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FedEx's request of Washington Redskins: Change team name

SportsCenter AllNight

04:03 min | 3 d ago

FedEx's request of Washington Redskins: Change team name

"Title sponsor of the Washington Redskins Stadium, wants the N F L team to change its name. FedEx said they have quote communicated to the team in Washington are request that they change the team name. The company paid the team 205 million in 1999 for the naming rights toe FedEx Field in addition to the stadium name and sponsorship agreement, Fed ex CEO Frederick Smith is a minority owner. Majority owner Daniel Snyder show no indications he'll change the name since buying the team in 99 but has been under renewed pressure from multiple directions to change the name in recent weeks. John Keim covers the Redskins for ESPN, and he had this son of Snyder will go back. On his original word The strategy has seen to band It's gonna pop up every once in a while, ride it out, and we'll just move on. That seems to be what it is. So I don't know that you know, I think, while it feels like we're in a different time For something these types of movement. I don't know if that they're at that same point. I don't know and they haven't come out, said anything that's not having finding about it years. Boost Allen when he was here. What would always kind of the same line like they're They're not. You know, It's not something that's going to change. So I don't know really at this point that it's any different unless the sponsors start to either pull out. Try to question them on and that process has started. Is it time? It is time for straight talk? It's brought to you by straight talk. Wireless Clinton Yates close to the intersection. It's time for Washington to make this move. They change the name of a colorful ball. Whether Dr guys like it or not, because it just look ridiculous. You know, we've educated ourselves work enough. Understand? OK, man, It's about football like books, soap as I think it. Finally people starting to understand what that is, and we'll have to talk talk. Differences in terms of portrayal of power. All this other stuff is just a bad luck. If I have to. Do you really think the people you turn away by changing the name for the kind of people that really need? In your stead anyway, Going forward like the team relevant in forever, you know, and you're dealing with all sorts of things. We got easy politicians saying, Did you not building a stadium in our city? Unless you change the name of reason, you know, like all this other stuff that seems so childish. I think that's what's so obvious. Like A man like you could do this people will like you like, why would you not? It gets really scary How you think about people's mindset what they believe about themselves and what they believe they should be able to do. And I don't even like getting into that part. I just believe that he really, really, really doesn't want to do something because what most people don't want people for fear cowardice, huge motivated when it comes to sticking with the status quo, And I don't think that this Many different situations. Stephen A. Smith, Sarah, Spain and aerial Helwan E. On Snyder's pending decision. I could see this finally being the moment where the Washington football team has to change its name, and I think a lot of people would like to see that happen. I could also first see a scenario where Daniel Snyder does not want to relent to any of this. And even explores selling the team before actually doing this. I don't think he wants to lose this battle. I really don't And he has been so steadfast in an era where it seems like a no owner who is not very well liked, right, especially outside of the Washington market, and in many respects within the Washington market. Here's the situation. Here's a layup of a situation where you could get some positive P r in your favor, right? And here's a situation where you are living in a market where another team the basketball team, change its name and got a little bit of positive PR. Although felt like the change, the Wizard's was a little ill advised. It wasn't the best option out there from the bullets. In any event. There is a precedent here in that market to change the name and you don't lose out on all that much business and he doesn't want to do it. And so he strikes me as the kind of guy who is so Stubborn and doesn't want to take the L. On this one feels like he would be Maurin client to do that.

Daniel Snyder Redskins Washington Washington Redskins Stadium Fedex Frederick Smith John Keim CEO Espn Clinton Yates Football Stephen A. Smith Maurin Allen Spain Helwan E.
21 Savage launches free online financial program for youth

Sarah and Vinnie

01:48 min | 3 d ago

21 Savage launches free online financial program for youth

"And I have talked about this a 1,000,000 times like they're you know, kids in school. We get taught all kinds of stuff, but we don't get taught some of the basic Things about Handling our money and Ah, we're going to check in account. And I mean, you might maybe in high school you have an accounting class or something. But you know these things air should be drilled into our heads. And now 21 Savage is here to save the day. While everyone's in lock down. He's announced free online financial programs for various ages of people, his foundation leading by example. And 21 Savage are launching a free online financial literally literacy education program for people who for the kid's 21 savage, 21 savages that he's a rapper or a performer, But he's the guy they were trying to get him out of the country member like I think he's British is ah. And they were trying. They were trying to force him out. He might remember this at all. But okay, maybe last summer, I think alright, going down. Yeah, I don't. I'm just like whoa, Who's this guy? And why is he OK? Good. So he's in Atlanta rapper? Ah, he's got something called bank account at home. It's his nationwide financial literacy program. It's ah, he was partnering up with the Atlanta mayor to provide free WiFi and tablets to underserved students in the city is part of this initiative, he says. I feel like it's more important than ever. To give our next generation the tools to succeed in life. The bank account of home program's website gives you financial literacy resources for a range of ages. Elementary school students learn basic concepts about money and money management. Middle school students can explore financial planning and high school students can download lessons about budgeting and entrepreneurship like it's a full on all ages program.

Atlanta
Tesla is now worth more than Toyota, Disney and Coke

Sarah and Vinnie

00:52 sec | 3 d ago

Tesla is now worth more than Toyota, Disney and Coke

"Is from 415 Tessler is worth more than Toyota, Disney and Coca Cola. There share value is over $300 billion is worth more than almost every company on Wall Street. I read that to the Disney thing, and I still don't believe it. I don't know how They could possibly be worth more than Disney without putting a car in every driveway. I know, you know, let me see if I can I just read a blurb on it. So here's the story. It's just their value. No met 2 210 billion, which is still ask ton of money. No. There there. Look, I get it but be in the league with an oak and Disney, which just perennial huge companies. Anyway, I'm not unhappy for him. I hope that that goes great for them. I just I'm surprised.

Disney Coca Cola Toyota
Russia votes on referendum to allow Putin to stay president until 2036

Here & Now

03:02 min | 4 d ago

Russia votes on referendum to allow Putin to stay president until 2036

"Russians are donning mast today to cast their votes in a nationwide referendum that will determine whether Russian President Vladimir Putin can stay in power until 2036. While many Russians are growing tired of Putin one recent polls showed his approval rating at a record low of 59%. Early voting shows, 76% of Russians have voted yes, on today's raft of constitutional amendments that will, among other things, allow Putin to stay in any event. The new constitution has been printed and is already on sale. For more. We have Sarah rains for BBC Moscow correspondent who joins us from Moscow via Skype, Sarah. I said they're donning masks are then are they turning out in numbers? What's the scene there? They're definitely putting massive Sonia and in fact people come without master handed masks and gloves. They get a temperature check is well at the entrance to the polling stations that we've seen on the inside or the election. Officials have got on protective clothing as well, because obviously this is taking place in the midst of a pandemic. But it's also clear. I think that the criminal really wants to push ahead with this. You mentioned I suppose his approval ratings being falling. I think people don't expect things here to get an easier politically or economically. So certainly I think criminal wanted this vote in the bag and it is very much I think about that opportunity for Vladimir Putin if he chooses when this current Monday runs out in 2020 for running for president two more times if he wants That's something that thing is really dividing the voters here in Moscow, which is quite interesting. What is that showing up there, because, as we said the constitution's already been printed, it's on sale, 76%. Of Russians in the early voting. Voted Yes. Is there a sense that this is a free and fair election? While the opposition would say no, Certainly a prominent opposition figures of voices have been calling this a fast right from the beginning. In fact, running is a constitutional coup. They've been publishing photos for the past week. This vote spread out over a week showing people pop up polling stations, voting in parks and adventures and even at a car trunk on one occasion. So this thing you know, this is not a proper vote, And in fact, the interesting thing is, yes, The Constitution has already been published. It's already been approved by Parliament. In actual fact, this popular votes didn't have to happen. But Vladimir Putin himself that he wanted it because he wants, I think social backing popular backing for these reforms, a whole package of reforms, which kind of encapsulate his vision of Russia, socially conservative. Patriotic, nationalistic Russia. But also, of course, has that key clause in it, which would allow him to run a game staying power 2036 But I was saying you know about the mood of the polling station is interesting. I polled 20 or so people here More people were voting against them for is about 12 against eight in favor. Eight or real Patriots Real Poo. Tonight's 12 of them. Some of them are saying, This is a sad day for democracy. They've had enough of Vladimir Putin. I don't want him to stay in power. So this is Moscow. It's different to the rest of Russia is more progressive. Perhaps more liberal on opinion here seems to be at least this polling station against the

Vladimir Putin Russia Moscow President Trump Sonia BBC Sarah Parliament Patriots
Producer Shima Oliaee on Making Dolly Partons America

Inside Podcasting

06:34 min | 5 d ago

Producer Shima Oliaee on Making Dolly Partons America

"Hello and welcome to inside podcasting the show in which creators discussed their craft I'm your host Sky Pillsbury today? I speak with Shima Oli. Who together with Radio Lab Founder Jad Abu Murad produced the award winning show Dolly Parton America. And when I say award-winning, it's kind of personal for me. You see Dolly Parton. America beat out the show. You're listening to right now for the title of Discover Pods Best New podcast of two thousand nineteen. I guess I should also mention that there show just won a peabody award, and sadly inside podcasting wasn't in the running for that one. Regardless the fact that podcast I produced was in the running with a show about Dolly. Parton will always put a smile on my face when I was nine I idolized. Does I spent hours staring at her glossy album covers imagining what it would be like to be glamorous singer. And while that dream come true, it was still an incredible thrill for me to talk to Shema about this show. In case you haven't listened to the series yet. I want to play you a clip. This is from an episode called dixie disappearance in which Jad and she might take a look at some of the contradictions behind Dolly's iconic, persona. The episode centers around a wildly popular tourist event called Don. DIXIE STAMPEDE! It's a Rodeo style dinner theater, in which the civil war is acted out as quote, friendly competition. The word slavery isn't mentioned at any point during the show. In this club Shema and One through the experience of attending the event. Okay so basically! Warn you walk into the, arena. It's huge I wouldn't say it's a football field I would say it's like an Olympic size pool like with arena seats all around. It's like going to the Rodeo. Basically. It's like going to the Rodeo. It's like a ton of der- in the center of this massive oval. How many seats wasn't again? It was one thousand. Dolly Parton. And the whole conceit of this situation. Besides eating a tremendous amount of food, I mean a full chicken and pork line and some soup that has a lot of cream and a biscuit. It was a lot of food decides that. Blue quickly. find out your competition a friendly competition between neighbors. Five folks. Are. For. The whole arena is split in half on one side. You've got the north wind on the other side. And, the announcer who rides in on this horse on his steed. They just. He encourages each side to jeer at the other. Side fireworks. He asked you to kind of jeer at them. And then he goes to the South side and he tells us outside. Northern. Third. Foul smelling. Slobber all gas. Good here, way out of a wet paper bag there. Before we get started. You may hear a few names that you don't recognize. There's Aisha Harris who wrote a critical profile of the stampede after which Dolly removed the word Dixie from the events name. By the way we have put a link to that story in our show notes for this episode. There is also Dolly's nephew. Brian seaver as a kid Brian was talented break dancer, who sometimes performed onstage with Dolly he gives Shima and Jad a tour of Dolly's child home. In Tennessee's smokey mountains, Sarah's marsh is list. Who wrote a book about Dolly? Parton and University of Tennessee, Professor Lynn Sakho taught a class called Dolly Parton America, which is where the series got its name. Okay, let's jump into the interview. We kick things off with Shima revealing how she and Jad prepared for an introductory conversation with Dolly Parton. He comes up to me. This is this is actually kind of fun. He comes up to me. He has a book he like goes into the cabinet behind. My desk gets out a piece of yellow paper painted around up a tape. Sit around the outside of the book and he's like this top secret, but I needed to read this and then. I, need you to prepare me for a conversation with the person now as you know, I've already been researching and doing other things for his talk and other and other ideas that we're kind of cooking up for other series, and so he tells me it's Dolly, and you know so I read. This book is covered in yellow fluorescent paper. Which I think was unnecessary I don't. Don't think anyone cares so I read it I. Write all the questions, and are you writing questions like? Are you knowing okay? We're GONNA do this. Do you have any premise for the show yet? We're like what kinds of questions are you writing down? Just questions pop into your head as you're reading it or this was a very yeah. This is a very moment so this. This is just the introductory conversation. So I also think we just needed to have an introductory conversation you know before you even touch certain things and we were both green, which is the beauty of kind of a jazz reporting is? He's okay with like not knowing anything when he begins which I think. adds to kind of the journey. You go on when you start telling. Telling the story, so the listener is going on the same ride you on which is very, I think emotionally fulfilling so we didn't really know when we started we. We knew enough basics and I brought to him everything I found really interesting. The passages I had compelled questions. We go way went over them edited and he went to interview Dolly and he comes back. I listened to the tape. And you hear this in the third episode of the series where she's like even GonNa. Get a question in because ninety minutes goes by. After his first question, and she just does the Dalai magic

