32 Burst results for "Santa Cruz California"
California City Bans Predictive Policing Software
"In the wake of black lives matter protests, governments across the country have been weighing how to reform their police, departments and address inequities law enforcement. One tactic that's come under scrutiny has been the use of surveillance technology last week, a city council in Santa Cruz California voted to ban what's called predictive policing software? It could be the first measure of its kind in the US, our reporter David. Bertie has been looking into this and joins us to. To explain hey, Dave. Thanks for joining US Qatari all right, so explain to us what is predictive policing? How does it work predictive policing technology as it's used in Santa Cruz or has been using Santacruz? Essentially a data analysis tool that tracks usually three types of data, crime, type, location, and timing, and essentially allows the police department project where hotspots within the city would be an argument for this type of technology is that would allow police department? To basically make decisions more efficiently in terms of how they allocate resources. So why is it coming under? Scrutiny is coming under scrutiny for a few reasons. One is sort of this national discussion. We're having about race and policing which has filtered down to local areas such as Santa. Cruz in California, but also people in that city had a first hand. Look at how this technology has played out the police department. There was an early adopter of the. The technology and decided that if we base our policing tactics on analysis of data that is inherently biased is going to produce an in some cases replicate biased policing tactics. So why is it inherently biased? Explain that to us. How does watching where crimes are happening now and using that data to predict new crimes? Why why is there bias in their book to Santa? Cruz Mayor Justin Cummings explained it this way. Basically, it's garbage in garbage out. Coming said to me if we collect data from police, stops or crimes that are reported in our current policing system, it's going to reflect a policing system in which underrepresented communities such as black communities or Hispanic communities face disproportionately heavy police presence, so we take data from a policing strategy. The disproportionately put officers in communities of color were going to get data reflects. Reflects that policing strategy so in ways in some cases perpetuates that cycle, so it's not I mean just to be clear. When we say, it's collecting data about crime that's happening. It's using data that the cops are giving them about things like police stops there stopping someone, and that is being recorded as crime whether or not actual crime place. They're not yet the. Gist of it and what Cummings would argue, and what the city council. Santa Cruz also agreed upon is that they will also reflect sort of the disproportionate ways. Cops have been shown to stop people of Color, so you know in some cases they might stop a black driver more often than a white driver for a regular speeding ticket, for example that's sort of a mundane example, but I think you could play the Dow and people in Santa. Cruz have played it out over the course of different types of potential crimes now, Santa Cruz isn't the only place in the country. That's used this sort of predictive policing New York. City has used it as. As well, and they've been under fire for many years for stop and Frisk. Policy which basically feeds into exactly what you're talking about. Roy New York pioneers a statistical modeling called COMSAT in one thousand nine hundred ninety S, which is a little bit more of a primitive version of this essentially uses big data from different types of crime committed around the city in order to project where officers should spend the most time in resources, so predictive policing technology basically takes that to the next level. It injects an artificial intelligence to the process. It basically allows software to learn crime patterns over the course of time in order to better project, police should go. So are other cities following I mean this is obviously happening in the wake of the killing of George Floyd and a lot more attention, being paid to the way that policing is taking place around the country. Are we seeing other cities and states kind of think about this in the same direction Santa Cruz is thought to be the first city in the country to actually ban predictive policing, and it did so in large part because. It has experienced with this technology actually in two thousand eleven time magazine named the Santa Cruz police departments. Use of technology is one of the fifty best inventions of the year, so they're definitely ahead of many other cities in this regard, but spoke to some civil liberties advocates over the last couple of days, and they said this is certainly a new front in this larger discussion we're having about police surveillance, which is really ramped up over the last few weeks. Particularly Municipalities, so you have places like Boston, which recently voted to ban facial recognition technology. Technology for its police. Department California, also recently stopped bill at the state level that would regulate facial recognition technology, and I think at the state and local level across the country you do see a lot of lawmakers and activists really start to push reconsider how police use technology
"santa cruz california" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"They are still accepting donations with the majority of future grants being made through the end of may Sherri small WBZ Boston please radio beach is closed in parts of Santa Cruz California after a deadly shark attack twenty six year old man killed after being attacked surfing at main rhesus state beach in Santa Cruz California he was pronounced dead on scene water one mile north and south of the area now close for five days per protocol will reopen Thursday may fourteenth signs now posted warning beachgoers of the attack the type of shark species is unknown why don't we ABC news zero seven time now for a check on Wall Street with Bloomberg many companies have shifted gears expanding beyond the kinds of products they were making before the corona virus pandemic Montreal based apparel maker Gildan is producing non medical face masks and isolation gowns for use in the US after making a name for itself making underwear and T. shirts you may see sometimes their label under blank T. shirts that's one of their big business usually just making the blank T. shirts selling them to companies that in print logos on them Bloomberg reporters summary rest still says that demand has dried up or should be gathering at a sports event or a concert at the moment it was not a big leap for the owner of the American apparel brand to start making masks and gowns at its idle Honduras factories in our expect make a hundred and fifty million Macklin down for what thirty two you know to be like a side project for now the move into masks and gowns is considered temporary but guild and has not ruled out a permanent change one Gina Cervidae Bloomberg business on WBZ Boston news radio a rare inflammatory condition in children has been found recently is it part of the corona virus crisis we'll get to that story coming up.
California Hospital Receives Anonymous $1 Million Donation for Employee Bonuses
"A Santa Cruz California hospital has received a one million dollar gift from an anonymous donor who wants the money going to employees and it is in a letter the donor said thank you for standing up and staying up to care for our community the donation made through the Dominican hospital foundation will be dispersed entirely to hospital
Santa Cruz hospital employees receive anonymous thank you with $1 million donation
"A Santa Cruz California hospital has received a one million dollar gift from an anonymous donor who wants the money going to employees and it is in a letter the donor said thank you for standing up and staying up to care for our community the donation made through the Dominican hospital foundation will be disbursed entirely to hospital
Kevin Maney Talks Unscaled
"Good Morning. Welcome to marketing over coffee. I'm John Wall today. We have Kevin Meinie with us. We have talked all around Kevin. We have talked about play bigger book that he was CO author on and we've had Christopher lockout about that. We've talked with Mike Damn House partner of his who does a lot of category design stuff. Glad to finally have you on the show great to follow my two colleagues now backing us up a little bit. Because we've talked about all these guys. How did you get involved with both Christopher and Mike tell us? Where do you fit in on this? Oh well I'll I'll give you the short version of very long story. There's four authors of play bigger. One of them is L. Ramadan. I'd met L. Twenty five years ago. Probably when he was running a company called Kwaku sports and we became friends and kept in touch all of these years ground. Two thousand fourteen. He by that point in time was doing advising discs to start ups around some of the ideas that we ended up becoming play bigger. They thought they had some interesting takes on the idea that creating categories was the way to create a Big Bang company Chris. L. Dave Peterson at that point. Form together a firm to do this kind of advisory work and they actually invited me to a dinner one night in San Francisco and told me what they were doing. I was a journalist. I was a technology columnist writer for twenty years by that point and I was listening to their approach and their reasoning for why categories such a big deal and it kind of clicked with me in line with other work in the context of things that were going on technology and digital markets. Were changing things and I thought these guys are onto something and they thought well. Let's explore the idea if there's a book there and So we started to down that road together. The four of US meeting out it Chris's Wonderful House in Santa Cruz California. Riding Your bike to the beach in between long conversations and over time. Tease out this idea of category design which didn't exist before we all got together talking about this stuff and then knitted all of the concepts. These things that they had been already doing testing with companies with Other concepts that I brought into the game and that we thought of as we're working and knitted all of these together into a methodology essentially a discipline that we dubbed Category Design which turned into the play bigger. Which has now. We're actually become a major head in the intrepid earl in venture capital community and I as an author journalist. I thought that I'd be doing this book the next one and instead because the movement was so strong and there was demand for what we have written about. Those three guys pull off they pulled me into it and also Mike who've been part of the family of these guys for a long time. It's done work back. Dave Peters said at one point worked for Mike long ago so as this book generated enormous poll for this idea of category designed. It ended up pulling in like can I We formed a sister for category designed advisors. And I've been doing this work for two and a half years or so working with dozens of companies all over the world right and so the big thing that we're wondering today to is. Actually you have another book coming out that covers category designed specifically for the medical industry. Can you tell us more about that? Sure to watch it back to that. Play beer story saying I'm an author journalists. I actually did go onto the next book. Not Thinking that this was going to categories. I was going to be my career. I started working on a book called unscaled that I authored with Hemant Taneja and hemant is the managing director for General Catalyst. One of the most successful PC firms out there so we ended up doing this call scaled which was about how all these new technologies that were inventing almost all at the same time. artificial intelligence and three D. printing in genomics and He's these world changing technologies. And how there are all coming together to allow us to take apart. These Scaled up industries that we built in twentieth century and do the reinventing do them in a new way and there was a chapter in that book about the Health Care Industry and how this scaling process was going to impact healthcare industry so that became out. I don't know maybe you're a half or something like that two years ago and then we got together with a kind of Steve plasco. Who's the CEO of Jefferson Health? One of the bigger healthcare systems in the country basics and Stephen Heymann tonight took that essentially took off from that. Healthcare chip chapter scaled to write A. It's kind of. It's actually more a short bill. We actually call it manifesto about sixty pages long describing how all these new technologies can take apart the old healthcare system which was really based on taking care of people after they were sick. And that's the way healthcare system. The healthcare system makes money is by anchor sick people. And how technology can create a new industry. That's built to keep people healthy and out of sick care and still do that. Profitably at scale in a way that changes. Everybody's lives in a way that we haven't seen in healthcare in a long time and so this. This new book describes this version of healthcare ad or actually putting the book the release of the book on hold because for for maybe a month or two because everything we describe in. The book is about what we're going to what we're about to see happen in healthcare driven by this Corona virus that is going to accelerate what we're talking about in the book and so we finished just before all this it and we're going to have to take another look at adopted to what's about to happen over these next couple of months
