22 Burst results for "School Center"

"school center" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

Outcomes Rocket

04:15 min | 2 months ago

"school center" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket

"Welcome back to the outcomes rockets Sal Marquez here, , and they have the privilege of hosting for the Second Time Miss Deb Gordon, , she's spent her career trying to level the playing field for health care consumers haven't listened to the first podcasts with DAB. . You've gotta go listen to it. . It's all about the consumer and healthcare. . She's all about you. . She's all about your employees and how you can get the most for your healthcare dollar. . She's the author of the healthcare consumers manifesto how to get the most for your money based on research she conducted as a senior fellow. . At the Harvard Kennedy, , School Center for Business and government she's a former health insurance executive and health care CEO. . She's an aspen. . Institute health innovators fellow and an Eisenhower fellow, , her research and commentaries have appeared in USA Today, , the Harvard Business Review blog, , and on network open. . She holds a B A in bioethics from Brown University and an MBA with distinction from Harvard Business School and I'm excited to dive into her work again around the consumer's manifesto deb such a privilege to have you back on. . Hey, , saw. . Thanks so for having me back. . Yeah, , absolutely. . So you've been busy. . I have been busy. . That's true. . I spent probably a year doing research for this book and another year writing a not exactly that split but I spend a good two years of my life producing this baby and it is exciting to come back and tell you about it because when we first met, , I was just starting to think about it. . I was just starting the research and listening to what consumers had to say. . So I'm excited to be back to talk more about it <hes> the same here and so dab you know obviously. . So listeners goal isn't a DEB's podcast. . This you get a deeper appreciation about her time as an insurance executive and what has inspired her work and focus in the consumer sphere but a little bit about the book. . Dab. . You know what's the focus area? ? What are the takeaways at a high level? ? Sure. . So I wrote the book mainly to expose the human side of healthcare costs like what is really going on for people when we go to the doctor or were phasing an insurance decision and we have to pay. For . it and I was really taken with the fact that so many people of all walks of life come to me and say because I used to work health insurance they know I know something about it and they just say what should I do and you know the most extraordinary people who've accomplished so much in their lives walk into my office at the Kennedy School at Harvard and alike, , what health insurance should I buy and I. . It just dawned on me that if people like that need help and it's Legitimate that they do. . It's very confusing and can be overwhelming like what chance is you know everyone else have of making sense of these decisions. . So that's the motivation that I I brought into the book and then in doing my research for it, , I heard story after story of consumer. . So real people who are trying to get value for their healthcare dollars whether they use those kind of terms or not I say like shopping for healthcare is a thing we could do people don't use those words and they don't even. . Know what I'm talking about. . But you know I interviewed people about their experiences spending money on healthcare and what I learned is that although it feels really foreign to put that into shopping terms or you know we know how to buy things but we don't know how to shop around in healthcare and. . It doesn't mean we're not able to. . That's I think the biggest takeaway is that we do actually have more power than we might even realize and that the first step is to just ask the question, , what if what, , if I could get what I needed? ? What do I need? ? Why do I need this? ? Is there an alternative and just almost like re imagine ourselves as a customer when it comes to healthcare this is Dr is nervous and unhappy by the way, , but it's not a slight against doctors. . It's just you know what I think consumers need for whatever reason we need permission almost to think of ourselves as entitled to get value for our healthcare dollars.

Harvard Kennedy Harvard Business School Harvard Business Review senior fellow executive School Center for Business DEB Brown University Eisenhower USA Today Harvard Kennedy School dot
Shopping for Health Care: How Consumer Can Use Purchasing Power to Get What They Need with Deb Gordon

Outcomes Rocket

04:15 min | 2 months ago

Shopping for Health Care: How Consumer Can Use Purchasing Power to Get What They Need with Deb Gordon