Dolly Parton Dolly Dolly Parton America Jad Abu Murad Shima Oli Peabody Award Dixie America Sky Pillsbury Founder Tennessee Football Aisha Harris Brian Seaver Stampede Professor Lynn Sakho Sarah University Of Tennessee
More states halt reopenings as COVID-19 cases surge

The Daily 202's Big Idea

10:24 min | 5 d ago

More states halt reopenings as COVID-19 cases surge

"When the first corona virus cases appeared in Chicago back in January they bore the same genetic signatures as a germ that emerged in China weeks before. But HIS EGON Oser an infectious disease specialist at northwestern examined the genetic structure of virus samples from local patients. He noticed something different. A change in the virus was appearing again and again this mutation associated with the outbreaks in Europe and new. York City eventually took over Chicago by May. It was found ninety five percent of all the genomes that he sequenced. At a glance, the mutation seem trivial about thirteen hundred amino acids, service building blocks for a protein on the surface of the virus in the mutant virus, the genetic instructions for just one of those amino acids number six fourteen switched in the new variant from a D. which is shorthand for. Asset to a G, which is short for Lycene. But the location of that mutation was significant because the switch occurred in the part of the genome that codes for the all important spike protein. The spike protein is the protruding structure that gives the corona virus. It's crown like profile, which also gives its name the crown virus, and allows it to enter human cells the way a burglar picks lock. And Its ubiquity at this point is undeniable of the approximately fifty thousand genomes of the virus that researchers worldwide have uploaded into a shared database about seventy percent carry the new mutation, which is officially designated as D, Six fourteen g, but known more familiarly to the scientists on the front lines of this fight by one letter. G. G. Hasn't just dominated the outbreak in Chicago. It has taken over the world and now scientists are racing to figure out what it means. And how to stop it to of Our Star Science Writers Sarah Kaplan Join. Reported at least four lab experiments suggest that this mutation makes the virus significantly more infectious, although none of that work has yet been pure reviewed, another unpublished study led by federal scientists at Los Alamos National Laboratory asserts that patients with the g variant actually have more virus in their bodies, making them more likely to spread it to others. The mutation does not. Does Not appear to make people sicker, but a growing number of scientists worry that it is making the virus more contagious. The scramble to unravel this mutation mystery embodies the challenges of science during the coronavirus pandemic with millions of people infected in thousands dying every day around the world, researchers strike a high stakes balance between getting information out quickly. And making sure that is right. The burglary analogy is when I found very helpful, because it really helps conceptualize what this virus is doing to our bodies, Joel likes to say that the coronavirus can be thought of as an extremely destructive burglar, unable to live or reproduce on its own. It breaks into human cells in coops, biological machinery to make thousands of copies of itself that leaves a trail of damaged tissue and triggers an immune system response that for some people for many people can be fatal, the so-called side kind store. This replication process is messy, even though it has a proofreading mechanism for copying its own genome, the coronavirus frequently makes mistakes. Those are the mutations. The vast majority of mutations have no effect at all on the behavior of the virus. But? Few genetic mutations could be more significant than the ones that affect the spike protein. That is the viruses lock pick the most powerful tool against us. The protein attached to a receptor on respiratory cells, called as to which opens the cell and let's the virus slip inside. The more effective despite protein, the more easily the virus can break into the bodies of its hosts, even when the original variant of the virus emerged in Wuhan China. It was obvious that the spike protein was already quite effective. But, it could have been even better. The spike protein for the coronavirus has two parts that don't always hold together well when you look at it under a microscope in the version of the virus that rose in China the outer part, which the virus needs to attach to a human receptor, frequently broke off equipped with this faulty lock pick. The virus had a harder time invading Ho cells. Studying both variations of the gene, using a proxy virus, in a Petri dish of human cells heireann show a virologist at scripts. Research found that viruses with the g variant had more spike proteins in the outer parts of those proteins were less likely to break off. In that research. The virus was ten times more infectious with that mutation. The good news is this. The mutation does not seem to lead to worse outcomes for patients, nor does it alter the viruses response to antibodies from patients who had the D variant? Suggesting again? This is great news that vaccines being developed based on the original version of the virus will be effective against the war infectious European strain. Identifying, emerging mutations allows researchers to track their spread, knowing what genes affect how the virus transmits enables public health officials to tailor their efforts to contain it wants therapeutics vaccines are distributed on a large scale. Having a baseline understanding of the genome will help pinpoint when drug-resistance inevitably starts to evolve. None of this unfortunately is a magic bullet, but experts say that understanding how the virus works will help respond better. Still, it's a race against time. And Right now. The virus is winning. And, that's the big idea. Here are three other headlines that should be on your radar. This Tuesday number one. US deaths are approaching one, hundred, twenty, five thousand. We expect to pass that number today and the total number of confirmed cases, here's top two and a half million amid worsening outbreaks in Florida, Texas and Arizona that are straining hospital capacity to the Limit Jacksonville, the largest city in Florida and the host to the Republican National Convention in late. August announced that masks will now be mandatory in public and indoor locations. Vice President Pence plans to go ahead with plan travel this week to Florida and Arizona, even though cases are spiking, but Arizona Saul another record, high and hospitalizations days after trump visited the state for a raucous indoor rally where almost no one more mask. Florida's Rolling Seven Day. Average has risen by one hundred percent since week ago. Trump's former FDA commissioner Scott gottlieb warned last night. Night that the surging number of cases could result in nearly half our country infected with the virus by the end of the year and overall deaths are likely to return to more than one thousand per day. He predicts in fact, the number two at the CDC, told the Journal of the American Medical Association yesterday that the US. has quote way too much virus to be. Be Able to contain it anymore and shoe cat said that we're no longer in a position like New Zealand or Singapore. South Korea, where new case can be rapidly identified, and all the context traced and people are isolated or sick and people who are exposed or quarantined, and that's how you keep things under control. She said instead. We have way too much virus across the country. Country for that right now. She described herself as very discouraged and added. This is really the beginning I think there was a lot of wishful thinking around the country that hey, it's summer. Everything's GonNa be fine, but she added that she seemed quote a lot of worrisome factors over the last week or so and added quote. We are not even beginning to be over this. And, we're seeing that on the front lines. Los Angeles County health officials have issued a dire warning in the last twelve hours that conditions are rapidly deteriorating in the nation's most populous county as the virus spreads quickly, officials are warning that both public and private hospitals in the city of angels may soon be overwhelmed leading to triage. One factor that's alarming leaders in southern California. Is that corona virus patients are crossing the US Mexico border to seek medical care. Now, a lot of Americans seeking treatment. But the head of California's Emergency Medical Services Authority describes the stream of patients crossing the border back and forth as quote pouring gasoline on the fire. Arizona Governor Doug Ducey pushed back his plans to reopen public schools and has banned gatherings of more than fifty people. He also has closed down bars, nightclubs, movie, theaters and water parks. All of which he recently reopened as we discussed last week warning residents that we can no longer be under any illusion that the viruses going away on its own other hard hit states, including Tennessee and Georgia have put in place new stay at home. Orders extended them. There are so many unsettling stories just popping up across the country that it's hard to keep up more than two hundred people in West. Virginia were advised yesterday to quarantine after possibly being exposed to the virus will working out at a gym. New Jersey. Governor Phil Murphy says plans to allow indoor dining or are going to be postponed indefinitely while New York Governor Andrew, Cuomo says his administration is reconsidering whether indoor dining can restart safely. New York City next week, which was going to happen as part of its phase three now this is a big blow for restaurant owners in the tristate region who've been preparing to reopen by hiring staff that they'd laid off and restocking their inventory as they teeter on the precipice of bankruptcy, a lot of that food may now need to be thrown away and Broadway's main theaters all said yesterday that they're going to remain shuttered until at least January and probably longer.

Arizona Chicago Florida China United States California Europe Egon Oser Lycene New York City York City New Jersey Los Alamos National Laboratory Virginia Burglary Sarah Kaplan Doug Ducey Wuhan China New Zealand Los Angeles County
Supreme Court throws out Louisiana abortion restrictions

BBC World Service

00:57 sec | 6 d ago

Supreme Court throws out Louisiana abortion restrictions

"The U. S. Supreme Court has struck down a Louisiana law that requires doctors to have local hospital admitting privileges before performing an abortion. As NPR. Sarah McCammon reports, abortion rights groups are expressing relief as well, A surprise over the decision. The Louisiana law is very similar to a Texas law that was overturned in 2016 before the court included two of President Trump's conservative nominees. Chief Justice John Roberts surprise some observers by siding with the liberal justices this time in striking down the law. Elizabeth Nash is a state policy analyst at the Guttmacher Institute, which supports abortion rights. This case is a way to see where the court stands on abortion and what it means for the future. And I think The court has stood pat on abortion rights. For now. Abortion rights opponents are vowing to keep fighting for new restrictions on the

U. S. Supreme Court Louisiana Chief Justice John Roberts Sarah Mccammon NPR President Trump Elizabeth Nash Policy Analyst Guttmacher Institute Texas
Los Angeles - Protesters Gather In Mission Hills To Speak Out Against Public Statues Of Father Junipero Serra

KNX Weekend News and Traffic

00:56 sec | Last week

Los Angeles - Protesters Gather In Mission Hills To Speak Out Against Public Statues Of Father Junipero Serra

"Dozens of people staged a demonstration mission hills today calling for the removal of the statue of father who the Prasar this comes after mission leaders removed one of the San Juan Capistrano a mission statues to keep it from being destroyed indigenous activists have already defaced and toppled to statues of Catholic priest who never Serra and there was concern that the one in San Juan Capistrano might be next UC riverside history professor Steven Hackel is considered one of the world's leading scholars on Serra says he was a very controversial person getting native people for not really following Franciscan fuse and behavioral prescriptions today of course extremely controversial that's what Stokes the anger that leads people to pull down statues tackle says there are two sides to Sarah's story one is an agent of the Spanish empire that treated native Americans with brutality the other is a leader who brought Christianity and civilization to California in the seventeen

San Juan Capistrano Serra Professor Steven Hackel Sarah California Stokes
What Was the Tulsa Race Massacre?

BrainStuff

06:46 min | Last week

What Was the Tulsa Race Massacre?