"santa cruz california" Discussed on KTRH
"Do listen I feel feel good news radio seven forty KTRE six the coming up on six forty here on newsradio seven forty KTRE telling the story because Segways nicely from this for you and your newscast share about bill hearth how far is too far as far as policing social distancing did you hear about what happened on Santa Cruz California the state as a shelter in place order travel only to central places in their world the central places are basically to get food prescriptions or to get something to a relative who needs those things however in the end this is worried it offers these I think gotten way out of hand seven people got arrested and and wild they got a ticket a thousand dollar fine for violating yes thousand dollar fine for violating their social distancing orders in California but these seven people were going to a seven eleven which was open how do you violate how do you violate the order when you're going to a place that's open for business which is what happened in this visit particular case a San Jose police said that they were trying to take a more educational approach to the violations but you know if you break the rules I guess what seem to concern the Santa Cruz police department is these individuals were all from Fremont which is the neighboring community and they they kind of took the attitude why are you coming here to try to infect our people you need to be at home in three months or you need a frequent business in Fremont I think they want to look too far on this one six forty one time for traffic and weather together but after talking about the folks at STA wealth they will have a show today at twelve noon on our sister station AM nine fifty KPRC lots of information some of which will maybe help make you a better investment I see I see Warren Buffett came out with this list of eleven stock the buying right now do you think he's really going to tell us everyone he'd be buying right now posted STA wealth will certainly steer you in some directions if you're looking to take advantage of the stock market in stock prices that have fallen down a little bit you know maybe looking at what is going to merge on the other side they can help you with that they can also help either looking to steer yourself into investments are little less risky they can help you with that as well just check out the show twelve noon today eight nine fifty KPRC.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on AP News
"Stacy came from Santa Cruz California was visiting appalled when the virus broke out she's coming home now in the town that we were in the people were very afraid of us because they were worried that we were carrying the virus they didn't know we've been here already for a month they were worried about their food supply and we didn't want people to be scared gross three workers here and around the world are worried and they're demanding better pay protections and access to testing during the pandemic there are glimmers of hope though for some hard hit areas the number of people dying from the corona virus appears to be slowing down in New York City and in Spain and Italy authorities warned though that that could change if strict lockdown guidelines are not followed British prime minister Boris Johnson was hospitalized ten days after testing positive for the virus his office calls it a precautionary step authorities in Britain say some people are refusing to stay home so they may even ban outdoor exercise this is ABC news top Senate Democrat Chuck Schumer is calling for a corona virus czar says with state fighting each other for medical supplies one person needs to be in charge of the entire operation once and for all leading military figures with the president's full backing who can say to this plant you make this and then we need it exactly here not have a thousand people all trying to bid and get the materials themselves he also says he's been following the guidance staying home except for official business but his parents both in their nineties are suspicious my mother has this theory that I'm not seeing her because I have carpet buyers and she gets very upset mom humor if you're listening I was with him he looked healthy and we stayed six feet apart while wearing our masks Julie Walker New York hope Francis celebrated Palm Sunday mass in a near empty Saint Peter's basilica reader folly AP news thank.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on AP News
"Stacy came from Santa Cruz California was visiting appalled when the virus broke out she's coming home now in the town that we were in the people were very afraid of us because they were worried that we were carrying the virus they didn't know we've been here already for a month they were worried about their food supply and we didn't want people to be scared gross three workers here and around the world were read and they're demanding better pay protections and access to testing during the pandemic there are glimmers of hope though for some hard hit areas the number of people dying from the corona virus appears to be slowing down in New York City and in Spain and Italy authorities warned though that that could change if strict lockdown guidelines are not followed British prime minister Boris Johnson was hospitalized ten days after testing positive for the virus his office calls it a precautionary step authorities in Britain say some people are refusing to stay home so they may even ban outdoor exercise this is ABC news top Senate Democrat Chuck Schumer is calling for a corona virus czar says with state fighting each other for medical supplies one person needs to be in charge of the entire operation once and for all leading military figures with the president's full backing who can say to this plant you make this and then we need it exactly here not have a thousand people all trying to bid and get the materials themselves he also says he's been following the guidance staying home except for official business but his parents both in their nineties are suspicious my mother has this theory that I'm not seeing her because I have to cope with virus and she gets very upset mom mature if you're listening I was with him he looked healthy and we stayed six feet apart while wearing our masks Julie Walker New York hope Francis.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on AP News
"Came from Santa Cruz California was visiting appalled when the virus broke out she's coming home now in the town that we were in the people were very afraid of us because they were worried that we were carrying the virus they didn't know we've been here already for a month they were worried about their food supply and we didn't want people to be scared gross three workers here and around the world are worried and they're demanding better pay protections and access to testing during the pandemic there are glimmers of hope though for some hard hit areas the number of people dying from the corona virus appears to be slowing down in New York City and in Spain and Italy authorities warned though that that could change if strict lockdown guidelines are not followed British prime minister Boris Johnson was hospitalized ten days after testing positive for the virus his office called a precautionary step authorities in Britain say some people are refusing to stay home so they may even ban outdoor exercise this is ABC news top Senate Democrat Chuck Schumer is calling for a corona virus czar says with state biting each other for medical supplies one person needs to be in charge of the entire operation once and for all leading military figures with the president's full backing who can say to this plant you make this and then we need it exactly here not have a thousand people all trying to bid and get the materials themselves he also says he's been following the guidance staying home except for official business but his parents both in their nineties are suspicious my mother has this theory that I'm not seeing her because I have carpet buyers and she gets very upset mom humor if you're listening I was with him he looked healthy and we stayed six feet apart while wearing our masks Julie Walker New York hope Francis celebrated Palm Sunday mass in a near empty Saint Peter's basilica reader folly ABC news comma says there were five hundred and ninety four new coronavirus death down from six hundred and thirty the day before he could be either very near the apex or the A. packs could be applied toll and we could be on that plateau says the next few days will tell but I see you admissions and innovations were also down in more people left the hospital the more people who are coming out it makes it easier to handle the large influx that's coming in more than a hundred and twenty two thousand people have tested positive at least sixteen thousand remain hospitalized and Cuomo says stay vigilant corona virus is truly vicious and effective at what the virus does it's ineffective killer Julie Walker New York more than three hundred pilots across the Czech Republic have joined forces in a group of volunteers who use their private planes to distribute medical equipment all across the country the pilots to the people project is meant to help the state authorities fighting the epidemic of the corona virus to deliver supplies to any place in the country as soon as they can this service is offered free of charge and the pundits pay for the gas this network of some two hundred apples in the country they can use making it possible to efficiently serve the whole place the group says the goal is to transport materials to any hospital clinic or other place this need within two hours long two years mostly include Alex's sport on small planes pilots I'm Charles.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Pills sprays and prescriptions no vice flushes out germs allergens and dirt naturally without drugs in fact in a recent independent survey of over two thousand customers ninety one percent said they feel healthier thanks to NEBOSH here's my promise to you trine of AJ if it doesn't relieve congestion and help you breathe better sleep deeper snore less and feel healthier just return it for a full no questions asked refund online advice dot com or in stores at Walgreens CVS rite aid and bed bath and beyond that's not botch an AV AGD coronavirus what you need to know people have a lot more time on their hands and some are concerned about the food supply and that's led to a lot of interest in gardening Renee shepherd who owns Renee's garden in Santa Cruz California says spring is normally a really busy time of the year but says this year is off the charts in the last week the number of orders we've received has increased by two hundred fifty to three hundred percent it says right now people are buying vegetables for a home garden as opposed to worrying about sprucing up their yards people are uncertain about the future and well your own food is a very attractive proposition it's something that you can do at home with your family it's not that complicated it's very satisfying shepherd says any online order will take longer right now because so many people are ordering online but she doesn't believe those in the gardening business will raise prices unnecessarily go to the I heart radio app and tap the podcast app for all the latest news and information about corona virus C..