"Welcome back to the outcomes rockets Sal Marquez here, and they have the privilege of hosting for the Second Time Miss Deb Gordon, she's spent her career trying to level the playing field for health care consumers haven't listened to the first podcasts with DAB. You've gotta go listen to it. It's all about the consumer and healthcare. She's all about you. She's all about your employees and how you can get the most for your healthcare dollar. She's the author of the healthcare consumers manifesto how to get the most for your money based on research she conducted as a senior fellow. At the Harvard Kennedy, School Center for Business and government she's a former health insurance executive and health care CEO. She's an aspen. Institute health innovators fellow and an Eisenhower fellow, her research and commentaries have appeared in USA Today, the Harvard Business Review blog, and on network open. She holds a B A in bioethics from Brown University and an MBA with distinction from Harvard Business School and I'm excited to dive into her work again around the consumer's manifesto deb such a privilege to have you back on. Hey, saw. Thanks so for having me back. Yeah, absolutely. So you've been busy. I have been busy. That's true. I spent probably a year doing research for this book and another year writing a not exactly that split but I spend a good two years of my life producing this baby and it is exciting to come back and tell you about it because when we first met, I was just starting to think about it. I was just starting the research and listening to what consumers had to say. So I'm excited to be back to talk more about it the same here and so dab you know obviously. So listeners goal isn't a DEB's podcast. This you get a deeper appreciation about her time as an insurance executive and what has inspired her work and focus in the consumer sphere but a little bit about the book. Dab. You know what's the focus area? What are the takeaways at a high level? Sure. So I wrote the book mainly to expose the human side of healthcare costs like what is really going on for people when we go to the doctor or were phasing an insurance decision and we have to pay. For it and I was really taken with the fact that so many people of all walks of life come to me and say because I used to work health insurance they know I know something about it and they just say what should I do and you know the most extraordinary people who've accomplished so much in their lives walk into my office at the Kennedy School at Harvard and alike, what health insurance should I buy and I. It just dawned on me that if people like that need help and it's Legitimate that they do. It's very confusing and can be overwhelming like what chance is you know everyone else have of making sense of these decisions. So that's the motivation that I I brought into the book and then in doing my research for it, I heard story after story of consumer. So real people who are trying to get value for their healthcare dollars whether they use those kind of terms or not I say like shopping for healthcare is a thing we could do people don't use those words and they don't even. Know what I'm talking about. But you know I interviewed people about their experiences spending money on healthcare and what I learned is that although it feels really foreign to put that into shopping terms or you know we know how to buy things but we don't know how to shop around in healthcare and. It doesn't mean we're not able to. That's I think the biggest takeaway is that we do actually have more power than we might even realize and that the first step is to just ask the question, what if what, if I could get what I needed? What do I need? Why do I need this? Is there an alternative and just almost like re imagine ourselves as a customer when it comes to healthcare this is Dr is nervous and unhappy by the way, but it's not a slight against doctors. It's just you know what I think consumers need for whatever reason we need permission almost to think of ourselves as entitled to get value for our healthcare dollars.

Sal Marquez Harvard Kennedy Harvard Business School Harvard Business Review Deb Gordon Executive DEB Senior Fellow Brown University School Center For Business Eisenhower Usa Today Harvard Kennedy School
Misleading information is being spread about Covid pandemic in New York's Nassau County

Midday News

01:06 min | 2 months ago

Misleading information is being spread about Covid pandemic in New York's Nassau County

"Nassau County after fake Corona warning notices were found taped the doors claiming kids We're going to be used to test for the Corona virus vaccine WCBS reporter Sophia Hall with warning. The letters were taped to doors in the Manhasset area, they say in part warning because the government is rushing to get a Corona virus vaccine. The government is looking for minorities to experiment on and you should be on alert If your child participates in the free lunch program at school center Anna Kaplan calls the letters false. Disturbing and disgusting. It's unconscionable and the warding that you should be very alert. You know, every school is trying to do right by every student and to use that. As a way to put fear in people is just it's unconscionable. There's no way you could excuse this, she says. The authorities were called to investigate. These notes were Posted taped to people's residences, bringing bringing fear fear fear Sophia Sophia Sophia Sophia Hall Hall Hall Hall WCBS WCBS WCBS WCBS news news news news radio radio radio radio 8 8 8 8 80 80 80 80 latest latest latest latest