"In Tulsa Oklahoma, a group of scientists and historians is on the verge of unearthing chunk of the city's past that has long been buried and one. Some people may prefer to keep that way. It's a potential mass grave from worst single incident of interracial violence in American history. Beginning may thirty first in nineteen twenty one thousands of armed white. Tulsen's invaded black section of the booming oil town, terrorizing its residence looting, their homes and businesses and burning to the ground, some thirty five square blocks of the city. Before the rampage was over more than ten thousand black people were left homeless, and more than six thousand were turned in camps where they'd stay in some cases for months. We spoke with Scott, Ellsworth, a native Tulsa and a professor of African American history at the University of Michigan. Ellsworth is the author of the Nineteen Eighty two book death in a Promised Land, one of the first books to take a comprehensive historical look at the Tulsa race massacre previously mystically called the Tulsa race riot of nineteen twenty one. He said to this day. We don't know how many died. Reasonable estimates range from I would say forty to his high as three hundred. When the unmarked suspected mass grave and a Tulsa cemetery is excavated in July of two thousand twenty. It may provide a few answers to exactly what happened over those two days and nineteen twenty one. It will be for many a literal. Reopening of a wound festered within the city for nearly a century. The Tulsa massacre of nineteen twenty one did not a word often used to describe such events erupt. The city simply reached. What now seems an inevitable breaking point? In early nineteen, twenty one tulsa was awash cash from the oil boom. The good fortune reached into the north section of the city, mostly populated by black Americans. That later to be known as the Black Wall Street contained one hundred ninety one businesses, including hotels feed store, a roller rink cleaners, mom and pop stores and restaurants plus offices for doctors, dentists and lawyers. The area had at least five churches to a library movie theater and a hospital. Like the rest of the city at that time, the black area also known as Greenwood had its problems alcohol, even under prohibition was readily available. Illegal drugs were easy to find to. As we're gambling and prostitution the whole city, not just greenwood struggled with crime end with lawless punishment less than a year before a white teenager, accused of murder, was taken from jail cell and lynched by a white mob. The police did little to protect him. And Racial Violence against black people was commonplace, even though thousands of black Americans had just returned from fighting in World War. One Jim Crow Laws and pervasive racist attitudes meant that equality remained nothing more than a dream for black Americans and many white Americans. Wanted to keep it that way. Ellsworth route and in two thousand one report commissioned by the State of Oklahoma on then called riot that quote during the weeks and months leading up to the riot, there were more than a few white Tulsen's who only feared. The color line was in danger of being slowly erased a believed that this was already happening. So into that explosive milieu, a black teenaged boy, working as a shoeshiner, had a brief run in with a white teenage girl operating elevator. and. The fuse was lit. The boy was taken into custody. A group of more than two thousand angry white people, some intent on lynching him, possibly prompted by an inflammatory editorial in a white run newspaper gathered on the courthouse steps some armed black war, veterans and others squared off with them there and soon shots were fired. White people from all over the city began their march on the green. What area to tamp down? What many white people saw as an uprising? Their stories of black citizens being murdered in their homes interrupted in their evening prayers. The terror went on for eighteen hours into June first. Despite their sworn duty to serve and protect neither Tulsa police, nor any other government agency assisted the black population. Instead Tulsa police officers helped set some buyers, an all white unit of the National Guard joined the invaders. Other. Public officials provided guns and AMMO two white men. The KKK got involved a semi functioning machine gun was on black. Tulsen's and some reports indicate the airplanes dropped homemade fire starters. Despite being largely outnumbered black Tulsen's fought to protect their homes and businesses and most of all. Greenwood. But in the end, scores of black people and some white people were killed in. Greenwood was left in ruins. The exact numbers of injured and dead. Even after what's to be uncovered in three suspected mass graves may never be known. It's still unclear exactly what happened between the Black Shoeshine Boy Dick Rowland and the white. Elevator Goal Sarah page to spark the massacre. Though one thing is known. She refused to bring charges. Roland was vindicated. For years. Tulsa refused to acknowledge in any meaningful way. What had happened in nineteen twenty one. Nobody has ever been charged or prosecuted for the crimes that occurred during those eighteen or so hours, even those who grew up there ellsworth included were not taught that part of the city's history. The Tulsa race massacre became a terrible and closely held secret. That began to change with Ellsworth's defeated promised land, and some earlier work, then in nineteen ninety-five, when members of the national media descended on Oklahoma City after the bombing of the federal building, they were informed of this other more terrible episode of domestic terrorism in the state's history. More news accounts and more books of the massacre followed and twenty nineteen, the HBO Comic Book Superhero Series Watchmen inspired in part by Tulsa, enlightened many to the story. But pulses failed efforts to come to grips with its deadly past has left scars. Ellsworth said city was robbed of its honesty. You have entire generations growing up in Tulsa who've never heard of this your people growing up with a false reality, a false vision of the land they were on I mean imagine if today right now that you had young people growing up in Manhattan, who had never heard of nine eleven, but there were no books to talk about nine eleven that it's as if it didn't exist. The race massacre was a gigantic myth in the history of Tulsa it was deliberately buried for a long time. With the honor thing of one of at least three suspected mass graves and Tulsa next month will mark another step in the long road to understanding and perhaps one day recovery.

Tulsa Ellsworth Tulsa Cemetery Tulsen Greenwood Oklahoma Oklahoma City KKK Professor Dick Rowland HBO Scott University Of Michigan Jim Crow African American Prostitution Roland
Britons will be able to holiday in France, Spain and Italy from NEXT WEEK

The Leader

05:58 min | Last week

Britons will be able to holiday in France, Spain and Italy from NEXT WEEK

"The UK could get foreign holidays back to selected destinations, but travel John the Simon Calder, his not impressed. And Bournemouth beach they partied in thirty degree heat like social distancing didn't exist. Be Two meters, or what with mitigation? It's like the Mediterranean, said the weather to remind us of what we're missing out on. At least for now it's report. The government's being busy signing up deals with countries like Spain and Italy that a let British people travel there without having to go through quarantine. Perhaps as soon as July fourth, it could be a lifeline, an industry that feared it could lose up to twenty billion pounds, but travel John Simon calder. His not convinced joins me now this as the so-called air bridges, just a rumor. What do we actually know about what's happening? We know that this is an extraordinary episode in government by League. It's now I think eight weeks since dominic. Cummings came back from his to <hes> Dharam and saw that the judgment was in some disarray and unpopularity over the number of. Deaths and decided that. It was time for an eye catching <hes> policy and he decided that quarantine would be the right way to go, even though of course at that stage, the rate in the UK, thank goodness was declining and only international medical is. There's no point. In current in on a blanket basis. When you're in decline and Sarah lots the other countries around the world, and set the around Europe, since we've just had neak after leak after leak, and some of them almost comedic say that we got the Communist announcement on the tenth of May and then immediately we got to kind of the CAN. It's actually an official government announcement. Saying well, of course, this doesn't apply to France and then that was quietly withdrawn. And then we have on this morning and I make it six days to July millions of <hes> policymakers and hundreds of thousands of the travel industry work workers simply do not know if foreign holidays will take place this summer. It is an extraordinary state of affairs and. All I know is what I'm hearing from various rumors in the industry, some of them when employees some of them pure guesswork, but not. Is that on Monday the? Department of. Transport will announce. A list of. Eight or ten destinations that you can travel to probably starting on the fourth of July, and probably the Foreign Office will change of guards against Auburn. Essential Travel, but we know that from older lakes we have been given a very very difficult guidance, so the countries that are on this list include places like France Spain. Italy! Greece, all popular tourist destinations for dealing anymore actually go Simon de think that the fears over Luna virus abated so much that people will willingly Kevin Aeroplane and head off to a tourist hotspot. Far Safer Agree Thailand in the zoos of Portugal which has nil rate at the moment sauce safer than you would in them, and while the government's insists that policy is informed by the science. The scientists aren't spoken to say this is the most Balmy thing. We've ever heard of the best way to get the rates down in the UK a get. The prevalence in the UK is for millions of people to go on holiday veto, less dangerous places, and so the government's move. Who's actually had counterproductive? Silently will increase the number of cases inside the gifts in the UK, but since it's a political stunt rather than serious policy. That's just I was gonNA say seeing consequences it was. Pretty foreseeable or anybody, he sorted through. There will serve NEPEAN and I. It will be much minister people going abroad. I, think trump ripley. <hes> the majority of people thinking just leave it so twenty twenty. And the still a very substantial minority who would love to go abroad and are simply. Profoundly frustrated at the way that the government has had will eight weeks decided to bring this dominate. Cummings decided to bring in and. We still apparently going to see a weekend of frantic phone calls between different governments you. You really couldn't make it up, it is. Often covering travel for a thousand years and have never ever seen. Government causing so much grievous. To the industry, most time traveled to skits only. It's <hes> did a great holidays. Fantastic value make lots of money creates loss of jobs and the government. Let's. Let's say Bieber at the moment. The government is <hes>. If sex out to to as much damage as possible to the UK traveler district, it's difficult. See how they could have done any more than I do now it's. It's it's. Shameful but secondly just tragic for the people in the travel industry <hes> desperately trying to rebuild and say jobs and assigned thing for the people who will die they county councillor in more responsible for tourism tells me. He's really worried that it will call us home because people will stay out they'll. Take, an infection oval the boldly government. Decisions during this crisis, this is. Probably the most damage

Government UK John Simon Calder Cummings France Italy Spain Simon De Bournemouth Essential Travel Mediterranean Foreign Office Europe Dominic Official Auburn Sarah Portugal Dharam
Britons will be able to holiday in France, Spain and Italy from NEXT WEEK

The Leader

05:58 min | Last week

Britons will be able to holiday in France, Spain and Italy from NEXT WEEK

"The UK could get foreign holidays back to selected destinations, but travel John the Simon Calder, his not impressed. And Bournemouth beach they partied in thirty degree heat like social distancing didn't exist. Be Two meters, or what with mitigation? It's like the Mediterranean, said the weather to remind us of what we're missing out on. At least for now it's report. The government's being busy signing up deals with countries like Spain and Italy that a let British people travel there without having to go through quarantine. Perhaps as soon as July fourth, it could be a lifeline, an industry that feared it could lose up to twenty billion pounds, but travel John Simon calder. His not convinced joins me now this as the so-called air bridges, just a rumor. What do we actually know about what's happening? We know that this is an extraordinary episode in government by League. It's now I think eight weeks since dominic. Cummings came back from his to <hes> Dharam and saw that the judgment was in some disarray and unpopularity over the number of. Deaths and decided that. It was time for an eye catching <hes> policy and he decided that quarantine would be the right way to go, even though of course at that stage, the rate in the UK, thank goodness was declining and only international medical is. There's no point. In current in on a blanket basis. When you're in decline and Sarah lots the other countries around the world, and set the around Europe, since we've just had neak after leak after leak, and some of them almost comedic say that we got the Communist announcement on the tenth of May and then immediately we got to kind of the CAN. It's actually an official government announcement. Saying well, of course, this doesn't apply to France and then that was quietly withdrawn. And then we have on this morning and I make it six days to July millions of <hes> policymakers and hundreds of thousands of the travel industry work workers simply do not know if foreign holidays will take place this summer. It is an extraordinary state of affairs and. All I know is what I'm hearing from various rumors in the industry, some of them when employees some of them pure guesswork, but not. Is that on Monday the? Department of. Transport will announce. A list of. Eight or ten destinations that you can travel to probably starting on the fourth of July, and probably the Foreign Office will change of guards against Auburn. Essential Travel, but we know that from older lakes we have been given a very very difficult guidance, so the countries that are on this list include places like France Spain. Italy! Greece, all popular tourist destinations for dealing anymore actually go Simon de think that the fears over Luna virus abated so much that people will willingly Kevin Aeroplane and head off to a tourist hotspot. Far Safer Agree Thailand in the zoos of Portugal which has nil rate at the moment sauce safer than you would in them, and while the government's insists that policy is informed by the science. The scientists aren't spoken to say this is the most Balmy thing. We've ever heard of the best way to get the rates down in the UK a get. The prevalence in the UK is for millions of people to go on holiday veto, less dangerous places, and so the government's move. Who's actually had counterproductive? Silently will increase the number of cases inside the gifts in the UK, but since it's a political stunt rather than serious policy. That's just I was gonNA say seeing consequences it was. Pretty foreseeable or anybody, he sorted through. There will serve NEPEAN and I. It will be much minister people going abroad. I, think trump ripley. <hes> the majority of people thinking just leave it so twenty twenty. And the still a very substantial minority who would love to go abroad and are simply. Profoundly frustrated at the way that the government has had will eight weeks decided to bring this dominate. Cummings decided to bring in and. We still apparently going to see a weekend of frantic phone calls between different governments you. You really couldn't make it up, it is. Often covering travel for a thousand years and have never ever seen. Government causing so much grievous. To the industry, most time traveled to skits only. It's <hes> did a great holidays. Fantastic value make lots of money creates loss of jobs and the government. Let's. Let's say Bieber at the moment. The government is <hes>. If sex out to to as much damage as possible to the UK traveler district, it's difficult. See how they could have done any more than I do now it's. It's it's. Shameful but secondly just tragic for the people in the travel industry <hes> desperately trying to rebuild and say jobs and assigned thing for the people who will die they county councillor in more responsible for tourism tells me. He's really worried that it will call us home because people will stay out they'll. Take, an infection oval the boldly government. Decisions during this crisis, this is. Probably the most damage

Government UK John Simon Calder Cummings France Italy Spain Simon De Bournemouth Essential Travel Mediterranean Foreign Office Europe Dominic Official Auburn Sarah Portugal Dharam
"sarah another" Discussed on Power 106 FM

Power 106 FM

05:09 min | Last week

"sarah another" Discussed on Power 106 FM

"You just tell me what to do. They put you on everything. I mean, o c e. I could tell you Put down everything. I was on my phone when they don't do it. Get down tonight. You could put you on a flight. Everything. Everything. Nobody kisses so From my pay tonight. I really want to drive me crazy. I want to see themselves way up in one That's why I gotta beat it. Like you want to know if I could give you But it is from the mom. Okay, if you strip of what I got to get, Teo, wait, buddy. Just massaging my I know you feel me, Girl a mile up, please. Let me don't go while I be Sarah, Another We've like his don't grow back to her room years. Hammer time. Take your clothes off. Let your pajamas flat girl with emotion. She have appeal, so you know We made it because you only know like, Oh, your wagon or a rover. Put some ice on because you've got I know. I got a team. I gotta go..