"santa cruz california" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Has dialed in from Santa Cruz California and it is time for what's on your mind when I was out of a lot now the way I've never thought about well I didn't have a cell there is is there where I think it's time to get Allen sat through what's on your mind all their that yeah I just just laid out nothing down I like it all right so I Jack would you like to go first I'm thinking about what a wonderful organization cars for kids is and then I'm also thinking about that beautiful song that will not leave my brain I can't get it out of my head it because it's written so well that now it's starting to drive me insane I've donated cars for kids worthwhile donation and it's such a good catchy pop song that it won't leave the brain and now I'm worried that I'm going to be driven insane by it well how does it go again one eight seven seven cars for kids and then they all come out yeah because he is the the key chains hello yes that little girl can sing so well and now I find myself walking around my house no one is home except for me and my dog and I'm going loony soon seven cars for kids and I feel like I'm gonna look like an insane person there anybody were to walk in one of my saying numbers in the cars for kids I feel like I've done stranger things than in the house Frank yeah what's on your mind dealing with the the core of ours today my daughter is seventeen senior and she was home from school today and then got word last night basically her she's a club swimmers so she's a very very disciplined athlete she's not gonna be swimming for the next couple of weeks which she's very sad about already and so it was today was a car kind of turned around and came back and was kind of a conversation about well okay all these doors have been closed all these things you cannot do let's talk about what you can do mmhm and there was it was really a great experience chatting with her but but I really it might the messages you know what there's awful lot of stuff you can do you don't you just have to stay in the house right yeah yeah he got in the car and go just about anywhere I heard you talking earlier who every time with about some we your you told her that she could go anywhere she wanted Washington appellate heard them pretty much that's pretty cool yeah ghostwriter Jr somewhere else wonderful now she's created by D. B. what's on your mind with everyone I mean the current virus is on my mind but what's really kind of what was what came home to me today was I was jogging from Starbucks over here and a nice way to do that is to go up sort of around green lake and I was going around green lake and I swear you would not have known that coronavirus was a thing that anyone has ever uttered there were hundreds of people all around green lake walking their dogs roller skating just everyone enjoying this amazing sunshine the sixty degree weather that we're having and that not social distancing whatsoever which was probably a bad thing but I've just running around green lake and you know the whole morning I work ten hour shifts at Starbucks the whole morning thinking about her current of actually being weighed down by all of that and then just like being around green lake and just seeing okay Seattle still got it we still got the stuff yeah yeah I would say that what's on my mind right now is I have a I have a sense of a real sense of gratitude and I a sense of community to be honest this is a very trying time and a lot of the conversations that we had tonight what each of you just said is are are great examples of that just looking at knowledge sharing the the reality of the situation and not down playing at but looking for something that's positive that is just as real I during the break I I got a tax on my phone from the husband of someone at life care center in Cleveland I I am a member of the the news room here Cairo and I have been communicating with with this person who's who's he's been waiting for test results are from life care and he just texted me saying that his wife tested positive for the virus but he says that they are in really good spirits and that he self isolating and he's always had a really good attitude and I think it's really beautiful and it's just a reminder that.
Eventbrite: Julia Hartz
"There's a famous quote by Warren Buffett about his investment strategy when he looks for investment opportunities. He looks for quote Economic Castles. Protected by UNBREACHABLE MOATS SO. In other words huge companies have scale that can withstand or even quash any potential competitor in getting over. That mode is meant to be hard and sometimes the only way to penetrate. The castle isn't by crossing the drawbridge but by going raeside sort of like the way monosso. Bhargava launched five hour energy. If you heard that episode you might remember that when Minoshe got started. The energy drink market was dominated by red bull and monster. There was no way as small upstart like his was going to compete with. The big guys is for shelf space so instead of marketing. Five hour energy drink minnows. Turn it into a different kind of product and energy shot and before his competitors could even react. He'd created a whole new kind of product in the energy drink industry and in kind of a similar way when Julia and Kevin Hart's decided to get into event ticketing. The obvious competition of course was a massive company called ticketmaster a company with lots of control over large events at stadiums and arenas virtually Kevin noticed. That ticketmaster wasn't all that interested in small and medium-sized events. And when they saw that opportunity they realized it could be their way across the moat that ticketmaster around the ticketing business and while is still the biggest player in the ticket. Space event. Bright is no slouch today. Fourteen years since it was founded event. Bright is a publicly traded with a market cap of nearly two billion dollars for for. Julia hearts much from her early life suggested she become an entrepreneur in fact growing up in Santa Cruz. California. She was really into broadcast journalism and apply to college thinking. She eventually get into television.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Here is J. in Santa Cruz California great to have a J. high thank you for taking my call I'm out here in a sea of liberals in your my lifeline I was gonna say I'm I'm as I'm getting a call from Santa Cruz is rare enough but a conservative in Santa Cruz Rackley unheard of yeah are you going to be invisible out there I have no friends I stay under the radar anyway my my question for you is I want to know what you think I feel like trump is brilliant I feel like he's playing three dimensional chess I voted for trump I wasn't enthused about him and over the last three years I've learned to trust his tweet I've learned to trust his instincts he's taught me about the deep state and the corruption he's taught me about the media and the left and the corruption and I feel like I've been school for the last three years and I'm wondering if there's more people out there like me there are rock solid for trump that weren't necessarily three years ago me ask you a question intro calls people scum do you go to I was here and said that no MGM think about ending your support for it no I I will admit there have been times when I've been overwhelmed by trump's approach for his language however within a few days I understand why he did it maybe just to expose the left may be affixed to expose corruption but I always feel like India I am absolutely fine trusting that man's judgment to the grave if you're just patient if your if your way through the immediate press panic after each one of these supposedly outrages is what you're saying wait three three days a week or whatever and trump makes it all clear to you and.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on KCBS All News
"I'm pretty avid, biker and wasn't the last year that I was actually writing my bike to work, and I fell off my bike and ended up having getting stitches in my arm, and I still made my show. So I just want everybody know out there, that, even if you have a little spill on your ride to work, you still got to go to work. It all starts with just one thing. Find tips and more at one thing, US dot com. What's your one thing? Oliver tree. Retrea was born in June of nineteen Ninety-three and grew up in Santa Cruz California. He started playing piano at a very early age as young as three years old. He began writing and recording in middle school seeing in playing guitar to rot Ben in high school. He started DJ recorded with a rap group at the age of eighteen he was signed and released his debut EP. He went on hiatus to finish college and was signed to Atlantic records around the time college is wrapping up when a track of his went viral. Eight seven seven college kids K. Kids. Kids, donate. Also accepting boats, motorcycles,.
Ethical hacker is a big and growing job
"This marketplace podcast is brought to you by vast a global cybersecurity company trusted by over four hundred million people avast is dedicated to protect you online. So you can connect to the internet confidently avast keeping the world safe from cyber attacks. Visit them at a vast dot com. And rather Michigan economic Development Corporation, Evan lie. All of rush enterprises is a big fan of Michigan as he put it the future of mobility, is going to be decided right here in the state is a planet dot com to find out why that's P. L. A. N. E T, M dot com. A job where you get to act like a criminal, but for noble causes to have a career change to ethical hacking from the American public media. This is marketplace. Tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm jed Kim in for Molly would. So you've got your computer science degree, your coded masterful. Now an elder of the internet comes to you holding a black hat, and a white one. We'll you hack to steal and disrupt or will you work to stop the bad guys. Which will you choose in reality? The distinction isn't really that clear entered the role of the grey headed or ethical hacker. Gary Rivlin is a journalist and author of the new book becoming an ethical hacker. It's part of the masters at work guides to interesting careers riven sat down with several of the fields, top information security professionals, a quirky and fascinating bunch. He says they're out to do good. But there are practical rewards to the draw would start with the salary and the demands cyber security folks are paid even more than the typical programmer. The demand is off the charts the world last year was talking about this study that saying that there's going to be a need for more than three million cybersecurity jobs across the. Planet. Those of us who are on computers, living, our digital lives. That's frightening to anyone who wants to get into cybersecurity as profession. That's certainly good news. There always be demand in your book. You spoke with half a dozen or so cybersecurity experts. What did they tell you is the hardest part of their job to me? It's what they call the defenders dilemma as a defender you have to win every single day. The attacker only has to win once so it's a really, really stressful job because one breach, and it negates every positive day you had up until then there's a puzzle aspect. You know you need to be created. There's no off the rack solution as the cybersecurity people ethical hackers. I spoke to you have to think like a black headed hacker. You have to kind of put yourself in their shoes. How would they get into the system? To you point in your book that amongst the hackers and the cyber security experts. It's more stude- mail. Why is it important to get more women into these positions? Well, so there's this notion that you have to think like a hacker. Well, if all of the computer security, people are white men who live in the United States, that's leaving out a whole lot of people who would like to break into our systems, we just need diversity, not just as a nice goal though. It is an important goal. But just for more practical reasons I mean as bad as the numbers are for programmers, generally, like roughly twenty percent programmers, give or take a women nowadays. The underrepresentation is worse in cybersecurity, and we can do better in and we need to do better. Gary Rivlin is a journalist and author of the new book becoming an ethical hacker. All of. This might remind you of the nineteen Ninety-two film, sneakers in which Robert Redford leads a rag tag team of noble thieves. I brought up the comparison with Gary and he says, it's one of his favourite tech movies, along with war games. And now for some related links interested in reading, Gary Rivlin's book. It's fun quick read, especially if you're into heists another big takeaway, the path ethical hacker is buried and winding. There's the former journalist the child prodigy the NSA guy, the Wall Street Journal recently got a look into the security team at IBM code named x force read apparently demand in the field has grown so much so fast that, quote, his team of corporate hackers contains more music majors than graduates with security degrees, given the dearth of collegiate programs that focus on the quickly evolving field and quote turns out, you can get certified as an ethical hacker. The council offers several courses including forensic investigation and penetration testing just a heads up the final test to become a licensed penetration. Tester is eighteen hours long. E Andy news has a post mortem on the first cyber attack on the US 'electricity grid pack in March, no blackouts. Like there were in Ukraine in two thousand fifteen but the threat is real people. And finally, trust me, sneakers is not only a great film. It's practically prescient when it comes to this topic don't believe me, birth movies, death dot com. Hasn't analysis, there's the phrase, most undervalued movie of all time. I agree. I agree. I'm jed Kim. And that's marketplace tech. This is a PM Patrick in Santa Cruz, California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life, and that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick, and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick, and all the marketplace investors who make our work possible.
Who pays for the tech to survive climate change?
