to prevent the spread of the virus would be banking on one thing which is very important and certainly if one person is wearing a mask it's not a bad idea because that will hopefully prevent the spread out backfired two other people around you but by and large I do not recommend the community goes out and buys mac and maps at the moment then you were just mention one thing their hand washing but water some everyday steps that a regular person can take to help prevent catching either coronavirus or really any other disease sure so yeah we we kind of try to follow our normal recommendation for sound potentially kind of silly but we don't do it enough and and that's why the things spread but trying to clean out the relatively healthy yeah exactly not staying up all night watching the building price by that sort of thing getting all your you know recommended vaccine influenza vaccine pneumonia vaccine and Christine vaccine will be important to you because you don't want to get to things and going to get quick with something and potentially have it misidentified as corona virus for instance if you get the flu because you didn't get the vaccine potentially well that's going to consider the whole picture in terms of that now that doesn't mean that you're more likely to get corona virus per se but it would potentially be worse and then hand once again because of that issue rapidly that you can around in your pocket and again if someone's sick we couldn't do encourage them in general and if you can basis to try to limit their exposure to other people and big ad community setting etcetera so little things that we can do that you have to make a big difference in terms of stopping the community spread and keeping yourself healthy Dr Chad is Sanborn any final thoughts on this issue that you want to tell the people of Florida yeah certainly I would say that I don't think it's necessarily a panic by any means but I do think it's not reasonable to have concerns and to kind of you know look at your daily life in and make sure that you are ready in case they do cancel curtain school daycare center things like that there may be a point where the the government authorities recommend staying home from work for a week or two weeks add this kind of symptoms so I again I don't think it's something we need to be hoarding water include in our homes for it you could barely I think you are part of a pretty good at preparing for things but knowing that we have hurricane Kerr which many other parts of the country they don't at the same time you know I think being confident in having some backup plans in place for them I began a become a bit more significant in the community so it's that balance to play but I think generally it's good to be aware good to know things I recommend going to the fact that gov other websites where we can get some information for this issue to be up by the information on the internet many that much of it not good from Facebook and Twitter and things like that so I speak your language and have a relationship with your position is not quite the snow conditions and when you are able to be able to reach out to them and again house providers were kind of learning all that at the door as well so things may change but I don't think that that actually make us doubt are you know health care public health authorities there guiding
This Morning with Gordon Deal
Five alleged neo-Nazis accused of intimidating journalists
"Five alleged affiliates of a neo **** paramilitary group have been arrested on charges they waged a harassment campaign against journalists activists and others including a member of president trump's cabinet Jill Sanborn is the head of the FBI's counterterrorism division we had individuals who were involved in an intimidation campaign to put personalize messages on journalists and members of our Jewish community to intimidate them and potentially act out in violence the charges brought by federal prosecutors in Virginia and Washington state are part of a broader a federal crackdown on white supremacist groups in recent