Russia opens polls for vote on extending Putin's rule

Mike Gallagher

00:44 sec | Last week

Russia opens polls for vote on extending Putin's rule

"Polls are open in Russia weeklong vote on constitutional changes that would allow president Putin to stay in office until twenty thirty six Putin's popular popularity has waned during the corona virus tandem techniques some of the independent polling has suggested that specific since approval ratings down to around fifty nine percent which of course and what's in the box they might not sound too bad but it's not great for writing a piece and I think he's aware that things are going to get back to him to get economically the impacts of coronavirus and oil prices soul having effects not just on the economy but on the public mood so I think that's why the Kremlin so keen for this but it's to happen now otherwise you might wonder why in a hold of votes in the middle of a pandemic B. B. C. Sarah

B. C. Sarah Russia President Putin
Hidden Histories - Rosewood, Tulsa, Chicago

Your Brain on Facts

04:22 min | Last week

Hidden Histories - Rosewood, Tulsa, Chicago

"Halfway between Tampa and Tallahassee, a hundred yards off state route, twenty four and ten miles from the next town stands a handsome Pale Yellow House with decorative white trim on the two story porch. The house was the only survivor of an episode of such extraordinary violence that it boggles the mind how quickly and completely it was swept under the rug. An entire community was burned to the ground in an incident of racist asymmetrical warfare. And most people have never even heard of it. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. The community had been or technically still is Rosewood, Florida. It was settled by both black and white people twenty years before the civil war, but the Jim. Crow segregation in the Post Bellum decades put a clear divide into the community. The town was incorporated in eighteen seventy after it got a post office on a train stop and was named Rosewood for the Pink Cedars that were also the base of its economy. Residents worked in lumber, yards, mills, and even a pencil factory. Until the cedars had been overharvested, and the factories began to close. Most of the white residents moved to nearby sumner. But one couple John and Mary right who ran the general store? They were kind to their neighbors, and were known to Slip Candy to the black kids who hung out at the store, possibly because their own children had died young. The white flight continued into the nineteen twenties when Rose Woods population of about two hundred was entirely black plus the rights. The little hamlet got by just fine. Until New Year's Day nineteen twenty-three. Over in Sumner, a woman named Fanny Taylor woke her neighbors, saying a black man had broken into her house and attacked her. Rather than alert sheriff, her husband immediately gathered a group of men. Including clansmen who were in the area for a rally and a tracking dog. the, dog, lead them to the railroad tracks, which led to Rosewood. The mob, which would grow to be three hundred strong got it in their head that they were looking for a black man named Jesse Hunter who had escaped from a chain gang. The dog ran through the open door of a house and back out with that of wagon tracks. When the homeowner swore that no one else had been in his house, the mob tied him to the back of a car and dragged him down a dirt road. Then they tracked down the owner of the wagon whose tracks the dog sniffed. When he also claimed ignorance and innocence, the mob mutilated and killed him. The mob came to the House of Sarah carrier the Taylor's laundries. Two dozen people most of them. Children were hiding inside having heard what was going on already driven out of their homes by fear. For whatever reason the mob was sure that carrier was hiding Jesse Hunter. They fired on the House and carrier. Sons returned fire. When it was over both Sarah and her son Sylvester carrier had been fatally shot, though Sylvester had managed to kill two of their assailants. Had, anyone bothered to talk to Sarah carrier about Fannie, Taylor. She would have been able to tell them about Taylor's lover. Her white lover who she had been with before the attack. As, the mob kicked in the front door of the carrier house, the people hiding inside fled out the back door to the relative safety of the nearby. Swampy Woods. Not. All were able to get away though. Carriers, other son James was found by the mob who reportedly made him dig his own grave before killing him. The newspapers of the nearby towns caught wind of what was happening. They ran exaggerated. Retailing's of the siege of the carrier House and blatantly false reports of roving bands of armed black citizens. Seeing that even more white men poured into Rosewood believing that a race war had broken out. Apparently it's only a race war when the race you're targeting fights back. The manhunt and terror campaign wasn't confined to that single night, but stretched on for nearly a week.

Pale Yellow House Rosewood Sarah Carrier Fanny Taylor Jesse Hunter Sylvester Carrier Sumner Pink Cedars Rose Woods Tampa Florida Swampy Woods James Tallahassee JIM
A Guide To Relationships on Lockdown

The Big Story

20:50 min | 2 weeks ago

A Guide To Relationships on Lockdown

"So. You know how we've spent a lot of time these past few months. Talking about everything, the covid nineteen has changed while. There's one big thing that we haven't covered yet. It's sensitive. It's intimate. It's not easy to talk about even when there is no pandemic, it's just messy. It's marriage. And living together and partnership for life with kids or without. If you're married or partnered, you haven't been alone throughout all this and you're lucky, but you've also likely spent the last few months navigating an entirely different landscape, adjusting to a new daily life, and probably fighting at least sometimes. Today, we'll talk about the unique stresses that these and I'm sorry here. Unprecedented Times of placed on couples who pledged to spend their lives together. Just maybe not this close together for this long. We'll talk about how to fight and how to divide household labor how to survive till death do us part, and beyond and I will try not to get myself in trouble at home by saying something dumb. Can I do? We will find at. Jordan he's Rawlings and this is the big story. Stephen Marsh is a writer and a podcast and his new show is called and I'm GonNa say it, and we'll see if the producers me. How not about your marriage too bad? Hi Stephen. How're you doing? I'm doing well. Thank you, I'm going to start because we're GONNA talk about relationships today I'm just going to start by asking you. How has Being together with two kids, homeschooling and working twenty four seven impacted your partnership. You know to be honest, a kind of love it I. Mean Like I'm a freelance writer, so I'm used to being at home alone and so for me. It's sort of like the kids are home from school. There's like a lot of activity in the house and I'm less lonely. That's really that's really the big. The big change I think it's a little harder for my wife to be stuck with me the. The whole time, and certainly it's you know certainly to be my fourteen year old son in be stuck with your parents for the indefinite future without being able to go to camp or anything like that is a bit of a nightmare. I mean you know. I think were were kind of lucky. Because like whenever wherever covid goes like divorce, rates spike like in Wuhan the bureaucracies just totally overwhelmed with divorce. applications the sames happening in Italy It's a classic relationship accelerator so single. Single people who were you know at home? Confronting Death by themselves unable to touch anyone are like desperate to get married and people who are married or like I need to get the hell out of here. You know it kind of it kind of works both ways on people. Do you remember at the beginning of this? When people were saying? Oh, there's GonNa be a covert baby-boom. Then everybody with kids said well. If there is, it's going to be all only children, Yeah I. I mean it's like the hormonal effective covert I. Don't think has really been written about, but like I I mean I knew there would not be covid baby boom. There were there were stories. I mean. You've heard stories. The early days of people who'd been on three dates shacking up that cannot work out well, so tell me about this podcast which recorded pre pandemic, but is being released now in the middle of one. What has cova done to the subjects you discuss on the podcast? It seems like it must have just put more pressure on all of them. Well, yeah, I mean. It's very interesting because you know not to be too glib about it, but the time like the timing of the release could not be better because you know the questions that we deal with in this show like. You know the physiological basis of fighting like. How do you fight better like suddenly? This becomes very very important to people who are jammed together all the time. How do you deal with money together? This is also about going to become very very important for a huge number of marriages how to deal with death how to think through divorce. Should, you schedule sex? How do you deal with housework? And suddenly all of these questions which we were dealing with which matter you know in the best of times suddenly, they've all come very much to the fore the it's the old questions I don't think the questions have really changed. Just their urgency has and I'm going to get you to. Well give me some of the advice you get to in the podcast and the listeners to because I'm sure we could all use it right now, but I. You mentioned at the very beginning that you think it's been great for you to be at home in also have company my honest question to you is Would your wife? Would Sarah say the same thing? No, I don't think so I think she you know she. She's a more social person. It's not really a marriage question. She likes being in an. An office she likes being with other people. She likes that space quite a bit and be denied it I. Think is actually pretty pretty rough. You know also there's the question of we. We have to educate our children and do our jobs at the same time, which is hugely stressful and really frankly not possible. Yeah. I think for me a freelance writer. Where like you? You find me in my office where I am every where I've been every day for fifteen years like tied to this table in the tower of song. It's not. It's not really that different for me, but for her. It's huge. What have you guys thought about during this pandemic I know you've fought i. you know what I think. I can't even remember the subject I. Mean I know that sounds like a capo, but I definitely have fought, but you know the subjects are really irrelevant. Because what were you know when when we did the fighting episode? One thing I learned was that you know fighting is now. Now is not really about issues. It's not about the problems in your marriage, and certainly never helps to solve those problems It's really a physiological response to Stimuli. It's about when you're when you're intimate with someone. Your brain naturally looks for threat and that and naturally response to threat and when you do that, you're you know the tends to build on itself very very quickly, and you know the conditions of covid really are the conditions that make us all. Very intimate suddenly and. Without escape, and so it's natural that you're going to have more fights is just. It's just part of your body. It's just basically a physical reaction, so yeah, we've had some raiders, but I don't think they've like. The subject matter is kind of irrelevant. So how do you fight better the topic of a whole episode? Yeah I mean it's complicated like I. Don't want to reduce it to a one point because you know like. We talked to Stanton. WHO's very famous neurobiologist and we talked to cloudy Hasso. Who'd who does like lifetime studies, couples, and how they fight, and how it affects their bodily reactions to? Overtime and you know they have. They have a lot of collective insights into it, but I mean I. Think the real the point the takeaway for me anyway like fighting is not an intellectual process. You're not going to solve any issue that you have through fighting. You're not even going to address. It and so the really when you get into a fight, which is natural. It's it's inevitable. There's no escape from that the. The health even to fight. The point is to get jet to safety as quickly as possible. What does that mean get to? Safety means to make your partner feel like their loved rather than threatened, and you know the simple ways to do that are just to look each other in the is for about thirty seconds, or just to leave and run and do a silly dance, or do something physical to get out the energy. And just returned to a where you feel like you like your your interest or mutual again. just get to that place as quickly as possible because you know, the other way just expands forever. Don't you not fix the shoes by doing that though? But you never fix an issue by fight. I mean there's no you will not find anyone like. That was the point. That's what I learned like. You Talk to these people and you're in there and they're like well. Don't you need to have fights in order to solve problems in lake? Well, no fight has ever solved a problem and I I thought about it. In my own case I've been married for nearly twenty years and I was like. Yeah, you're right. I mean like the way you solve a problem by sitting down calmly with a glass of wine and talking things through and being frank and honest about it, and we're and we're talking to a therapist or D- But. That's not fighting. Like. That's not that's not that's not. The fighting is just response to Stimuli. What about just living together in general, which is another topic of one of the episodes first of all I guess. What did you discover that either? You've been just doing wrong? The whole time or wish you'd known before you lived with your partner. Well I mean one thing I learned I sort of. Of knew already had written about before in the unmade bed is that there are no solutions to the problems of living together like the there, there is no magic bullet you think think when you're when you're a kid. When I was a kid, I thought Oh will drop contracts, and it'll make it all simple, and then we'll. We're reasonable people. We both believe in equality. We both want. Want to do the same things, and and and we and we don't want. We don't WanNA fight about dumb stuff like who's cleaning the toilet and stuff like that, so we'll make up a list, but that's not actually how it works at all. It's much more emotionally driven, and it's much more about the quest for recognition, and the truth is those matters just like never really get solved. Solved so then you then you come to the place of Lake Well. How do you? How do you deal with that irresolution I? Mean that is the one thing that I really learned from doing this show is that marriage is quite hard You know look. I wasn't an idiot I. knew people were in pain in their relationships, but I. Guess I kind of thought that they were. Met screwing things up, or they had their own problems or something like that, it's like no actually doing this is actually quite difficult, and it requires a lot of endurance, and it requires a lot of skill and tenderness, and it also requires a lot of luck, and so that's I. You know that was the that was kind of the takeaway for me like you know. This is actually a lot harder than you think. Yeah. You realize now that we're two men now talking about housework, right? You don't know how. Yeah, no, and it's really. I'M GONNA. Get in trouble for this, and so are you yeah? and. Also maybe we should be doing it like. Let's also take that into account, but anyway go on one of the reasons why I wanted to talk to you and to talk about this is because I think it often falls on. the woman in a marriage to to try to fix the marriage, and to try to have those emotional discussions and try to bring those topics up so I think like. Yes obviously There are probably things that we're going to get wrong and screw up by having this conversation. It shouldn't be left to wives to make the husband go to counseling and to initiate these conversations, and you know to try to save the marriage, so so that's what I'd say that but I. Wanted to ask you about recognition because I find when there are inequalities, it is the recognition that makes the difference between a fight and no fight. It's not necessarily the active. Okay. Well, you take the garbage out five days a week and I'll take the. I'll do the dishes five days a week and etc. It's the lake. I see you taken garbage out. That's awesome. Well. That's the getting to safety. Part of fighting. Getting to safety is like that feeling like I'm seen in you, know me and were together right, and so you always want to get to that as quickly as possible, but you know I mean I'm on the record like my about housework like my feeling about it is that? Every like everyone should do a lot less of it, and that the the long term trend with housework is not men doing more where it gets women. Doing less has been that. That's true everywhere in Western Europe North America. It's called disinvestment in some well known sociological category you know. My mother was a fulltime physician who also vacuumed the the drapes of our house lake. That's not it quickly realized. That's no longer possible, and but that whole debate around what housework is it so fascinating but it's also almost impossible to have rationally like it's it it it becomes. It becomes super emotional and. Layered with with norms so quickly, you know it's it's almost impossible to have those conversations. In general, although I definitely agree with you, that men do not do their fair share of trying to make marriage is work or Thinking through their marriages right, I mean like I, I think there's this this thing with men were they don't WanNa even consciously try and conceive of these questions they want to just push them aside and get on with things and I think that's really bad and dangerous and stupid and just stupid like there's there's ways to think through this stuff that are very can really improve your life and can improve your marriage, and they're not hippie nonsense, right and the and they're not you know snake oil salesmen stuff they're. They're quite practical. I WanNa, talk to you, but a couple of. Of the other episodes that we can may be covering somewhat rapid fire succession associated. You schedule Sex. What what are the experts say? Yes, I mean you know in this show we take all these questions and we we try get multiple perspectives on them, and you know definitely different perspectives and see how we feel about them. We literally could not find a single expert who said don't schedule sex. They all say schedule sex because you know the simple truth is. If you don't, you won't have it and you know the other thing is if you get to once a week. that is the equivalent in happiness terms of going from making twenty five thousand dollars a year to making seventy five thousand dollars a year so i. don't know about you, but when I went from that from twenty five to seventy five K that was like the most happiness that was the greatest increase of happiness that I could have so yeah. You do absolutely that one you know most. Most of these things, there's no AB testing for most the stuff, so you know most of the things we don't have as definitive answers that to these questions, but that one is a pretty straight. Yes, how about deciding who to marry? That's I haven't listened to that episode yet, but really fascinating. We talked to a a matchmaker traditional matchmaker who charges ten thousand dollars for a? A relationship and we also talked to a WHO works at NASA Jet Propulsion Lab. Who as a sideline has developed as algorithm for determining when you should settle essentially and so like we look at the math of you know. How do you pick basically and not nothing works I? Mean that's the that's the sad answer, but like when you get to when you get to like trust, trust your. Your gut doesn't make any sense, but also trust. The numbers doesn't make any sense I. Mean I think that's kind of a lesson in itself. When you're picking this, you're doing it with. It's very partial information game. It's an asymmetrical information game and you have to know that when you get married. You're taking a big risk. What about should we just get divorced? How do you make that call? Yet, there's a whole group again. See. This is the kind of thing that I think that there. There's a kind of practical. There's practical solutions to this like there's a whole group of scholars divorce ideation out there from various different political beliefs and very leg. They study how people get divorced, and I mean about forty percent of people in divorce proceedings. Regret it in court really. You know the lesson here is divorce is a wonderful thing. It's kind of the key. People underrate the power of divorce like divorce is key to modern life as In freedom of the press its that important because it means that we're not locked in these terrible relationships like there is a way out and super important for human liberty, but at the same time you won't understand that if you're thinking about divorce. Especially coming out a covert I, think take it slowly like to take take your time to do it because people get divorced for his bad reasons as they get married rate for emotional reasons that are really temporary, and they don't really think through and yeah like divorce slowly. The last one I want to ask you about is pretty profound marriage death especially now when you know probably number of long term, marriages have lost a partner. How does marriage survived death? In what is that look like you know we talked to? That was a very powerful episode. You know it was. It was a sign of its success that no one who dealt with it could actually get through the whole thing without stopping and crying like our executive producer couldn't edit it like had to keep stopping. The sound designer couldn't really get through it. He kept crying. I. Mean it's your worst nightmare. Anybody who's married well I don't know I think they're i. think are much worse things that can happen in a marriage actually certainly after doing this show, but I think the You know that we talked to a woman who texts her dead husband like three years after the thing that's so interesting is that the relationship doesn't really end. We talked to all these people for whom including my mother for whom they're dead. Spouse, you know. The fact of his death was just kind of one more fact in the relationship, and the relationship went right on. It's just without one person, and so you know what this show is really about the difficulties of marriage, which can be grueling like the housework, the money problems the sex problems like all this stuff, but that show really showed like it is worth fighting for like it is actually worth trying to work out because it can be incredibly powerful in life life-affirming. What did you learn about? Marriage is an institution and a concept while making a show well, it's very It's not natural. When we did the show about parenting leagues, the thing that we kept returning to the kept coming back was like love your children and express your love for them, which is actually kind of the most natural thing in the world really late. That's not a tall order, but with. Marriage even the best couples, even the luckiest couples. The most compatible couples are going to struggle. Because because it is, it is not a natural arrangement. It's not built into our biology to do this, and and so that means it's doesn't mean that it's not worth doing, and it doesn't. The institution isn't powerful. Because in some ways it's never been more powerful than it is right now, but on the other hand I like it does require a lot of effort and a lot of endurance. My last question is just did this podcast the process of making it make you a better husband, and as a follow up like I, asked before. Would your wife agree with that I? Know? Did and I I know she would agree with it for sure. You know I, think just the the fighting episode was a really big one. Where it's just like you realize like actually, there's no point doing this. If you really WanNa change, things like have a serious conversation about them. Don't get into these screaming matches that. End Up just backtracking on and nothing ever happens like and you know there was something there was some very serious sort of I mean not very serious, but I am medium sized family crisis and in the middle of doing this podcast, and because I did the show I was really quite a bit calmer than I think I would have been before i. was just like you know what it's like. I feel threatened, but don't, but it's just. It's just physiological. Just just let it go. Just let it go, and you think about it when you're when when sanity is returned I'm going to remember that advice when Rosemary gets mad at me possibly while listening to this episode. Well I. Mean I think one thing that's really important like you really realize that how much pop culture and media assumptions about marriage of created this impression like it's i. mean it's happily ever after whatever and it's just. It's nonsense I. Mean we all know it's nonsense, but you the figuring out how this works involves a lot of effort. It's hard to admit that to yourself that. That it's all nonsense, yeah, I think I think it's really shoved down our throats, and then we don't ask ourselves these questions like I. I actually assumed doing this I. Mean it's weird to think but I was like a forty year old man who thought that married people had sex three times a week. And then I talk to an expert and they're like no joking like. And it was like right. Of course, of course that kind infer even basic information is not really available even to married people. You're kind of just left alone to deal with it, and there's no reason not to know. There's no reason to be ignorant. Stephen Thank you so much for this and I look forward to listen to the rest of the show. That was pleasure. Give give my best rosemary.