"This. Marketplace podcast is brought to you by ultimate software dedicated to putting people first with innovative solutions for HR payroll and talent management. Learn more at ultimate software dot com. Ultimate software people first and by click share with click share, and you're meeting, you can share your screen instantly from any device, click share instantly projects any speakers laptop, tablet or phone onto a presentation screen. So everyone can work together. Share their ideas and create something great. That's the click share effect. Visit click share free trial dot com and learn more and sign up for your free trial. We're going to survive Lima change private money and entrepreneurs have to get game from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Molly would. We're continuing our new series on marketplace tech called how we survive about. How technology can help us adapt to climate change. And here's the thing about that. It's expensive the UN puts the total cost to society at fifty four trillion dollars at a minimum by the end of the century. So arguably what we need now is money to create innovative technologies to help survive. The worst effects of warming Jayco is managing director of the private equity firm light Smith group, a firm that's hoping to find an invest in some of those technologies, and he says there aren't many others like it. I think it's one of the earliest attempts to try to look at of teaching resilience as an investable opportunity. Most money so far has gone toward mitigation trying to reduce emissions and improve energy efficiency or toward recovering from disaster. And the bulk of that spending is driven by governments or nonprofits if you look at the global tracking of climate finance lists and five. Two six percent of all finance in the climate universe can be tributed what's called agitation or climate resilience. And so far the private sector has almost no skin in the game. But co says the need for funding is staggering three hundred billion dollars a year by twenty thirty in developing countries, alone and only growing so on the one hand private money is going to have to step in without being able to harness the flow of private capital from the private sector. We're going to face a much much more challenging experience with the effects of climate change flowing through over the next several decades and potentially the next several generations. And on the other hand, there is money to be made from companies that can come up with great solutions and scale them. Our rule is to find companies like that with great management teams already growing that can then be excel rated in their growth that will generate better returns for investors and also a better outcome for society. Okay. So but next question, what do you find co says he's looking at two possible catego-? Oris for investments, which he calls. Macgyver. Maclay? Macgyver used what he had to get out of jams. Looks like it might be Thurmond, Bob. So that's climate intelligence. Like, we talked about earlier this week or things like artificial intelligence for modeling risk to buildings and real estate. Then there's taking technology. We already have transferring it to different parts of the world, and scaling it. Up like, drip, irrigation or drought resistant seeds or cheap. Internet connected sensors for water metering but more available and cheaper. Now. Marnie MC fly from back to the future. Could use tools from you know, the future to change things. And so that means investing in entrepreneurs with crazy, moonshot ideas or materials, we haven't invented yet or just innovative ideas. I say distilling clean water from the air at any house or school or building anywhere on tomorrow show will look at a little macgyver and a little MC fly. And now for some related links. If you are not already you should totally subscribe to make me smart. The other marketplace podcast that I'm on with KAI Ryssdal. We did a crossover episode this week about climate adaptation with Solomon Hsiang, a professor of public policy at firstly who studies the economics of climate change adaptation, and in my opinion. It is a great episode. Jane brought up this really interesting idea of opportunity cost related to add up tation and resilience. He said that basically because of climate change the cost of just survival is getting higher, whether that's hardening infrastructure or disaster recovery or building new seawalls or AI sewer systems, and that leaves less money for other things in our society, like schools or firetrucks or the tech innovations that will need to make life easier or even possible over time other interesting reading on money and climate change last month to central. Bankers wrote an open letter about climate related financial risks. And how in fact climate change is a severe threat to the global economy. And I just learned there's a Sirius XM radio show called knowledge at Wharton, which probably also makes you pretty smart and on the most recent episode two professors from the university of economics and business talked about that letter and the potential economic impacts long term, and I really want this series to be focused on solutions in kind of a hopeful way. But in slightly bummer news earlier this week. It was confirmed that global carbon dioxide levels have hit their highest number in human history at four hundred fifteen parts per million. Scientists say that was probably last the case around three million years ago when sea levels were at least fifty or sixty feet higher and the Greenland and west Antarctic ice sheets. Probably did not exist so solutions, then I'm Ali would. And that's marketplace tech. This is APN Patrick in Santa Cruz. California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life. And that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick and all the marketplace. Investors who make our work possible. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by click share, an award-winning wireless presentation system with click share and your meeting, you can share your screen instantly from any device. No more awkward small talk or wasted time as you wait. For tech problems to be fixed. Click share instantly projects any speakers laptop, tablet or phone onto a presentation screen. So everyone can work together. Share their ideas and create something great. That's the click share effect. Visit click share free trial dot com to learn more and sign up for your free trial.
Tech is helping house cleaners get benefits
"This. Marketplace podcast is brought to you by the university of Florida Warrington college of business transform your future with an MBA from one of America's top ten universities. Learn more at Warrington dot ufl dot EDU slash MBA in order to support the show. We need the help of some great advertisers in order to find great advertisers. We need to know a little bit more about you. So please go to pod survey dot com slash tech report. And take a quick anonymous survey that will help us get to know, you a little better that way, we can show advertisers. Just how great our listeners are. Plus once you've completed the survey you can choose to enter for a chance to win one hundred dollars Amazon gift card, terms and conditions apply. Again, that's pod survey dot com slash tech report. Thanks for your help. You're supposed to tip your house cleaner write about kicking into their disability insurance from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy on jed Kim in for. Molly would. Some might consider domestic employees the original gig workers. There are a lot of similarities like intermittent income, and no real safety net is a problem that affects millions of workers like nannies caregivers and housecleaners the national domestic workers Lance is trying to change this. There's something it calls its innovation arm and DWA labs. It's bringing financial tech to domestic workers. It's new platform called Leah directs digital payments towards benefits for housecleaners. Marketplace's Lila Goldstein talked with one user about the platform, alleviate Mahia is a house cleaner in Brooklyn. Her son David is in the third grade and has a lot of school trips in always always he won. I can go with him. It used to be saying, yes, meant losing income. But last year, she went with her son's class to the prospect park zoo and still got paid thanks to a platform called Leah. It helps gig workers like her earned benefits. Like paid time off she pulls up the website on her phone Huma Boya plataforma. The leeann is the Mittel me contra Sania, she logs in chooses the worker option and sees a total dollar amount. It's money clients have contributed specifically for benefits clients select the client option find their house cleaners account and choose whether to give the platform recommends five dollars per cleaning this money can only be used for benefits offered by Leah then go toward or contracts. Didn't they eat thing goals will they be their Mahy is taken out life insurance and accident insurance. She also took to pay days off. Here's how bad stun when a worker reaches one hundred twenty dollars on a Lia. They can trade it in for a prepaid visa card like a lot of financial tech tools. Elliott automates something that can be complicated for workers to do on their own longtime workers advocate Pollock Shah helped develop the Elliott platform. What technology is really doing is in neighboring all. All of these multiple parties coordinating them taking all this transactions. Putting it all in one place, and allowing for the worker to be able to draw down those benefits, and it gives clients a more formal way to contribute to benefits Mahia is already comfortable communicating virtually she rarely sees her clients. She just text them notamment them excluding this. They huddle Yemi Leoneto soda. She gets a key. And they leave her money on the table at first Mahia was a bit embarrassed to leave fliers inviting her clients to use a Leah. But then she thought about all the other types of workers who get benefits oughta Mattingly. You don't think benefits you one the toll moon, though, that I don't know if you've seen us, they a whole ISM benefits us. She thought why not me, but you'll notice way at the net. The Goldstein brought us that story alita currently doesn't offer some really important benefits. No health insurance, no retirement plan. But as the gig economy grows. More workers will be looking for alternative ways to get the benefits. They need. And now for some related links. You may remember that Uber recently settled with drivers in California and Massachusetts for twenty million dollars. The lawsuit raises the question of whether drivers are fully employed as or just contractors the agreement won't end that debate. But it does that an average of about twenty two hundred dollars per driver. In those states NBC reports that the settlement amount is pretty favorable for Uber, which is trying to sign up. Its image ahead of an IPO. Uber has kept the number of lawsuits from drivers down by making it the default that legal disputes, go through arbitration, beware. The wrath of the rideshare driver though. More than twelve thousand have opted to go through arbitration now Hoover foots, the fifteen hundred dollars filing fee, for such cases and Gizmodo calculates that comes to about nineteen million dollars in fees for Uber. There've been several other settlements for the company, but none that would seem to break the Bank after all we're is expecting to be valued at one hundred twenty billion dollars. I'm jed Kim. And that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. Patrick in Santa Cruz. California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life. And that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick and all the marketplace. Investors who make our work possible. This marketplace by cast is brought to you by brother investment tank printers. It's happened to all of us right before an important presentation that printer runs out of ink furthering festival tank printers helped put a stop to this and can literally change the way you Inc. Your choice of up to one or two years of ink included inbox helps eliminate the expense and hassle of frequently buying and replacing ink. Cartridges learn more at change the way you Inc dot com.