Sophia Sophia Sophia Sophia Ha Sophia Hall Corona Manhasset Anna Kaplan Nassau County Reporter
Former Dallas-Area Teacher Arrested For Aggravated Sexual Assault Of Child

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:51 sec | 3 months ago

Former Dallas-Area Teacher Arrested For Aggravated Sexual Assault Of Child

"Charter school teacher is behind bars charged with sexually assaulting Child. We have one less child teacher from ST That's Grand Prairie Police officer Mark Buscetta, talking about the arrest of 37 year old Jameel was said of the colony was that had taught that the uplift Grand Preparatory Academy which is not affiliated with the Grand Prairie, I SD beset us says the investigation began this past July, We learned of an outcry statement that was made to a parent from a child of a possible Sexual assault that had occurred at school center says he believes that was that was a kindergarten teacher, but the age of the victim is unknown. Other than that the victim was under the age of 14 was that is in the Grand Prairie Detention Center on $200,000 Bond. The Senate says detectives want to hear from anyone who may have had contact with was that is there may be additional victims.

Grand Prairie Detention Center Grand Prairie Police Grand Prairie Uplift Grand Preparatory Acade School Teacher School Center Jameel Mark Buscetta Assault Senate Officer
MIT CISR Principal Research Scientist

Technovation with Peter High (CIO, CTO, CDO, CXO Interviews)

07:10 min | 10 months ago

MIT CISR Principal Research Scientist

"Which genie Ross welcomed. It's great to speak with you today. Thanks for having me. Peter Ought to pleasure. I've been looking forward to this conversation Jeannie many people who are listening to this will know you as a The former director of the MIT he sloan's schools center for Information Systems. Research or SCISSOR as it's referred to as an organization that you've been with her for twenty seven years now you're the principal research. Search scientists have the organization also multiple time author of it. GOVERNANCE OF ENTERPRISE ARCHITECTURE IS STRATEGY TO BOOKS THAT I've recommended many many times. And and now a new book designed for digital how to architect Your Business for sustained success and I thought we begin there The topic of digital is pervasive basis. Certainly on the lips of of of most executives I would say let's say many executives in every industry and A topic that is so. So broad The topic of digital. I wonder if we could begin with that definition How how do you think about the topic of digital how much of it is truly? We knew And how much of it is perhaps a new brand name of some topics that are older. That's a great question to start with. I actually will take you back to the start of our research. We have one hundred global sponsors of our research center and we just tried to stay in touch with with what's going on in their lives and about five years ago now we talked to mostly. CIO's these organizations and said what's going on in in your world and our summary of what they were going through as they were being bombarded by these digital technologies it was social mobile and another cloud Internet of things artificial intelligence blockchain. And you know these technologies just kept coming at them and with each one. There was some more hype about. If you don't start using this you're gonna miss something and our sense was that CIO's where we're being instructed to make good use of these technologies when their companies as we're still struggling to use information technology efficiently you know they're still trying to get their ERP's and their crm's to produce real value you and now we have this whole other layer of digital technologies. So we want to study and I think when people talk about digital well the thing to bear in mind is just what all these technologies are making possible. That wasn't possible before we have had information technology ready for a long long time but now we have technologies that are making data ubiquitous. They're making connectivity constant and and they're offering massive processing power and and the reason. I think there's so much excitement. Is that on the one hand they let us do everything. We've always done better her. We can become more operationally excellent but they're also allowing us to do things we could never have imagined. That was the Uber Moment. Where where you can do more than give somebody a ride? You can give them information. And I I think that is the digital phenomenon the recognition that things are possible that were possible before very interesting and the whole notion of designed for digital as I as I think of that title there are two different camps very different. There are those organizations born in recent years who were designed digital from the get-go that they are born in the digital age the digital native and as a result of that they don't have at least at the time of creation the burdens of legacy Then you've got the older vintage organizations and what is sometimes referred to as the digital immigrants Those who were born years ago multiple decades ago before the digital age that the digital age is you just defined it and they have legacy versions of people practices and culture a process certainly technology in an increasing debt bear that needs to be retired and in order for the latter camp to better compete with the former camp. There's a significant transformation. That's necessary And I know of course that a lot of your research the companies that you're that you've been nearly two hundred companies in fact that you collaborated with in order to draw the insights for this book are more from the ladder campaign from the former. But I wonder wonder if you could talk a bit about that that that challenged that these organizations have in competing with with with companies that can move so rapidly as a result of not having the kind end of anchor weighing the back. That is that legacy. Yeah you know I. I think it's been overstated that we're going to compete with these startups APPs. We've certainly seen it. It has happened But my sense is that The big old companies. This is my affectionate terminology for successful companies. Big Old They have some real advantages as well as a legacy that sometimes gets in their way they actually know how to scale for example they they know how to complete all their transactions very efficiently. A lot of the startups will end up struggling with the basics so their their moment and to be able to move fast and not having to worry about legacy may in fact go away pretty quickly so I think we probably overstate the disadvantage disadvantage of being big. An old in a world that You have to move very fast and you have to understand the opportunities but that said I do think I think that a big old company that wants to be successful in the digital economy does have to learn how to do things quickly. How to Experiment with new opportunities to learn what's going to work and what's not going to work with customers and I think this is something that the digital startups have tended to do naturally They every startup. We studied Has this history of saying well when we started. This was our idea where we are now is somewhere pretty different. I often point to AIRBNB for that. You know the initial idea is will throw a mattress and air matches on. Somebody's living room floor lar. And they will Service breakfast in the morning and then we're going to become friends and they're gonNA show us our city and it's going to be a real community building kind of environment and and you know that just wasn't of interest to that many people so they saw what was possible and they adapted and their strategy kind of seized. Just the opportunity that was there and the thing. I think that will be hard. And it's proving to be hard for established companies. Is this idea that you can't just pick a strategy and insists it will succeed. You have to try a strategy and see if it will succeed and if it doesn't pivot and I think that's a real challenge for big old companies. But if they start to learn to do that they get very excited. And then they have all the advantages advantages of brand name recognition and and the ability to scale that gives them a real edge on the startup.