Stephen Marsh Writer Partner Lake Well Raiders Jordan Cova Wuhan Sarah Italy Hasso Stanton Nasa Jet Propulsion Lab Rosemary Rawlings Frank Executive Producer Western Europe
Indian PM Modi at virtual Int'l Yoga Day event

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 2 weeks ago

Indian PM Modi at virtual Int'l Yoga Day event

"China yes main it is act yes is a controversial celebrating Hong international Kong security yoga day lower at at home the end this of year June amid the corona China's virus pandemic top lawmaking body has announced a three Indians day session tend to for mark the end international of the month yoga while day with the bill math is not yoga yet sessions listed on the agenda but that for the hasn't meeting been possible the timing this year because of the upcoming of code but which nineteen just live session so is many unusual of them followed online and give suggest the classes that China instead may be aiming to pass Indian the lower prime ahead minister of the Narendra July first Modi's holiday address the nation that marks to mark Hong the Kong's day return to telling China people that yoga China does not released discriminate some details eight of the proposed goals legislation be Andres late Saturday heightening Isla fears that the central gender government a is tightening trade its grip on Hong Kong and after investment months species of anti government came to protests international last yoga day year is yoga I'm at home Sarah basses reflecting the need to comply with social distancing measures in place to limit the spread of the new coronavirus I'm Sarah basses

China Modi Andres Hong Kong Sarah Basses Hong International Kong Mark Hong Yoga China
China may enact Hong Kong security law at end of June

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 2 weeks ago

China may enact Hong Kong security law at end of June

"China main act a controversial Hong Kong security lower at the end of June China's top lawmaking body has announced a three day session for the end of the month while the bill is not yet listed on the agenda for the meeting the timing of the upcoming which just live session is unusual and suggest that China may be aiming to pass the lower ahead of the July first holiday that marks Hong Kong's return to China China released some details of the proposed legislation late Saturday heightening fears that the central government is tightening its grip on Hong Kong after months of anti government protests last year I'm Sarah basses

Hong Kong China China Sarah Basses China
3 Signs of Deviant Benzo Prescribing

The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

02:39 min | 2 weeks ago

3 Signs of Deviant Benzo Prescribing

"A group of French psychiatrist released two papers this month that looked at how often physicians prescribe benzodiazepines and hypnotic in ways that deviate from the guidelines. The result twenty to thirty percent of those prescriptions deviated, and the rate was even higher in chronic medical and psychiatric disorders, forty five to sixty eight percent. But what I found most useful in this paper was the definition of deviation based it on French guidelines, and whether you agree with them or not. I think it's aluminum for all of us to think about these guidelines, and how often were off the mark? Here are three qualities of deviant benzoate prescribing. One duration prescribing benzoate for longer than one month when used for sleep or longer than three months when used for anxiety. To half-life prescribing benzes with a half life longer than twenty hours in people who are over aged seventy, five or people who are over aged, sixty five, and have two or more active medical problems. Or over age, sixty five and taking five or more medications, so which bends does have a long half-life that would be die as a Pam Valium Kloner Pamplona. Pin Arousa. transgene clorox supplied librium, one of the longest half-lives quasi-penal Doro and arguably praise lamb xanax. Three, prescribing, two or more ben does at the same time. So how justified these guidelines! I agree with the one about the long half-life those do increase the risk of falls memory problems as well as the overdose risk when used with opioids, a short half life benzoate like Morozov Pam Outta van to Mazza, Pam restaurant will or one of the safest oxy's Pam Sarah is preferable particularly in the elderly, and while short term use of benzodiazepines ideal. There's at least one disorder where long term use. Use is acceptable. That's panic disorder panic. Disorder is where Benzodiazepines have the best evidence and two are FDA approved there. Unfortunately, they kind of have a long half Life Plaza Pam and I'll praise lamb, generalized anxiety, disorder and social anxiety disorder are close seconds when it comes to the best evidence for using benzes in anxiety disorders. They are controversial in PTSD and they don't work in OCD. Which is no longer classified as an anxiety disorder.

Pam Valium Kloner Pamplona Disorder Pam Restaurant Pam Sarah Lamb Doro FDA Mazza
Female Comedians Unite

Daily Pop

03:31 min | 2 weeks ago

Female Comedians Unite

"Hollywood's top comedy. Actresses are uniting in saying they are sick of being put in a box. Tiffany Haddish told the Hollywood reporter that she had to turn down multiple projects as a block comedic actress. She says she gets roles that are overtly sexual or roles that had her play a mom whose child gets hurt in some way. Way And she's fighting for justice. She mentioned this during a virtual actress roundtable. That also included Jamila Djamil Jamila said she's always given scripts to play a character who has too much sex. Robin said the writing is often so bad for comedy actresses. She's resorted to writing her own. Do you think that men and comedic roles feel the same way, or is this? Just a one sided argument. No I think you've you asked Matthew mcconaughey Hey why his career went away did it's because those were kind of the only roles that men had to get as well men who were players, men who still had roommates in their forties men? who were Douche bags? That never got out of Frat life. I think that's comedy is all about is lagging at at those things in life, but I think men do get them as well. Okay, I I was conflicted about this I I'm not a comedic actress and I actually thought the opposite I thought that women who were put in comedic roles were usually sort of the best friend role or the woman. That's like maybe made to look as unattractive. Unattractive as possible to be as funny as possible, so I didn't realize that women who were being put in comedic roles. We're supposed to be overtly sexy or things of that nature so to hear this actually quite surprised by it because I just didn't view it that way. Yeah, I think there's typecasting when it comes to a lot of actors whether it's you were maybe a nerdy role in one movie. Then a lot of people see you as oh. That's going to be the quintessential nerd. If we look at Michael Sarah or Christmas, plus like they are also typecast in their own way, so yeah, I feel like it falls on both sides, but do we feel like right Impro-? No I wouldn't ask for it to improve what I would do. is either a write my own scripts and come up and find content that is right for me as an actor or an actress or I would just pass those things up because what happens is if you pass it up. Another actress gets the job, so let's not have those roles diminish. Let's see those roles go away. Just pass them to another actress. Who's just starting her career? Everyone's not in the position, obviously to pass roles and I think you do have to maybe do roles in the beginning of your career, like for example, even just with my own career right I started on a reality show. That wasn't my end goal but I did that to get to where I was now. There was obviously no guarantee in that out, but luckily it has women who wannabe actresses, whether it's serious actresses or comedic actress, or both start their career out and have different intentions are willing to do different things than maybe they get. Get a little bit more famous, or they get a little bit more successful, but I think what you said. Aaron was very valid and I don't know if it's a comedic actress. Issue I think shirt. People just get typecast in general I think the bigger conversation I feel like when you're casting one role, you do it sell well. People tend to want you for different kinds of roles that are similar to that. Yes, yeah, exactly and like what you were saying just in like you know if you don't want those roles, let's not eliminate them. On them, and these women who are part of this roundtable seem like they're fortunate enough to be able to pass on those roles that they don't WanNa, take on I will play the funny gay friend. Anytime Billy. Porter is not