How internet 'echo chambers' lead to faster radicalization
"This. Marketplace podcast is brought to you by wigs N a premier platform bringing private markets to the public get access to tech unicorns like Uber. Airbnb and more sign up for free today at equities N dot com slash tech. And by Sunpro from Pitney Bowes, Sunpro online software makes it easy to save time and money print shipping, labels and stamps, right? From your desk and access discounted rates. Try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pound scale when you visit p dot com slash tech. That's PB dot com slash tech. The internet is a perfect delivery system for a poison. That's his oldest humanity from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Molly would. This week on marketplace tech. We're looking at how a troll becomes a terrorist. How people are recruited and radicalized online through social media, and what companies can do to deal with it fatality. Mogadishu is a professor of psychology at Georgetown back in two thousand five he published a paper called the staircase to terrorism which was an exploration of how out of millions of disgruntled people in the world of very few rise up. This metaphorical staircase and commit violent acts in the real world. He says radicalization isn't new, but the internet can make it faster and easier. I asked Mogam what motivates people to take that last step to physical violence? Well, it's a slow process sometimes, but it can also be rapid. But the key issues are that's individuals feel that they are being mistreated that they there is injustice in the world particularly nowadays through the internet. An echo chamber is developed and 'isolation takes place. So that this group radicalize is and the radicalization takes place in relation to other groups. It's what I call mutual radicalization and gradually. They get to a stage west one or two of them are ready for actual violent behavior. It sounds like what you're saying. Is that not only is the internet particularly good or not only is it particularly ripe for this type of behavior. But that in fact, as online communities become radicalized, they they radicalize each other like they upped the ante absolute the this is becoming the norm. And we'd see this in politics. We see it in extremist ideology. So that there is a relationship between the? These radicalizing movements and the internet, and this is taking place in the wide context of globalization. You know, you you've said that the latter stages of this radicalization staircase are somewhat rare. But do you see this becoming this process becoming faster or more common? Yes. Definitely becoming more common in the sense that the mutual radicalization taking place the probability of more individuals moving up to that final level of the staircase increases, and this is very much related to the type of migration taking place around the world, and the kind of leadership coming through now is quite different from what was taking place ten years ago. I wonder how can companies individual companies and platforms combat this. Radicalization process on their networks, the lodge corporations media corporations have a duty to take on this challenge. They have the tools available. They have the technical means to do this. They have to get more serious about controlling hate speech. They have to get more serious about controlling echo chambers, and influencing echo chambers. Fatality Mogadishu is a professor of psychology at Georgetown. He has a new book coming out called threat to democracy, the appeal of authoritarianism an age of uncertainty tomorrow on the show. We may wish that big tech companies could just make this all go away. But that isn't as easy as it sounds. And now for some related links. You'll find a link to the professors paper on our website, marketplace, tech dot org, and CNN has a good piece this week about this topic of online radicalization, and what big tech platforms can do about it. They spoke with a terrorism expert who says simply taking down extremist content, just shifts the content and the audiences to smaller platforms think of say the chat app gab, which is a favorite of Neo Nazi groups, anti-semitics racists and conspiracy theorists. The expert said algorithms shouldn't amplify extreme content for a start. But if they know it's there, they could actually redirect people to forums with different viewpoints for even therapy resources. It's a super interesting read in the UK. There's actually a startup called moonshot, which is trying to intercept people lower on the staircase if you will by targeting them with what they call. Off ramping campaigns basically messages that direct them to more positive content, and they can even intervene online to connect potential extremists with offline health, and like I said, we'll talk more about this tomorrow. I'm Ali would. And that's marketplace tech. This is APN. Patrick in Santa Cruz. California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life. And that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick and all the marketplace. Investors who make our work possible. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by send pro from Pitney Bowes, San pro online software makes it easy to save time and money, no matter what you ship or mail print shipping, labels and stamps, right? From your desk and access discounted rates. Try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds scale when you visit PBA dot com slash tech. That's PB dot com slash tech.
Amazon knows what we buy, and it's turning that into a huge ad business
"This marketplace podcast is brought to you by. Indeed, are you hiring with indeed you can post a job in minutes set up screener questions than zero in on your shortlist of qualified candidates using an online dashboard get started today at indeed dot com slash marketplace. That's indeed dot com slash marketplace and buy evident from identity verifications to background checks and everything in between businesses can run accurate and comprehensive verifications easily and securely on a single platform all while minimizing exposure to users personal information. Learn more by visiting evident ID dot com slash tech to sign up and get started today, that's evident ID dot com slash tech. Amazon's information about what we are buying is turning into a really good ad business from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Molly would. You're how there's this sense that if Amazon gets into your line of work, you're in trouble. Well, Hello digital advertising. Amazon has been slowly building up its ad business. Leading brands target ads to people on Amazon dot com, and it's other sites like the live streaming platform twitch IMDB, which it owns and Zappa Zappa's. And then, of course, all across the web. And it's pitch is simple. Amazon is telling advertisers that the best predictor of what you the consumer are going to buy is the stuff. You've already bought a report out today from research firm emarketer says Amazon has been a distant third in digital ads behind Facebook and Google and is starting to look like a dangerous third Monica Pierre is senior forecasting director for emarketer. So over the next year, we expect to Amazon will cross over the fifteen. Billion mark. Meaning that it's definitely gaining share on the top to add selling platforms, both Google and Facebook and gaining over ten percent share in the market, which which will be quite a feat. When we think about not even being, you know, five or six percent in the past couple of years, and then tell me about the data advantage or the the data play that Amazon has I mean, it seems like it's taken people a long time to realize the potential power of Amazon, including maybe Amazon from a business perspective the power of Amazon, knowing what you buy exactly it. And that's really the true differentiator when we think of Amazon and in its competitors. Really? You know, Google certainly knows what we've searched for and Facebook definitely knows what we've liked who are connected to but Amazon. Will know what we bought and for advertisers that are selling products, that's really helpful to know. So this, of course, does rely on any e commerce at business relies on your data. Amazon has a lot of trust right now in with a lot of consumers at a time. When people are getting more mistrustful of the advertising yuko system and how much information it gathers is that a concern for Amazon at all that consumers might say. I didn't know you were gonna use my information this way, right essentially, it comes down to ease of use. And whether the customer is getting what they've asked the platform for and so such as it is with, you know, other platforms Google as long as you're returning the search results that that you're looking for consumers are can be quite forgiving about sharing information. So that's an opportunity, of course for Amazon. On. But it is something that consumers will start to think more and more about the question becomes whether advertisers. See that as a risk math, Monica Pierre, senior forecasting director for emarketer. And she says this realization that real time information about what people are buying might lead to successful ads who thunk right is also pushing other ecommerce companies such as wal mart to build add businesses too. And now for some related links as it happens. Bloomberg had a good story over the weekend about WalMart. And it's add ambitions, you can find that on our website. Marketplace tech dot org. One thing. It says is that WalMart actually has more US customers than Facebook Google or Amazon combined, but just hasn't figured out. How to take all that good information about what people like to buy and turn it into money, but Amazon's rapid growth in terms of advertising, certainly offering a new model. In fact, the story notes that target's grocery chains like Kroger and other brick and mortar stores are starting to make the same pitch to advertisers about how useful their data is for selling ads that get people to actually click and buy it's a super interesting development because it tells you that the race for who's going to win the internet era is definitely not over even though it feels like Facebook and Google have a lock on the whole thing. Sometimes I mean, advertisers are a mercenary bunch. They're looking for something called conversion rates that is the thing where we actually click and by. Instead of just ignoring ads, and if they start getting better conversion by buying out space from WalMart or target or Sears or Domino's pizza. Then all of a sudden Facebook and Google don't make so much money after all, and they're not so invincible, of course, Amazon could just end up being the most invincible of all. But either way the story is not yet written and it's possible that a new chapter is just starting. I'm Ali would. And that's marketplace tech. This is APN. Patrick in Santa Cruz. California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life. And that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick and all the marketplace. Investors who make our work possible. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by Tokyo. Athletic making shoes for running walking, fitness and recovery off featuring their economy chromato- box, natural fit and low drop platform. Do your body a favor and visit towpath letting dot com slash tech. Enjoying others who've done their research. Get ten percent off your first pair using promo code tech at checkout on towpath letting dot com T O P O athletic dot com. Promo code tech.