CIO Genie Ross Principal Peter Schools Center For Information Jeannie Airbnb Sloan Director
"school center" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

01:45 min | 1 year ago

"school center" Discussed on 710 WOR

"School center arrest for allegedly pulling students hit job off her head and screaming anti-muslim slurs in a fight student Dalia Muhammad was close to the altercation. I heard screams in the hallway or rather in the cafeteria just kind of a buzz of everyone yelling or nervously laughing. With the fight shows. The girl got into an argument with another one over a seat in a common area in the school, East Brunswick public school superintendent, Victor valenki says the fight is being classified as a bias incident. Middlesex County prosecutors have charged the girl with a salt harassment cyber harassment and disorderly conduct President Trump is going to have to find someone else to appoint to the fed four US senators announced yesterday that they will oppose putting former pizza chain CEO Herman Cain on the board that decides monetary policy for the country. Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell admitted. There is a lack of enthusiasm for the former presidential candidate. Opponents. Cite canes, lack of experience and sexual harassment allegations an off duty police officer is dead after crashing his motorcycle. In queens, yesterday morning. NYPD says the forty two year old officer was on his way to work a five thirty AM when he lost control of his Yamaha on the bell Parkway near Merrick boulevard. The officer fell off his bike. When it struck a guardrail. Police say he was wearing a helmet, but was unconscious and unresponsive. No other vehicles were involved. And no other injuries were reported. The officer was a sixteen year NYPD veteran assigned to the departments highway patrol. I'm Lisa G for seven ten W O. Hillary Clinton is reacting to the arrest and possible extradition of WikiLeaks co founder, Julian Assange, but the bottom line is he.

officer harassment Dalia Muhammad NYPD Julian Assange East Brunswick public school School center Mitch McConnell Herman Cain O. Hillary Clinton queens Senate Middlesex County President Trump Victor valenki Lisa G superintendent CEO
"school center" Discussed on Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio

Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"school center" Discussed on Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio

"Kim tomes companies put up a now hiring sign with an I really hiring. I'm David Brancaccio in New York on the heels of that strong jobs report on Friday with a quarter million more names on payrolls in October today. We'll get an official count of job openings in its the jolts report, and it should show lots of job postings, but are those really job vacancies or many companies just fishing? Marketplace's Mitchell Hartman reports job openings were at a record seven point one million in the last jolts report, but Andrew staedtler at the century foundation says the figures are likely being inflated somewhat because posting jobs on the internet is cheap. And ubiquitous if a lot easier for employers to keep jobs open almost all the time with the idea, they're going to need people on a continuous basis in the strong economy, but he says employers aren't necessarily actively looking to fill all those positions. Peter cappelli at the Wharton school center. Her for human resources says there's even less there there with some online job postings positions, which are fake. They're trying to collect resumes to try to learn about companies. I don't wanna hire you. But I want to find out how to get to other people in your company Howard jobs, described Indra Stettler says another reason some positions are staying open is because they're low paid short term or have inconsistent hours. I'm Mitchell Hartman for marketplace. Now to a story that's directly relevant to a huge swath of America in a country of about three hundred million.

Mitchell Hartman Andrew staedtler Howard jobs David Brancaccio Kim tomes Indra Stettler Peter cappelli Wharton school center New York official America
"school center" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:50 min | 2 years ago

"school center" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Over the past year, the metoo and time's up movements have worked to transform the workplace and the culture. But if we measure them by how they've affected the Justice system. How much really has changed for some answers. We turn once again to Suzanne Goldberg, she's the director of Columbia law school center for gender and sexuality law and she joins me now. Welcome back to WNYC. Very glad to be here. Thanks, professor. Let's start with some concrete results back in September. The comedian Bill Cosby was sentenced to three to ten years in prison for drugging and sexually assaulting one woman. Andrea Constand that was at his home fourteen years ago. Now that case predates the metoo movement. But do you think the jury was influenced by the cultural shift that's happened over the past year the way I would put it is that the jury like much of the rest of the country has been educated about. The reality of the experience of sexual assault that many women and others have had. And also the reality that women who are accusing high status men of sexual assault might actually be telling the truth where in prior years, they were most often disbelieved are disregarded and to be fair. This woman Andrea constant was just one of many alleged victims who had accused Bill Cosby and this case as I said predates the metoo movement. So is it fair to say that the real test of this movement's impact on the criminal Justice system is yet to come? I think the testing some ways is happening every day. We know we have seen a significant increase in reporting. And the question is our law enforcement authorities taking allegations more seriously, how are they investigating them? What do they do with the evidence that they turn up? We do see some indication. Of increased willingness even for example, to indict as we've seen with Harvey Weinstein where there had been many stories and rumors before an fact allegations presented, for example to the district attorney in New York before that hadn't been pursued in the same way. And as you suggest it's an evolution even within the Weinstein case itself, there are more than eighty women who've accused Harvey Weinstein of sexual harassment or assault, and we have to say he has repeatedly denied any non consensual sex. But professor Goldberg even with so many accusers and so much public outrage. He's only facing at this moment. Five charges related to to accusers. Two women. Does that say something about how our Justice system works? It may there is a very high bar before a prosecutor's office will take up the case of sexual assault. And the reason is that they have the burden to prove in court that the accused person violated the law beyond a reasonable doubt. So that means that a prosecutor needs quite a lot of evidence in the past most often a woman's word against a man was taken as some evidence, but not necessarily evidence that would be weighty enough to persuade a jury. And I think what we're seeing and it's partly an outcome of what happened in the Cosby case. And in other settings that there's more willingness to take one woman's word as possibly being enough evidence to prove beyond a reasonable doubt that someone committed sexual assault. So even if we're not seeing scores of convictions scores of prosecutions, lots of legal action as a result of all of the allegations that came about in the wake of the metoo movement. It seems that there is chain. Happening. There is unquestionably change happening women and others who have experienced sexual violence need to know that they can go to law enforcement and will be taken seriously will be treated with respect. And with the sensitivity that these kinds of situations involved and that their allegations will be taken seriously and not just dismissed out of hand. Because it's as some people will say he said, she said anyone who looks very closely at these cases knows that's often where things start, but to your bigger point, we need to look at criminal prosecutions. We do need to look at what's happening in civil litigation. We also need to look at what's happening in state law. What employers are putting in place, which schools are putting in place. And what has changed in the conversation? Suzanne Goldberg is the director of Columbia law school center for gender and sexuality law. Professor.