Jamila Djamil Jamila Tiffany Haddish Hollywood Robin Matthew Mcconaughey Reporter Porter Michael Sarah Billy Aaron
"sarah another" Discussed on KNSS

KNSS

01:30 min | 5 months ago

"sarah another" Discussed on KNSS

"Is a fox news alert day to finally Seles Sarah another late night in the Senate and house managers continue to make their case in the impeachment trial of president trump boxes Steve Rappaport has more lively so trump team defense attorney Jay Sekulow tells fox news the prosecution's marathon argument looks more like a rerun we're hearing the same things each time obviously we haven't put on our case yet that's a couple of days away but for now they can only sit quietly and listen as Adam Schiff another impeachment managers laid out there case when the present scheme was exposed in the house of representatives were properly performed its constitutional responsibility to investigate the matter president trump use the same unrivaled authority at his disposal as commander in chief to cover up his wrongdoing shortly before breaking for dinner capitol police drag the man out of the visitors gallery who was yelling he was later heard shouting dismiss the charges Lisa the president trump now back at the White House after spending last two days in Davos Switzerland at for the World Economic Forum he again called the impeachment a hoax is nothing here I had a very innocent conversation with a very fine gentleman from the Ukraine and it was based on the people don't even want to talk about the conversation I got to watch lips is in between all of these meetings and I just told you about I got to watch glimpses of what is taking place wasting time in Washington earlier the president said he would like to be in the audience during the Senate trial as he put it in the front row defense secretary mark aspirin Pensacola Florida today visiting the Naval Air Station there for the first time since the attack your last month by a Saudi military student.

Ukraine aspirin Davos Adam Schiff fox attorney Naval Air Station Florida Washington Seles Sarah World Economic Forum Switzerland White House Lisa president Jay Sekulow Steve Rappaport
"sarah another" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

01:48 min | 1 year ago

"sarah another" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Mexican imports won't be imposed on Monday, President Trump was successfully able to use the threat of Taras to get Mexico to the negotiating table and commit to take several concrete steps to help reduce migrants from illegally entering the United States. Let's take a look at exactly what Mexico has agreed to do it will deploy national guard troops about six thousand two Mexico's southern border on Monday. That is the entry point for many of these Central American migrants. Fox's Christian fish are in Washington. Also under the deal asylum seekers in the US will be sent back to Mexico as their claims are processed while they're Mike will have access to education, healthcare, and job opportunities. Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin says the focus now is to secure passage of the trade agreement between the US Mexico and Canada a short time. Go from Japan. Secretary Mnuchin also said President Trump retains the thority to impose tariffs on Mexico. If Mexico does not keep its commitments, one by one vacant houses in Detroit are being inspected by police, this after the bodies of three women were found in separate abandoned homes. Police chief James Craig says a person of interest is under arrest thirty four year old again Gelo, Kenneth Martin is a homeless man known to frequent the city's side. Mayor, Mike Duggan predicting it will take two weeks to check one thousand properties, then crews will board up. The house is chief Craig says he believes the women to which he says, may have worked in the sex trade could have been lured into the homes before they were raped and killed. That's FOX's Lisa. Sarah, another arrest in London, where police suspect to women were attacked on a bus because they're lesbians both where bloodied. This is Fox News..

Mexico President Trump United States Secretary Mnuchin Mike Duggan FOX Fox News James Craig Fox Taras Gelo Kenneth Martin Washington Detroit Sarah Japan London
"sarah another" Discussed on WSJ What's News

WSJ What's News

02:35 min | 1 year ago

"sarah another" Discussed on WSJ What's News

"They wanted they've decided they want to wrap up delivery sort of using that same infrastructure, and they wanted to do it really quickly and for not that much money. So they went with third party delivery drivers like door dash post mates. There's a few others that they're working with. And so while that has the benefit of, you know, being less expensive than hiring a bunch of people and all. Also, sorta let some ramp up quickly they aren't directly hiring the drivers. And the drivers have to be incentivized to take these orders. Talk about the online pickers that go through the aisles, WalMart has thousands and thousands of them right now weaving through the aisles compiling online delivery orders. Are they having trouble with that as well? They have thirty five thousand people now that are sort of weaving through the aisles with a cart executives has said some in some cases, you know, the ramp up has clogged up the aisles for the other shoppers. And they're they are considering limiting the number of orders. You know, that stores can take from online or thinking about different kinds of automation that could help that not be the case because they do not want to disadvantage, the driver that or the shopper that does all the work, and is the most profitable drives the store picks the products themselves off the shelf and checks out themselves. Sarah, another big reason for the challenges facing, WalMart is obviously Amazon dot com. Isn't that? Right. I mean, Amazon bought whole foods market two years ago and is offering same day. Grocery delivery and more cities, and that's prompted WalMart to ramp up its online delivery, you know, these are the growing pains as a result, you know, when wall. Yeah. Amazon dot wholefoods two years ago that changed everything for the grocery industry in terms of you know, what could come, you know, WalMart and whole foods. Actually, don't overlap that much in terms of their customer base. But it does sort of show where Emma's on his headed. Right. They've pointed their arrow in a certain direction, and now all grocers are kind of on high alert for that and from WalMart. It's particularly important because of the largest grocer that's a benefit that they have in their court. That's a head start. They have and they want to hold onto that even as more shopping transfers online. So how do they stand with online delivery companies right now they've cancelled some partnerships? They've gained others. Is that the way it's going? Yeah. They're experimenting in each of these little Credit Suisse delivery companies of which there are many right now has a slightly different model. You know, they batch orders differently. Incentivize order drivers differently. Some deliver also restaurant orders at the same time summer going in a long radius or going to rural areas or more urban. Areas. So WalMart is kind of partnering with a whole bunch of these guys and seeing what sticks and they're also experimenting with some of their own associates as drivers as well. But they're very much at the let's see how this works some partnerships. Haven't worked out as you said..

WalMart Amazon Credit Suisse Sarah Emma two years
"sarah another" Discussed on Happier in Hollywood

Happier in Hollywood

02:42 min | 1 year ago

"sarah another" Discussed on Happier in Hollywood

"Absolutely. And it also if if you are constantly in your office with the door closed rewriting, you're not doing any of the other things that show runners needs to do, and it starts to create this just crazy backlog in every other arena and the room finds it harder to move forward editing finds it harder to move forward. I it just spirals in a in a terrible way. Now, another bad time management thing, which we struggle with and. I think all show runners do is thinking that you should not be in the room. You know, that you don't have time to be in the room at you're so busy or so don't have time to be in the room, and that it'd be more efficient to let the writers work without you. And that that's better time management. Now. I'm not saying we're perfect on this because there were days when we didn't go in the room. But the truth is the more you check in with the room an hour. You know, even just an hour. Absolutely. The more efficiently stories get broken because it doesn't matter. How amazing a staff is you have to sign off and without your sign off. Ultimately, nothing can really move forward. Well, and if you're not checking into the room things can veer off on a path that you're wait. What happens and then you've lost two days. Yeah. If you just check in and say, no, don't go, right? Go straight or go left. Everything can stay on track. Yes. And that doesn't mean you have to weigh in on every single scene in beat. That's happening. You just have to make sure things are going in the right direction, and then Sarah, another bad time management thing, which you and I I luckily aren't guilty of. But we have been victims of many times is thinking that it's going to be a good time management to order dinner and work on breaking stories during an after dinner so true, we have found not a lot of good work happens after dinner. So you're really just burning people out. We'll just burning people out in general is a bad time management strategy. Whether it's for ten hours during the day, or at or after dinner, it's like right having people just sort of sitting in stewing it's much better. Like if you're really not going to weigh in. And there's really no productive conversation to be had in the writers. Room. Let them on their offices or at home. Yes. Yeah. Or at a movie theater or at a spa. Yeah. Because you may feel like well, gee, if I keep people here till ten o'clock tonight..

Sarah ten hours two days
"sarah another" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful

Reasons to be Cheerful

04:54 min | 1 year ago

"sarah another" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful

"To Dunford on whether lab grown meat is the answer. But in this clip we hear from clan. Oxford from friends of the earth, well, livestock production has an absolutely massive environmental impact. So whether that's climate change gases at being produced from their production, fourteen and a half percent globally around. Ten percent of E K any you emissions just from Maine dairy that's about same transport emissions globally this huge impacts on land use. So we'll think about cows grazing. Let fewer people think about the actual feed that's grown to produce to feed the animals in industrial systems in particular. Pigs and poultry massive hector's of soya grown in Argentina, Brazil, devastating rainforests and Sarah, another precious habitats around the world, and then you've got massive amount of water use as well and other resources huge impact on health globally reaching too much meat in particularly in countries. Like, the UK certainly in countries like the US wasting about twice as much as we should be. And it's good for health, and we're also their issues with animal welfare. So particularly friends of the concerned with livestock production in intensive systems that really has fueled the production of cheap meat, meaning people. Eating too much is bad for us and bad for the planet and bad front wealthy. You tell us about how those change because that wouldn't have been true, grandparents, generous -solutely so fifty. Sixty years ago meat was a treat meat was valued. It was quite expensive. We would have had a Sunday roast the leftovers would have lasted for the rest of the week owned. People quite inventive about eating the whole animal is well, and using what everything everything there and since the advent of real industrial production of factory farming, essentially, cramming thousands of animals in tiny spaces taking them off the land, putting them in shed. So we don't see them as as the public. We don't know what was going on there and that kind of mass production using vast amounts of imported animal feed from South America has meant lots and lots of cheap meat on the market, and it's mainly yet chicken and poultry, chicken and pigs. And we think about talking about environmental impact is often the ruminants that get most of the blame the cattle and the sheep because they do produce most of the directs me thin and and other greenhouse gas emissions, but the hidden. Impacts of really there. In terms of the intensive industrial pig and poultry production systems, which really are hideous on every level the difference in the debate. Now, you know from where we were at five and ten years ago. What was Ican even talk about using less meat ten years ago without voice Johnson getting into in a real tizzy about telling into noises bacon sandwich, or whatever. It was him in the boat. Terry. Now, you know now there is a general acceptance that we need to eat less. And then now thinking about was a how do we do that? How do we actually encourage people to do that? And I think too often lot of the pressure is put on us individuals as individual consumers to make those choices and make the right choices. And of course as loads we can do in our diets. But I think what something we haven't mentioned yet is the role of government and the role of food businesses to drive that in the right direction actually support those choices much better than the commonly doing food. Businesses are definitely seeing your communities. So forget the latte meat. So looking at now at just the kind of the growth in the kind of plant based ranges that some of the big supermarkets are bringing out Tesco's and Sainsbury's waitress all got their flexible Rian range Tesco's just introduced a vegan ready meals range that they are seeing the the. Trend. Of course, there's this trend for flexible -tarian ISM, which is basically reducing the amount of meat in your diet. It has has really taken hold of the food industry. But government is way behind wave behind doing. Absolutely nothing else could say go government doing oversee post Brexit big opportunity. We could be supporting the right kinds of farming for star. We could be making sure that the industrial factory farming systems on not propped up what so ever with any kind of tax money. We need to make sure that the low impact sustainable systems are better supported, and we're talking about public money being used to pay for so-called public goods led protecting the environment boosting wildlife pollinators protecting water supplies, and so on the farms the doing the right thing to support those better..