Why more streaming services wont necessarily mean better prices
"This. Marketplace podcast is brought to you by the university of Florida Warrington college of business transform your future with an MBA from one of America's top ten universities. Learn more at Warrington dot ufl dot EDU slash MBA. And by triple bite applying to programming jobs can be a pain from endless applications, countless hours of technical screens with triple bite. There's a better way, you do one online interview. And you get to go straight to final interviews at hundreds of companies apply now at triple bite dot com slash marketplace. And if you take a job through triple by the offer, you a thousand dollar signing bonus triple bite B Y T E dot com slash marketplace. Hi coup. Sorry, ghostbusters. We really liked crossing streams not flakes, Hulu prime from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm jed Kim informality would. TV junkies. Rejoice twenty nineteen brings media giants. Disney and Warner both into the streaming service fray as if there weren't a whole lot of on-demand content already out there so much to see streaming has definitely disrupted the way we watch. What about the way we pay for it? Predictions of widespread cord, cutting the demise of cable television. Are we seeing that Brian weezer focuses on media and advertising is a senior analyst at pivotal research group? He says people are actually piling on more and paying more. There are certainly people who have chosen to eliminate their traditional cable service and solely rely on over the top services. But that's a minority of the population. The majority are maintaining their existing services and they're adding. New services. All right. So Disney is starting streaming service. Warner media is getting into it too. You know, economic principles with all this competition. And that mean, better prices for consumers. I don't know why more services would mean better prices. If consumers are exhibiting a willingness to pay which they are in life or business. We don't make decisions because they're good or bad. We make them because they're better than the next pestle turn if the next best alternative, I might suggest when it comes to video base entertainment is going out seeing other human beings spending money on a babysitter as well. The cost of going out is substantially more expensive for most people then the cost of paying for another video streaming service. And when you look at it in that sense, it's actually cheaper on the overall pocketbook of a household. And I think that's helps explain why. Why there is sustained increase in total spending on video based products will stick you with money. What about advertising because these a lot of these streaming services don't feature advertising, so broadcast TV still reaches almost everyone across almost every age group. Right. So broadcast television has retained if not expanded its relative value to advertisers. Because if you do cut the cord, or if you've never had multi tail service, you almost certainly have access to broadcast TV, right? You put Brad here's. And so two extent that advertisers can still reach more people with a campaign that runs on network TV then on essentially any other medium in a world. Where reach is the first metric that you use to assess where you should prioritize. Is your campaigns network? TV hold up. Pretty well. Bryan weezer is a senior analyst at pivotal research group. I asked him how many streaming services he personally uses only two which seemed honestly kind of low to me. I mean, I'm knee deep in stars right now. But he says beyond Netflix, Amazon and Hulu subscriptions fall off a cliff. We'll see what happens with Disney. I'm jed Kim. And that's marketplace tech. This is a PM Patrick in Santa Cruz. California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life. And that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick and all the marketplace. Investors who make our work possible. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by Kronos FMLA f l essay ACA EMC it's harder than ever for businesses to keep up with today's evolving, alphabet soup of regulations. What's a company to do Cronos with Cronos you can minimize compliance risk and track HR policies making sure they are applied consistently and fairly HR payroll talent and timekeeping in one unified system all with a proven implementation approach and simplified transparent pricing. Learn more at Kronos dot com slash compliance. Kronos, workforce innovation. That works.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on WLAC
"Holly. Go to Don in Santa Cruz, California. Hello, Donald welcome to the program. I fellow so say I saw the movie buddy Holly way back when the old fogies the older people in the cloud. We're saying one, buddy. Hi with go. He's a bad influence, he's bringing jungle instincts, and you know, if the government did have him killed was probably for that reason. Because rock and roll he was one of the valley and fathers. Yes, I rock and roll in my opinion was America's victory dance for winning World War Two for all that misery interesting. And the one thing I've noticed about all these deaths from Jim Morrison Jimi Hendrix, and everyone else is the public is sitting on their hands like a bunch of monkeys with their eyes and their ears and their mouths shut. Why are we gonna stop being slobs and watch the slaughter just with without saying anything? Okay. I don't follow that. I don't follow that. At all, Gary, do you know, I I mean, I I'm I'm kind of interpreting that he thinks that these stars are being slaughtered because of the examples they're setting I like murdered. Yeah. Is that what you're saying? Well, we get back to the mafia situation with the buddy Holly. Yeah. That's I believe that's real. I mean, Peggy sue says the buddy was worried about it that he was being pursued. You're trying to force him to to sign away his rights and his music, and and you had a caller a little while ago talked about the that buddy seemed mild-mannered visa, but he was a he's a pretty tough kid. And in all accounts are that he was a very strong minded. I mean, you know, somebody somebody said to me one time, I can't believe buddy. Holly carried a gun. I said he's from Texas. I said you don't be surprised if you didn't carry a gun at that time. So I think he was he was he was a, you know, kind wonderful young man, very, very tough spirited. And then he wasn't about to give up his music. No, not at all. We're almost done give people your website, Gary, and how can they get your book? Gary w Moore dot com is the website and make sure you put in the w or you end up the website of a dead Rockstars, Gary w Moore calms my publisher actually texted me a little while ago. And he said if they if they go to the publishing website, which is savage Beatty. SAVE.
Facebook is looking to Instagram for the future of digital ads
"This marketplace podcast is brought to you by. Indeed, are you hiring with? Indeed, you can post a job in minutes set up screener questions than zero in on your shortlist of qualified candidates using an online dashboard get started today at indeed that com slash marketplace. That's indeed dot com slash marketplace. And by send pro from Pitney Bowes, send pro online software makes it easy to save time and money print shipping, labels and stamps, right? From your desk and access discounted rates. Try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds scale when you visit PB dot com slash tech. That's PB dot com slash tech. Instagram is the younger, cooler, Facebook and advertisers thinks so too from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Ali would. Yesterday on the show, we talked about advertisers on Facebook, and how they're not leaving the platform, but lots of them are migrating from Facebook proper to Instagram one analyst estimates that adds on Instagram will account for seventy percent of Facebook's new revenue by twenty twenty. And the most exciting thing for the company is stories the little post that expire after twenty four hours. Yeah. Instagram may have stolen the idea straight from Snapchat. But it's working there even stories on Facebook. Now, Mark Rabkin is BP of ads and business platform at Facebook in the second part of our conversation. He told me people are posting over a billion stories a day and advertisers better get on board. It's an amazing opportunity for businesses to use a similar kind of authentic more real voice and plug into people's lives in a great way. But the other thing we're talking about is this is kind of like a warning shot for how fast. Shifts happen in the mobile world. And a lot of what we're working on with businesses is telling him, hey, you gotta get on this train. But this is not the only one trains are going to be leaving the station every year Facebook has been holding boot camps for advertisers to teach them how to make these new kinds of ads. But what about the users who might not be excited to see way? More ads in there feeds I think people will be okay, we have over the years. You're so much experience. Figuring out how to add adds to a product in a way that people respect and enjoy we do absolutely extensive research on how people feel about the ads. So I think we'll be able to get people to a good place manage their expectations provide them a good experience. Just like we've done all the other products who've been able to monetize ads, but here's the thing about ads on Instagram. Lots of small companies are selling directly to people on social media. And even though they're Instagram. Ads may look great not all the companies are above board. I asked Rabkin iffy. Worries that ads for fake or low quality products will turn people off of Instagram Matt's completely like that time me and all my friends about the same great, looking yoga pants that turned out to be cheap and awful and didn't fit anyone what we're starting to make a lot of progress on is kind of measuring how happy people are after experience. Both you know after they buy something like yoga pants. How do they browse ads in the future? Or are. They still into them is different and we're trying to manage it. So that every experience you have with ads on Facebook or Instagram makes you more confident and happier and more likely to engage with businesses on the future. And if we find that the opposite is happening than we're managing those companies Rabkin said Facebook is experimenting with things like augmented reality. Adds to that let you virtually try on makeup or see how a couch might look in your living room using your phone's camera one thing is for sure though, Instagram is where the money is so expect a lot more commerce in your feed very soon. And now for some related links. This week's make me smart podcast. With me in Cairo doll is all about Instagram. And whether we're fooling ourselves by thinking. It's the kinder gentler less data, hungry alternative to Facebook. I mentioned in the podcast that I actually find Instagram's adds to be so well targeted that. It's almost scary. And I know at least one person who recently confessed to a full blown insta- shopping addiction. And as it happens. I found a funny story on business insider about a woman who bought a sweater that she on Instagram, and then realized that everyone else her age and in her area had not only seen the same sweater in there feeds, but some of them had bought it to no one is unique in ad targeting. You can read that story on marketplace tech dot org and check out a Forbes piece that is much darker on the topic of targeted online tracking. It's about a one man company that for twenty nine dollars. We'll let you buy an ad campaign to manipulate any specific person you want on social media like one guy targeted his wife with messages about how playing ten hours of video games. A week is a good thing to women use the service to encourage a co worker to quit her job because they didn't like her and the most popular service targets women with ads about how they should initiate sex for twenty nine dollars. We are all living in the Truman show people Cobra the story, and then try to forget you ever read it because honestly, I don't even know why we use the internet. Sometimes I'm Ali would. And that's marketplace tech. This is a PM Patrick in Santa Cruz. California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life. And that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick and all the marketplace. Investors who make our work possible. This. Marketplace podcast is brought to you by Sunpro from Pitney Bowes, San pro online software makes it easy to save time and money, no matter what you ship or mail print shipping, labels and stamps, right? From your desk and access discounted rates. Try it free for thirty days and get a free ten pounds scale when you visit PBA dot com slash tech. That's PB dot com slash tech.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Call now. KFI AM six forty. Welcome back. Our final segment with Tobias Churton. We're talking about his works. The spiritual meaning of the sixties Alastair Crawley as well. Let's get to your calls as promised we go to Don in Santa Cruz, California on the first time caller line. Hey, Donald welcome. Personally. Presented zuma's. Your your phones, very muddy will have done a check and see if we can get a better line with you. And that you'll get back to me Joe in Long Island, New York. Go ahead Joseph. Hi, Tobias up two questions. One would be the all Wiley envision nineteen Eighty-four. I see that some spaces. Now, I'm wondering if you saw that in the sixties or not really and a second question would be about. If you look at say, the Beatles Rolling Stones some of the movies, some of the actors would they have resonated in the forties. Even JFK for example, lesson aided in the sixties, but he was around in the forties and fifties yet, we we never see his forties and fifties Persada portrayed. Okay. Hello. Go ahead. Yeah. The first question was there. No, William vision visible in the sixties. Yes. I think I was hugely impressed the TV series. The prisoner made in nineteen sixty seven sixty six and it completed in January sixty ice shake which talked about a control state where the individual has every appearance of liberty as organized by what is called the village. But in fact, is an absolute prisoner and shoot he deviate is mind. There's got to be adjusted and the beauty of the prisoner was that he does get out in the end. So I think that awareness that there was a system that is designed as it were to oppress and suppressed the individual spirit, the individual identity that was very important realization, all of the of the most active mines. In the nineteen sixties in the western world. And because of course, he knows as you could see not for in the Soviet system. You could say in the Republic of China, you could see these tinpot dictators who who people about dress in in you know, to be sized away as as and when you need or do not need them, the individual must be suppressed. So I think the the one of the many great things of kids coming out of the sixties is the realization that if the individual does not find his true identity in this. Well, no one will. That's that's a major thing. The second point you said about whether the Beatles et cetera would have resonated earlier. I think it definitely no. The forces of repression, and they in periods would have been I think too intense to allow it to flow. I mean people like the base was helped by an older generation who was sick of what they experienced in the forties and the fifties I to give these young chaps a chance and they've relied immensely on the generosity of certain individuals who adopted around the world, whether they were in Hollywood, New York London or working in agencies. I mean, the sixties didn't happen by accident. And it didn't happen simply because people wanted it to help is on the way experienced a world, which was dull black and white Robin narrow repressive authoritarian inciteful. Let's go back to first time caller dawn in Santa Cruz, California. Go ahead. Don. Thank you. George Tobias much. I grew up in the sixties. And you know, you can't separate the sixty some the word rock and roll. But I believe that the sixties representatives Zina's of mankind's evolution today. Because since then we have become domesticated dulled and frightened and scared and it took just four bullets from Stephen king's guns accurate. Mark chapman. Who? Yes. Absolutely. That this guy's got a little ball with Stephen King Franken Hollywood Maryland. Welcome to the show. Hi, Frank yards. Glad to be back with thirteen years with you. I can say that coast to coast is my all time favorite radio program. I don't usually issue accolades easily into biased you, one of my favorite recurring guests on the show. Now, I didn't need anybody to tell me in nineteen sixty four when the British invasion music came along. I..