Dunford Maine Rian range Tesco Tesco South America E K UK US Brexit Argentina Sarah Johnson Terry Brazil Sainsbury ten years Sixty years
"sarah another" Discussed on Highly Questionable

Highly Questionable

02:27 min | 1 year ago

"sarah another" Discussed on Highly Questionable

"Save. We've got another highly questionable rendition of stuff for you today. This is Sarah Spain. What do you like on the show today? Sarah, another debate about James harden, traveling so novel, you didn't sound inspired by she sounded kind of depressed. I live bumpy. Do you have more or less faith in descent after their performance last night? Exactly the same amount of faith. I had no more no less than the same. As I had before. I think they can win the Super Bowl. I think they can beat anyone. I think they can win on the road. They showed you last night. They can win the low scoring games. We know they can win the high scoring game as long as they don't see Ryan Fitzpatrick in the playoffs. They'll be just fine. Yeah. It's all about which stat. You wanna look at the tell the story they're five and one with the plus one oh six point differential since the mid way point their defense is playing better than almost any other unit in the NFL minus the Chicago Bears. So you look at that defensive side. And you say listen, they can win these games that are super tight and low scoring or you can look and say, oh, drew Brees three straight games with one touchdown or fewer. This is something to look at penalties or hurting them ofensive line injuries and issues. I think I feel the same because the defense is stepping up in a way that it can make up for that. And the offense is slowing down. But not so much that you question whether they can put it together in the postseason, the most balanced teams are the one. Six eating right now. And that's why the saints are still winning. Who are they by the way because they're this team? They're the chargers you might throw the bears in there. I want to in terms of balance even though their offense is a little suspect and their courts their quarterback is somebody you don't trust totally the Russian Trubisky has he calls it. That'd be Combet barest topic. Gets contaminated by her fares by the look shoulder dancing. Nobody wants to talk about the pears yet. Everybody wants to talk about the beer's. You're not putting them into darn schedule or the show wake up early in the race it from the document. How were we should depend is be about Cam Newton shoulder. It has been interesting. Everyone has been seeing the way he's throwing this season. He can't throw the ball downfield again last night. Didn't use the field beyond ten yards in any way. And people have been wondering what's wrong with his shoulder. And finally he tells us after the game. Yeah, I'm not totally physically right and make it becomes hard to measure them this way. When you think of him as an MVP candidate and fifteen in one when he's healthy. But he looks like this when Ron Rivera is trying to save his job and keeps throwing him out there shortsightedly..

Chicago Bears Sarah Spain James harden Ron Rivera Ryan Fitzpatrick MVP NFL Brees Cam Newton Combet ten yards
"sarah another" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

Newsradio 830 WCCO

05:07 min | 1 year ago

"sarah another" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

"The results of the ballot held this evening is that they parliamentary faulty does have confidence. Two hundred conservative party members voted in favor of may while one hundred seventeen voted against her in the Wednesday evening secret ballots. The confidence vote came just days after may postponed a vote on her Brexit plan that faced almost certain defeat Mace compromise would hold onto Britain's close economic ties with the European Union rather than make a clean break, whilst I'm grateful for that support a significant number of colleagues date cast votes against me. I've listened to what they said with Brexit less than four months away may says she'll continue to negotiate with European Union leaders Tina Krause CBS news London investigation is underway into the death of a seven-year-old Guatemalan girl who was in the custody of US border patrol agents. I'm Gary Nunn. Apparently, the little girl was given no food or water for days before she died of shock and dehydration. According to the Washington Post a child was traveling with her father and a group when she was arrested by. Agents near Lord's Berg, New Mexico crossing into the US. It is not knowing what happened to the girl before she began having seizures and was taken to a hospital in L paschel where she died. Gary Nunn, CBS news in a statement posted to Facebook the department of homeland security's had border patrol agents provided medical care to the child reviving her twice after she stopped breathing before being medevac to a hospital. The world almanac is making some changes next year. Senior editor share Janson is on the line this weekend. Sarah, thanks for talking with us. Thank you for having me. You've got some new statistics on stories we've been following closely, including crime, trade and immigration. There's information about refugee counts asylum status about crime and various US cities. And how the how it compares over time. There's a lot of really great new information in there that I think people will find useful when they're looking at the news. Are there any trends that stick out you, well, certainly in terms of immigration, and this is something that does come up pretty frequently in the talk about what's going on at the border and elsewhere, the refugee number that is set by the president has basically been cut in half the last two years each. So that's been an interesting thing to note, it's a pretty big change to go down to thirty thousand from almost one hundred thousand I think that that sort of colors the debate on a different side of things another important topic taxes, lots changing soon for how we do our return. Turns in two thousand nineteen. The tax Bill is is a story that maybe got lost a little bit because it was passed at the end of twenty seventeen. And of course, these kinds of changes don't go into effect. Really, you don't feel it anyway until the next tax year filing. So we'll be looking for filing taxes in twenty nineteen for tax twenty eighteen all of those changes are really going to take effect for Americans. And I think that the background information that the world I'm act provides can give really great context to that. Finally, Sarah, another important focus election results. How does that shape our country? Well, obviously, the midterm elections where a huge story in two thousand eighteen and of course, we'll have a tremendous impact wants a new congress is seated in January we're looking at the story both in terms of the numbers in turn out, which was historically high is I think most people know at this point, but also in terms of campaign spending, which campaigns were. Having the biggest donations from different sources, super, PACS, etc. So it's definitely a place that I think people find interesting, especially if they're looking at some of the new members of congress, and how the donations came in along different lines. And of course, many of those new members in congress are women are diverse, and that's changing the face of Capitol Hill. Absolutely. It's a historically diverse class over a hundred women are going to be seated that's a first ever for the house. So it's definitely an interesting time to be looking at politics into to see how representation is changing world almanac. Senior editor Sarah Janssen on the weekend roundup. Good talking with you, Sarah. Thank you so much for having me new concerns about a common diagnostic tool found in medical facilities across the world getting sick in the hospital has become a problem in recent years, and there's more of an effort these days to identify just how germs are spread inside medical facilities. L A new study found. Stethoscopes can be Laden with a wide range of bacteria, including staphylococcus aureus, which can cause serious skin and respiratory infections, including pneumonia study authors, you're calling for strict use of CDC decontamination recommendations or the use of single patient stethoscopes kept in each patient's room. Jim Chenevey CBS news up next a fraternity president accused of.

Sarah Janssen US Gary Nunn CBS congress Senior editor European Union president New Mexico Brexit Tina Krause Washington Post Mace London department of homeland securit Britain L paschel Facebook Jim Chenevey Laden
"sarah another" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

04:53 min | 1 year ago

"sarah another" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"Of may while one hundred seventeen voted against her in the Wednesday evening secret. Ballot. The confidence vote came just days after may postponed a vote on her Brexit plan that faced almost certain defeat Mace compromise would hold onto Britain's close economic ties with the European Union rather than make a clean break, whilst I'm grateful for that support a significant number of colleagues did cast votes against me. I've listened to what they said with Brexit less than four months away may says she'll continue to negotiate with European Union leaders Tina Krause CBS news London investigation is underway into the death of a seven-year-old Guatemalan girl who was in the custody of US border patrol agents. I'm Gary Nunn. Apparently, the little girl was given no food or water for days before she died of shock and dehydration. According to the Washington Post to child was traveling with her father in a group when she was arrested by. Agents near Lord's Burke, New Mexico after crossing into the US it is not knowing what happened to the girl before she began having seizures and was taken to a hospital in El Paso where she died. Gary Nunn, CBS news in a statement posted to Facebook, the department of homeland security's have border patrol agents provided medical care to the child reviving her twice after she stopped breathing before being medevac to a hospital. The world almanac is making some changes next year senior editor shared Janson is on the line this weekend. Sarah, thanks for talking with us. Thank you for having me. You've got some new statistics on stories we've been following closely, including crime, trade and immigration. There's information about refugee counts asylum status about crime and various US cities. And how the how it compares over time. There's a lot of really great new information in there that I think people will find useful when they're looking at the news. Are there any trends that stick out you? Well, certainly in terms of immigration, and this is something that does come up pretty frequently in the talk about what's going on at the border and elsewhere, the refugee number that is set by the president has basically been cut in half the last two years each. So that's been an interesting thing to note, it's a pretty big change to go down to thirty thousand from almost one hundred thousand I think that that sort of colors the debate on a different side of things another important topic taxes lots changing soon for how we do our returns in two thousand nineteen. Yeah. I think the tax Bill is is a story that maybe got lost a little bit because it was passed at the end of twenty seventeen. And of course, these kinds of changes don't go into effect. Really, you don't feel it anyway until the next tax year filing. So we'll be looking for filing taxes in twenty nineteen for tax year. Twenty eighteen all of those changes are really going to take effect for Americans. I think that the background information that the world almanac provides can give really great context that finally Sarah, another important focus election results. How does that shape our country? Well, obviously, the midterm elections where a huge story in two thousand eighteen and of course, we'll have a tremendous impact wants a new congress is seated in January we're looking at the story both in terms of the numbers in turnout, which was historically high as I think most people know at this point, but also in terms of campaign spending which can. Pains were having the biggest donations from different sources, super PACS, etc. So it's definitely a place that I think people find interesting, especially if they're looking at some of the new members of congress, and how the donations came in along different lines. And of course, many of those new members in congress are women are diverse, and that's changing the face of Capitol Hill. Absolutely. It's a historically diverse class over a hundred women are going to be seated that's a ever for the house. So it's definitely an interesting time to be looking at politics into to see how representation is changing world almanac. Senior editor Sarah Johnson on the weekend roundup. Good talking with you, Sarah. Thank you so much for having me new concerns about a common diagnostic tool found in medical facilities across the world getting sick in the hospital has become a problem in recent years, and there's more of an effort these days to identify just how germs are spread inside medical facilities. L A new study found stethoscopes can be Laden with a wide range of bacteria, including staphylococcus aureus, which can cause serious skin and respiratory infections, including pneumonia. Study authors, you're calling for strict use of CDC decontamination recommendations or the use of single patient stethoscopes kept in each patient's room. Jim Chenevey CBS news up next a fraternity president.

Sarah Johnson US Gary Nunn European Union CBS senior editor congress president Brexit Tina Krause New Mexico Washington Post Mace London department of homeland securit Britain Pains El Paso Facebook Jim Chenevey
"sarah another" Discussed on Filmspotting

Filmspotting

04:23 min | 1 year ago

"sarah another" Discussed on Filmspotting

"And it really does make sense where all of this inner turmoil and this anxiety, and this violence all seems to be coming out of this time of turmoil and even kind of within the streets of sense of degradation. So there isn't much beauty. And there certainly isn't really any cheer or cheerfulness. Even though I think you can find beauty in some of those performances just in terms of its strength and its power. And did you catch the name of that dance the one they're performing their saying, it's the last time they're ever going to perform it that they did it originally nineteen forty eight again the sense of history. This sense of these which is always being there and being sort of a foundation, even through all this turmoil. Well, it's Volk which is folk, of course, it means people, and I think that ties back to this idea of the collective national guilt and shame and the violence of some of those movements and the way that we see red. So prominent there which obviously to me suggests blood and bloodshed it gives me the idea anyway that they are commenting on the way a lot of Germans, perhaps even like, Dr Clumber who becomes really a main character in this film did stand by and let all of this horror happen. And as I talk about it. I think about the fact that yes, he starts out the film, not believing the girl, and he assumes that she's delusional. And by the time, we see him much later in the film. That's not the case at all. Actually, he's probably gotten way more involved than he has any sense to be. But I think again ties back to this acknowledgment on his part that in his past. He was perhaps too passive and let some things unfold that. Maybe he should have stood up for and I am suggesting in his own personal life as the movie suggests that, but also maybe again tied to these larger horrific acts of the Nazis, we did talk about the feminist angle here. And it's something it seems like both of us responded to at least a little bit. And yet one of the things that seems different to me from the original film. And I'm not sure for the better is the way Dakota Johnson Suzy banyan becomes almost a peripheral character in this film. I like intellectually decision they made with her character in terms of how much she may really know about what's going on here. That's something that we could talk about if we were really getting into spoilers. But nevertheless, Dr Klemperer becomes such a main character as Sarah, another dancer, who's her best friend becomes such a main character. I really felt like she was on the outside. And what I mean is I didn't see her making any active choices, maybe until the very end of the film the way I. I saw all these other characters making choices. Yeah. And we'd probably have to get into spoilers to discuss that too much just to jump back quickly. Sarah, who you mentioned played by me, Gotha. Great performance. And he's trying to one of those people in the cash is trying to identify. What are we here? I saw her in a cure for wellness. And I know she's done other stuff as well. But that's what I was thinking of really strong performance here. Possibly better than to coda Johnson for me. Maybe because of what you're talking about that, it's you can't really say she gets sidelined because she plays a central part does feel a little bit that way. Here's maybe the issue. And the problem is and it's related to what you're saying. What's the general narrative drama here? Like what what are we supposed to be what tension are we supposed to be focused on? Is it Klemperer is it Suzy and the decisions that she may. Or may not be making is it? Madam blank and her role among these witches. Yes. Yes. Correct. And it would be difficult for a movie to sustain all those in a compelling way. And it makes it's it's fractured in a way that I don't think is entirely successful. And they don't all come together at the end in a way that satisfying either I keep coming back to this. And I do think it's interesting timing. That's the only way I can describe it that here we are in two thousand eighteen and gluttony no is making a movie that's a remake of a movie from the seventies set in the seventies. That is so focused on the holocaust to me..