"santa cruz california" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"And welcome back. Our final segment with Tobias Churton. We're talking about his works. The spiritual meaning of the sixties Alastair curly as well. Let's get to your calls as promised we go to Don in Santa Cruz, California on the first time caller line. Hey, Donald welcome. I. The fifties presented Zuma's? In your your phones, very muddy will have done a check it and see if we can get a better line with you. And that you'll get back to Joe in Long Island, New York. Go ahead Joseph. Hi, Tobias have two questions. One would be the all Wiley envision nineteen Eighty-four. I see that in some spaces. Now, I'm wondering if you saw that in the sixties or not really a second question would be about. If you look at say, the Beatles Rolling Stone, some of the movies, some of the actors would they have resonated in the forties, even JFK for example, resonated in the sixties, but he was around in the forties and fifties. Yeah. We we never see his forties and fifties Persada portrayed. Okay. Go ahead to bias. Yeah. The first question was there. No envision visible in the sixties. Yes. I think I was hugely impressed by the TV series. The prisoner made in nineteen sixty seven sixty six and it completed in January sixty eight. Shake which talked about a control state where the individual has every appearance of liberty as organized by what is called the village. But in fact, is an absolute prisoner, and should he deviate his mind? Just got to be adjusted and the beauty of the president was that he does get out in the end. So I think that awareness that there was a system that is designed as it were to oppress and suppressed the individual spirit, the individual identity that was a very important realization of of the of the most active mines in the nineteen sixties in the western world. And because of course, in those days, you could see nineteen Eighty-four in the Soviet system. You could say in the Republic of China, you could see these ten. Pasta dictators who who people thought dress in in you know, to be sized away as as and when you need or do not need them, the individual must be suppressed. So I think the one of the many great things that is coming out of the sixties is the realization that if the individual does not find his true identity in this world. No one will. That's that's a major thing. The second point you said about whether the Beatles et cetera would have resonated earlier. I think is definitely no. The forces of repression, and they in those periods. Well would have been I think too intense to to allow it to flow. I mean people like the Beatles and the stands were helped by an older generation was sick of what they experience in the forties and fifties, I'm educate, these young chaps a chance. And they've relied immensely on the generosity of certain individuals who adopted around the world, whether they were in Hollywood, New York London or working in agencies. I mean, the sixties didn't happen by accident. And it didn't happen simply because people wanted it to the health is on the way who experienced world, which was dull black and white rather narrow repressive authoritarian and so forth. Let's go back to first time caller dawn in Santa Cruz, California. Go ahead dont. Thank you, George Tobias much. I grew up in the sixties, and you know, you can't separate the sixties on the word rock and roll. But I believe that the sixties representatives Zina's of mankind's evolution today because since then we have become domesticated dulled and frightened and scared and it took just four bullets from Stephen king's guns accurate. Was Mark Chapman? Who? Yes, absolutely this. This guy's got. A little ball with Stephen King Franken Hollywood, Maryland, welcome to the show. Hi, Frank, George tried to be back with you after thirteen years with you. I can say that coast to coast is my all time favorite radio program Soper. Usually issue accolades only into by one of my favorite recurring guest on this show. Yeah. I didn't need anybody to tell me in nineteen sixty four when the British invasion music came along. I. And. These. These bans really made me feel great. But sometimes can you shed attacking me. Good now, I know the others name. What was Gordon surname?.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on Coffee Podcast by Cat & Cloud
"Everybody calls me cheryl's treaning. Hashtag is we love Cheryl cheryl's. Yeah. I know y'all seen it and hashtag insurance we trust. So oh, that's a new one. Yeah. Check it. You know, the heck no one tells me anything. Well, that's happening. Dude. I leave I leave her a little bit and everything changes. For the Mets. Yeah. I'm backing whatever it is. So surely, where did you grow up for sure I was actually born in Santa Cruz, California at Dominican hospital July second nineteen Ninety-two, by the way case you missed it. It's her heard today. So do the math is that's it makes sense the receipts check out. Yeah. I'm expecting half presence you. Yeah. Yeah. So half a cake. Yes. So one hundred dollars just rip that rip that shouldn't behalf. Yeah. Perfect. But yes, I was born in cruise grew up here left came back. And now, I'm here again, where did you go? I went to school at UC Santa Barbara. So I live down in Santa Barbara for four years five years. Just kidding. Then move till wa who for a bit and then came back to Santa Cruz sick. Go couches. Ole-ole? I'm a proud Gaucho, man. Oh, is that it? Well. I mean, I don't wanna see the whole song. Yeah. Who's, but you guys go gauchos. Yeah. Represent everyone out there. Oh, hell, yeah. I don't know anything about that school. Oh, well, you gotta learn me. Let's see there. We'll watch the soccer game. They throw tortillas on the field. Every goal. It's pretty sick. A heck, dude. Yeah. Piles of tortillas every time that Santa Barbara scores. We just we can't even bring them in anymore because people get mad. We would sneak them in our pants, and then you just every time pull them out through like frisbee style. And then all these little kids are volunteers and they run around. And dig them all off because the soccer players. Get all mad that the..
How much would it cost to create a military Space Force?
"This marketplace podcast is brought to you by Mozilla makers of the brand new fire FOX monitor a free service to help you stay safe from hackers. You'll get a full report if you have compromised accounts and notifications if you appear in new data breaches take care at monitor fire, FOX dot com. How much would it cost to create a military space force from American public media? This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Kimberly Adams in for Molly would. President Trump has said repeatedly that he wants a space force congress denied the request for a new branch of the military in the latest funding Bill, but some have started pricing it out including the center for strategic and international studies. Todd Harrison is director of the aerospace security project there. He broke it down into three models a space corps within the air force a space force light. Or a space force heavy all of which would mostly use existing military resources, but would require an additional one and a half to two point seven billion dollars over five years Harrison says his estimate is based on the idea that a lot of the work is just moving people around all of those things that we do today for national security space that authority right now is fragmented across the military. What a space force would do is actually combine those into one organization and one unified chain of command. That's in charge of space. So you're estimates are much lower than what say air force secretary. Heather Wilson laid out earlier this year. She said space force would cost about thirteen billion dollars extra over five years. What accounts for that difference? What when the air force put out there estimate. It's actually the cost estimate for space force and a new combatant command for space United States space. Command included in that thirteen billion dollars is a billion dollars to build a new headquarters building for space command something that arguably is not needed, and it's not related to the space force at all. So the air force through in a lot of extra things that aren't actually related to the space force to get to that thirteen billion dollar numbers. So that's really the big difference. But as space Twitter was very quick to point out. There were some things that you left out as well. Like transition time new satellites new missions new uniform says people seem to be very happy to discuss. Yes. So you could build on the cost of new unify. Terms. I I will take that. I did not include that in terms of new satellites. Oh, will sure that's a different question though than creating space force. If you want to expand what we're doing in space. Absolutely. That will cost more. That is a separate question though. From how we organize within the military force base. How real is any of this? I mean, how likely are we to see space force in any capacity anytime soon, you know, I think it's a coin toss right now because you know, the president is adamant and pushing for this. But there have been some members of congress who well before the president got onto this issue. There is a bipartisan effort in the House Armed Services committee now that the house has flipped control the democratic leadership is sounding much more skeptical of this. And I think in part of that it's politics is this has become branded as Trump space force. So that's gonna make it harder for many Democrats to get behind it and supported even though they may have supported in the past Todd Harrison at. Center for strategic and international studies. His estimate is one of several out there for what a space force might cost. We'll only know for sure if congress gets on board, I'm Kimberly Adams, and that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. Patrick in Santa Cruz. California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life. And that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick and all the marketplace. Investors who make our work possible.