Sarah Dr Klemperer Dr Clumber Gotha Madam blank coda Johnson
"sarah another" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

Talk 650 KSTE

04:06 min | 2 years ago

"sarah another" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

"Jimbohannon taken a night off McGraw Hill haven filling in what happened. To the ship that carried the parts of the atomic bomb to the inaugural again it was called the USS Indianapolis it, the, USS Indianapolis and it was sunk on its way back from dropping, off the, parts and the story is a remarkable story the new book is called Indianapolis and our guests Lynn Vincent and Sarah Vladic did the research talked, to many of the survivors and telling the story parts of the story now. For the first time Sarah another cliffhanger we'll give you this one in. Nineteen late late sixties Charles McVay ultimately took his life devastated in brokenhearted because he went to his death, thinking that, he caused many of these people, to die, a terrible, death and he was court martialled and this is where the movie comes in jaws if he dies in the late. Sixties jaws is in nineteen seventy five you. Guys have told us that. That's sort of sparked the interest of quite a number People are you telling me that that jaws movie helped to exonerate Charles McVay It did actually a young boy by the name. Of hunter Scott who was eleven years old at the time of watch jaws it, was his dad's favorite movie and hunter watched? It and then asked his dad like many people do is that, story true and his dad told him to go do some research about it and, he found that out. And he decided he wanted to do his school history fair project on Indianapolis and so, he started writing to some, of the survivors and they responded and you know he as he learned more he realized that there had been an injustice and that and hunter played an incredible role and helping to get national attention. To the cause, of survivor, had, been fighting for for this point forty years and so really you, know they they were beating hall of congress and they were doing the work but it was Hunter who? Came in and really kinda spurred the attention to get the backing, of congressmen and senators to be involved in the process to where they got the, attention that they needed. To take to the Senate floor which was where he actually are captain, McVeigh was actually, exonerated with the help of, Senator Bob Smith and Senator Warner and quite a few others including Bill toady who was the submarine commander of the namesake submarine Indianapolis and so together they they kind of pulled off the feet which. Had been you, know they've, been, fighting for for at this point fifty years was Hoshimoto still around, at this point How she motor was around he actually wrote a letter to Senator Warner which was one of the things that really kind of pushed him into the category of letting go to the Senate for he thought, if the enemy could write a letter saying that this man should be be held guilty all these years let that burden go that he should, be paying attention, and that was part of the decision making process for, him was when, hush, wrote that letter and how she Moto was the submarine, captain who, sunk the USS Indianapolis correct how many times. Has there been a court martial that's been overturned That's. A good? Question I don't know? The answer to that but, I do. Know that survivors fought for it for? Decades. And even captain McVeigh's. Sons, thought for his exoneration and chemo McVeigh one of. The captains sons wrote to President Reagan and two vice? President Bush at the time? In the eighties and asked President Reagan to, overturn the court martial and he was told at that time that presidents don't have the ability to overturn a military court martial but, as far as how many have been overturned in history I'm not sure I can't imagine too many wended..

Indianapolis hunter Scott Charles McVay President Reagan Sarah Vladic Senator Warner captain McVeigh chemo McVeigh McGraw Hill haven President Bush Senate Jimbohannon Lynn Vincent Senator Bob Smith Sons McVeigh Hoshimoto congress commander Bill
"sarah another" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"sarah another" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Jimbohannon taken the night off McGraw Hill haven filling in what happened to the ship that carried the parts of the. Atomic, bomb to the inaugural again it, was called the, USS Indianapolis the USS Indianapolis and it was sunk on its way back. From dropping off the parts and the. Story is a remarkable story the new book is called Indianapolis and our guests. Lynn Vincent and Sarah Vladic did the research talked to many of the survivors and telling the story parts of the story, now, for the first time Sarah another cliffhanger we'll give you this one, in nineteen, late late sixties Charles McVay ultimately took his life devastated and brokenhearted because he went to his death thinking that he caused many of these people, to die a terrible death and he was court martialled and this is where. The movie comes in jaws if he dies in the late sixties, jaws is in nineteen seventy Five you guys have told us, that that's sort of sparked. The interest of quite a number of people are. You telling me that that jaws movie helped to exonerate Charles McVay Actually a young boy by the name of hunter Scott who was? Eleven years old at the time I watched as it was his dad's. Favorite movie and hunter watched it and then asked his dad like many, people do is that. Story true and his dad told him to go and do some research about it we'll, that out and he decided, he wanted to do his school history fair project on Indianapolis and so he started writing to some of the survivors and they responded and you know he as he learns more he realized. That there had, been an, injustice, and that in hunter played an incredible role in helping to get, national attention to the. Cause of survivors had been fighting for for forty years and so really you know they they were. Beating hall of congress and they were doing the work but it was.

Charles McVay Indianapolis hunter Scott McGraw Hill haven Sarah Vladic Jimbohannon Lynn Vincent congress Eleven years forty years
"sarah another" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

03:12 min | 2 years ago

"sarah another" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA

"Jimbohannon taken the night off McGraw Hill. Haven filling in what happened to the ship that carried the parts of the. Atomic bomb to the ino- it was called the USS Indianapolis it the, USS Indianapolis and it was sunk on its way back from dropping off the. Parts and the story is a, remarkable story the new. Book is called Indianapolis and our guests Lynn Vincent and, Sarah Vladic did? The research talked to many of the survivors. And telling. The story parts of the story now for the first time Sarah another, cliffhanger we'll give you this one. In nineteen late slate sixties Charles McVay ultimately took his life devastated and. Brokenhearted because he went to his death thinking, that he caused, many, of these people to die a terrible death and he was court martialled and this is where the movie comes in jaws if, he, dies in the. Late sixties jaws is in nineteen seventy five you guys have Told us that that's sort of sparked the interest of quite a. Number of people are you telling me that that jaws movie helped to. Exonerate Charles McVay It did actually a young boy by the name of hunter Scott who was eleven years old? At the time watch jaws it was his, dad's favorite movie and hunter. Watched it and then. Asked his dad like many people do is that story true, and his dad pulled. Him to go know do some research about it he found that out and so he, decided he wanted to do, his school history fair project on Indianapolis and so he started writing to some of the survivors and they responded and you know he as he learned more he realized that there had been an injustice. And that and, hunter played, an incredible role in helping to get national attention to the cause of, survivors had been fighting for for this point forty years and so really you know they they were. Beating hall of congress and they were doing the work but it was Hunter who? Came in and really kinda spurred the attention, to get the backing of. Congressmen and senators to. Be involved in the process to where they got the attention, that they needed to. Take it to the Senate floor which was where he actually are captain, McVeigh was actually, exonerated with the help of, Senator Bob Smith and Senator Warner and quite a few others including Bill toady who was the submarine commander of the namesake submarine Indianapolis and so together they they kind of pulled off this feat which. Had been you, know they've, been, fighting for for at this point fifty years was Hoshimoto still around, at this point Hashimoto was around he actually wrote a letter to Senator Warner which was one of the things that really kind of pushed him into the category of letting this go to the Senate for he thought if, this know enemy could write a letter saying that this man should be be held guilty all these years let that burden go that he should, be paying attention, and.

Indianapolis Charles McVay hunter Scott Senator Warner Sarah Vladic McGraw Hill Senate Senator Bob Smith Jimbohannon Lynn Vincent Hashimoto commander Hoshimoto congress Bill McVeigh eleven years fifty years forty years
"sarah another" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful

Reasons to be Cheerful

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"sarah another" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful

"Definitely you paint your face no but i were baseball cap really make you'd be taking your boys then hopefully definitely yeah really on today's exciting really excited i know how much how big a deal is big deal what's your reason to be careful well first it was a reason to be measurable trying to be up to mystic about it i'm trying to embrace it i went to the titians at the weekend because my glasses are bit scratched and they said oh you have an eye test while your hair and i found out that any very focus so i think i have to now admit that i definitely not aboard align millennium afraid you're not there are very few millennia gory early onset very folk liz it's possible baby reasons to be cheerful with jeff lloyd so join now by clogs borough who's food policy specialist friends of the earth and chair of the eating better alliance and samantha calvet who's head of communications at the is archie thanks so much for joining us both of you so you're going to take us through this issue and i'm really excited about the discussion clint maybe you could just stop by on a basic question which is why should we be worried about meat and dairy production well livestock production has an absolutely massive environmental impacts so whether that's climate change gases at being produced from their production fourteen and a half percent globally around ten percent of e k any you emissions just from maine dairy that's about the same transport emissions globally this huge impacts on land use so we'll think about cows grazing but few people think about the actual feed that's grown to produce to defeat the animals in industrial systems in particular pigs and poultry massive hector's of soya grown in argentina brazil devastating rainforests and sarah another precious habitats around the world.

baseball jeff lloyd clint argentina brazil policy specialist samantha calvet head of communications archie maine ten percent
"sarah another" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"sarah another" Discussed on WLAC

"Question been on step three earth use me been finish was to have three for a bout not quite nine months and put putting fifteen percent into roth ira as as you said yes my question to um i've been putting an end to the four different categories of you say but i'm wondering if i'm doing it all wrong if i should just be putting an end to like an index fun until the the the dollar amount gets up to a level where it can make a difference why would the dollar amount have to be good riddance well right now is just about seven thousand dollars in this count ban we disturbing gunman's for fun to you're you're not putting a whole heck the of a lot nashville anyone fund the place currently i was just for wondering rush if hannity the return and we'd loss better news if you just started now into like an sp 500 until it's got cutting up off to like aid you know to eight pakistan or ten thousand dollars i lee then sylla starting sarah another fox fund news too president well let's trump pretend back in that washington the four sons after spending the holidays had in a florida a weighted earlier average today earn aggregate taking aim in pakistan return on twitter at the nouncement as a from group the administration in other words hours that was greater later the than national the s security p 500 council official tells fox the administration which is should has decided on can't if to you withhold picked for two england's hundred and fifty if five you pick million funds dollars that in outperformed aid to pakistan s p and expects pakistan uh to take decisive then you would action have against four terrorist funds that and outperformed militants on the s its p soil is a group correct the administration had been considering yes withholding okay the aid so for seven months thousand in divided a tweet this into morning four the first different funds tweet sent by president all making trump and a the return new year greater he than the accused s p pakistan will of giving beat safe haven seven to the terrorist thousand a invested us hunts at the s in afghanistan p pakistan's r it will foreign iggy minister and a tweet said the government was preparing a response that will let the world know.

hannity pakistan sarah president florida twitter official england nashville washington fox afghanistan seven thousand dollars ten thousand dollars fifteen percent seven months nine months
"sarah another" Discussed on Windows Weekly

Windows Weekly

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"sarah another" Discussed on Windows Weekly

"The note says a certain the certain style of wording with paul has well well let's throw alert when you follow microsoft for living mary joe notices this uh mini read a uh a mainstream news account perhaps sarah another tech blogs take on something you noticed something a lot like too much that microsoft is just left out of the conversation yeah you know it and sometimes it's semi defensible you know they use the example a year or two ago you might have read like a right here around up of the best music subscription sterkcx services are here roundup of all of the music from nobody has his groove nobody ever mentions microsoft yet doesn't even mentioned that his exists yeah and that kind of thing you know okay i mean i i guess i can sort of understand it but sad i would say a lot of it's not their fault they they've been around so long they're not the you know this hot newness but there's well have a but they they need but now they need to get the word out that they're still doing great technology let's might yet that's my point so something like doug know whatever it's going away anyway uh that's not really the point of this uh i read a story about quantum computing uh that was from the ah m if i was like i might yeah technology journal would have bre here uh it's ibm and its google it some research is from yale yeah and these guys doing great work and they're really being innovative witnesses crazy they're gonna make great ford pushes in the years ahead and the word microsoft is not in this article not even once right.

paul tech blogs microsoft doug quantum computing google ford mary joe ibm
"sarah another" Discussed on P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"sarah another" Discussed on P&L With Pimm Fox and Lisa Abramowicz

"Speaking of the fossil fuels sarah's another bit of news that it will cut our attention and it was talking about how a couple of different coal companies approached the white house for assistance to stave off their bankruptcies and this was interesting because president trump has been really remarkably pro coal i wanna bring in rebecca kern energy policy reporter for bloomberg bna located in arlington virginia rebecca can you give us a sense of what these two companies murray energy and first energy we're looking for from the white house and it sort of the surprised that they did not get it i thanks for having me yes murray energy corp and then uh first energy corp have reached out to the trump administration um multiple times they say an ladder that were posted online a yesterday we we got hold of saying they wanted a martin he order to be issued by the energy department to allow them to basically keep operating their plan and keep them running uh as a way to prevent them from filing bankruptcy but it's a pretty rare in then for the energy department to grant these emergency orders in the past they really only done them for large hurricane event or other events that such as like the two thousand california energy crisis where there is a real need to keep plans running for electrical i believe the grid and it seems the those companies and make the case um.

white house trump reporter bloomberg bna virginia murray energy corp energy crisis president rebecca kern energy policy arlington murray energy