Your next TV will very likely be internet-ready
"This marketplace podcast is brought to you by hot cloud storage. If your company is thinking about moving data storage to the cloud, then you need to think about Sabi, it's less expensive than just the maintenance on your current on premises storage. See for yourself with free unlimited storage for a month. Go to Assab dot com. Click free trial and use the offer code was Sabi. And by the Michigan economic Development Corporation when it comes to mobility, more and more businesses are turning to planet, m Michigan is home to the largest concentration of auto related engineers in the nation as well as various all road and all weather autonomous testing centers. The learn more had to planet m dot com. Planet in Michigan where big ideas and mobility are born. The only reason anybody's buying a new TV is for the internet inside from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Ali would. All this week. We're partnering with c net reviews talking about the big trends in consumer technology. One of those trends has been that televisions which used to be in the pipedream category. Holiday gift ideas, are now more in these stocking stuffer price category television prices have been in free fall for over a decade and manufacturers have tried to keep people buying with gimmicks. Like three D And ultra high resolution four K, which does look great. But there still aren't many shows or sports being broadcast in four K as a result TV prices just keep getting lower. And the only thing that is getting people to buy them is streaming David Katz. Myers editor at c net covering TV's and home theater. The biggest growth this year. We've seen with Roku TV. So these are inexpensive televisions. Made by companies like TCL, high sense from China that a pack in this easy, smart TV system that Roku has almost perfected where it's just a bunch of absolute just like an iphone actually on your to your TV screen, and you. Do you jump in an ethics and Hulu and Amazon get right to your shows. And it's all with one simplified remote on the TV more and more people are using the systems built into their televisions, and Roku is kind of the ascendant one especially with this millennial audience that, you know, getting their first TV and can only for to spend a couple hundred bucks on these things, and they really are that cheap in a lot of the screen sizes. So TV's used to be a major investment, they're a lot cheaper now. And I wonder what that means for the TV market overall which has struggled, right? Yeah. The TV market has always been this. You know, cutthroat no margin kind of business. You know, you can get a fifty five inch TV for three hundred bucks. You can get a thirty two inch TV for one hundred twenty bucks, you know, in those used to be big screen sizes. And now, they're kind of the medium range in the profit growth. At least in the TV market is in the sixty five seventy five super big TV's, the United States. So that's kind of where the larger brands are focusing their efforts. Meanwhile, the TV's that are really selling really well are in that fifty five inch range, and they're they're just getting cheaper. What's happening? I know you also cover home theater, where's the growth happening there? A sound bars are really where it's at one of the coolest things we've seen this year is the integration of Alexa, into the sound bar so poke for example, as a sound or with Alexa, literally built into it. And you can just talk into thin air and say turn on my TV or, you know, volume mute those kind of things which is really useful. A nice merging of the smart home speaker with the entertainment system, I love that direction. Sonos also has a product that works in the same way little more expensive. So I think we we've said in the past seen at that. Every speaker is going to be a smart speaker really soon that trend meaning voice control speaker with Alexa, or Google assistant is certainly going to take hold with all these products because it just works beautifully for music. David katz. Myers editor at c net covering TV's and home theater tomorrow. We'll all hopefully be. Eating Turkey or tofurkey or some other delicious foods with our loved ones. And we'll be talking about a surprising trend in shopping this year, the kids these days kind of want computers. I'm Ali would. And that's marketplace tech. This is APN, Patrick and Santa Cruz. California wrote to us to say marketplace is an essential element in his life. And that we're helping make him smarter through high quality thought provoking and informative journalism to join Patrick and supporting what we do. Please donate online today at marketplace dot org. Thanks to Patrick and all the marketplace. Investors who make our work possible. And by the Michigan economic Development Corporation our world is becoming more hands free. Thanks to planet, m that will also include the future of transportation, Michigan has the most comprehensive autonomous real world testing under every road and weather condition and leads the nation and patents relating to navigation and smart mobility to learn more, visit planet m dot com. Planet m Michigan where big ideas mobility are born.
Report: Claire Foy was paid less than male co-star on "The Crown"
"Of safety and rates of depression and stress barnstable massachusetts boulder colorado santa cruz california and charlottesville virginia round out the top five jim chenevey cbs news british soccer team tottenham as apologized for asking whether a woman's place is in the home in an online survey sent to american fans the premier league club blamed a third party company which included the question asking fans how much they agreed with a series of statements towards the end of the survey fans were presented with a woman's place is in the home and asked if they definitely agree tend to agree neither agree or disagree tend to disagree and definitely disagree tottenham says the inclusion of this question in the club survey was wholly unacceptable and a regrettable oversight and there's another case of gender discrimination exposed with one of the producers of the net flicks hit the crown saying it star claire foy who plays the role of queen elizabeth the second was paid less than her onscreen husband the series traces elizabeth's journey from princess to queen beginning in the nineteen fifties variety quotes producers suzanne mckie as confirming foy was paid less than matt smith who played prince phillip in two seasons of the series she says this is because smith was a better known actor different actors will play the roles of the royals as they age during season three and mackey says going forward no one will get paid more than the queen the moneywatch now with jason brooks megan it's been a tough day for the stock market looking to lock in solid losses for the second straight session boeing taking a big chunk out of the blue chips today it's stock is falling on investor concerns that it could be a big target of retaliation if president trump hits trying to with sixty billion dollars in tariffs dow right now down by two hundred forty six points to twenty four thousand seven hundred sixty the nasdaq is falling thirteen points to seventy four ninety eight sap down fifteen points to twenty seven.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Santa cruz california on cbs sports radio hey stayed how are you but no who are uh read a few article on it but i have real annoying catch stuff on all right all figgy he come back to tennessee in tennessee who bell bella chirc yes ballot oh you mean now you mean the titans or you mean the volunteers the crying i hear but now that they made the playoffs they're not going to blow out the larquie i don't know if they're going to be cat lady uh i don't think they're going to be i don't think they're going to be kansas city either but i don't think they're going to blow out balare keeping that they made the playoffs i caviar could be wrong on that we the only way i think they blow alba larquie is it malarkey said are if marcus mary otis's worked with that guy okay okay be i mean that's a wind the robinson at an and and melo tax go back and that's what she's out the un it's another center point i mean just like the just like the detroit can actually now we could play connection bingo all we want we can you know again build though a cheque i think the reason why he if this is true that he's looking at the giants i think i again it's full circle i think gets hey you know what that teams out that far away and it's got the number to overall pick and the other thing is it's where he started and that's you know that appeals to a guy like belhadj had like i said it can be about two low low would leave the us naval academy as there i bill bellichik would go there quite honestly and i would stunned people but that's the kind of weird weird weird football cats avant here's steve appreciate the phone call take quick timeout time for the latest sports update here's jayme berman the floor sports way the nba will start out west to wear the lakers have now lost nine straight home games there are eleven and 27 overall hornets beat them last night one away ninety four despite 22 from brandon ingram which was a gamehigh blazers beat the hawks 110 ten eighty nine cj mccollum scored twenty wizards scott 34 from bradley beal they beat the grizzlies in memphis 102 one hundred washington now 23 in sixteen nuggets over the jazz ninety.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Listening at santa cruz california ethan welcome to after hours amey how are you heard on koa awesome thank you i'm good all right um yeah i was uh listening earlier and you were talking about the college football playoff i think it's gonna be a great game alabama in georgia are to crave programs to not rose bowl was something else um it was really really great theater you know if i can interject i didn't realize this until i happen to see it yesterday at alabama nick saving certainly has a fantastic coaching tree a lot of different guys that have coached under him in that includes kirby smart he's at eleven to know against his former assistance he's never lost to a team coached by one of his previous assisted eleven and oh a and now kirby smart is a is amazing and he's already done really well they're a georgia and he's obviously learn from the best but for him to be the first ever to beat his former boss would be pretty impressive that would be pretty we definitely that would be something to put in at eleven in one on another note uh i am a nine her fan and you were talking about the impossible at the beginning of the year of is looking very very uh to say the least implausible and you need g has given us such a spark it like i'm i live in santa cruz which is in our issue away from the bay area and need is incredible here everyone comes to where i work and watches games the atmosphere is very very different i think it's awesome that they've gotten a jump on the field and and by that i mean every offseason we have this revolving door of quarterbacks it's like a mirror go round and uh what one team let's go and.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on No Limits with Rebecca Jarvis
"So why not desert the each pooled ten thousand dollars from savings to have the first desert goals event in october of 2016 raise 27 she grew up in santa cruz california studied business as an undergraduate at uc berkeley and one week after graduation she moved to new york to fulfill her dream of being an event planner after working for agencies for two and a half years she starting events studio pop productions which focuses on community food and family events liang is twenty nine and she was born in shanghai china xi emigrated to the us with her mom when she was four years old studied advertising in photojournalism at the university of texas austin she worked as the creative director of so much and mind body green and with brands like conde nast soul cycle and square the biggest turning point in their career well maria says her biggest turning point happened while she was working at an event start up as the founders right hand in addition to the event planning aspects she was responsible for payroll and insurance legal office rental and all the nittygritty so just a few things have responsibility will she says it was a total eyeopener because she could run her own business she realized this when she was doing everything for this other founder meantime liang says her biggest hurting point happen when she got fired two months after moving to new york she started freelancing from craigslist as a means to survive and she says she realized it was not only more lucrative but it also gave her control over time and at that point she started her career as a freelance creative their game changing decision when the two women first came up with the idea of dessert goals they weren't sure how people would respond so they made a facebook event and there were blown away when there were over ten thousand people interested by the next day that's unheard of.
"santa cruz california" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Of kind of no more active these flying beans uh dog man i mean you know it is there's a lot of stuff that's been reported over the years chicago's i have a lot of lotta nowak actively for many many years and uh you know be quite honest with the i've been doing this for almost forty years now i'm nothing surprises me has been the strangest story lawn you've ever ever investigated the fourth way my encounter with uh with a being at i called the con waga fan i'm going in very similar to what's going on in chicago same kind of creature yeah very similar something about those wings yeah and this thing had red eyes as well well that was back in 1988 and being expert not too far from where i live on the more i'm hearing folks in talked about this creature in the more a chat with you i'm beginning to really wonder these regionals fallen angels the bad ones it's possible i mean i'm i'm i'm opened done anything at this point quite honest we'd get i believe in the angels and uh you know i've always believed in angels and could this be some type of uh wing being they used to refer to back in near middle east back in some areas of syria i very i guess if possible go to martha in santa cruz california west of the rockies go ahead yes you know why are um that i might you didn't know that i'm doing very well off our last topley's mary cathartic george tan enough you know how powerful you are.