assault professor Goldberg Bill Cosby Harvey Weinstein Columbia law school center professor prosecutor Andrea Constand Andrea constant New York director harassment fourteen years ten years
"school center" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

05:18 min | 2 years ago

"school center" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"I'm Jamie Floyd over the past year, the metoo and time's up movements have worked to transform the workplace and the culture. But if we measure them by how they've affected the jus-. System. How much really has changed for some answers. We turn once again to Suzanne Goldberg, she's the director of Columbia law school center for gender and sexuality law and she joins me now. Welcome back to WNYC. Very glad to be here. Thanks, professor. Let's start with some concrete results back in September. The comedian Bill Cosby was sentenced to three to ten years in prison for drugging and sexually assaulting one woman. Andrea Constand that was at his home fourteen years ago. Now that case predates me too movement. But do you think the jury was influenced by the cultural shift that's happened over the past year the way I would put it is that the jury like much of the rest of the country has been educated about the reality of the experience of sexual assault that many women and others have had. And also the reality that women who are accusing high status men of sexual assault might actually be telling the. Truth where in prior years, they were most often disbelieved are disregarded and to be fair this woman, Andrea Constand was just one of many alleged victims who had accused Bill Cosby and this case as I said predates the metoo movement. So is it fair to say that the real test of this movement's impact on the criminal Justice system is yet to come? I think the testing some ways is happening every day. We know we have seen a significant increase in reporting. And the question is our law enforcement authorities taking allegations more seriously, how are they investigating them? What do they do with the evidence that they turn up? We do see some indication of increased willingness, even for example to indict as we've seen with Harvey Weinstein where there had been many stories and rumors before and in fact, allegations presented, for example to the district attorney in New York before that hadn't been. Pursued in the same way. And as you suggest it's an evolution even within the Weinstein case itself. There are more than eighty women who've accused Harvey Weinstein of sexual harassment or assault, and we have to say he has repeatedly denied any non consensual sex. But professor Goldberg even with so many accusers and so much public outrage. He's only facing at this moment. Five charges related to to accusers. Two women. Does that say something about how our Justice system works? It may there is a very high bar before a prosecutor's office will take up the case of sexual assault. And the reason is that they have the burden to prove in court that the accused person violated the law beyond a reasonable doubt. So that means that a prosecutor needs quite a lot of evidence in the past. Most often a woman's word against a man was taken as some evidence, but not necessarily evidence that would be weighty enough to persuade a jury. And I think what we're seeing and it's partly an outcome of what happened in the Cosby case. And in other settings that there's more willingness to take one woman's word as possibly being enough evidence to prove beyond a reasonable doubt that someone committed sexual assault. So even if we're not seeing scores of convictions scores of prosecutions, lots of legal action as a result of all of the allegations that came about in the wake of the metoo movement. It seems that there is change happening. There is unquestionably change happening women and others who have experienced sexual violence need to know that they can go to law enforcement and will be taken seriously will be. Treated with respect. And with the sensitivity that these kinds of situations involved and that their allegations will be taken seriously and not just dismissed out of hand. Because it's as some people will say he said, she said anyone who looks very closely at these cases knows that's often where things start, but to your bigger point, we need to look at criminal prosecutions. We do need to look at what's happening in civil litigation. We also need to look at what's happening in state law. What employers are putting in place with schools are putting in place, and what has changed in the conversation. Suzanne Goldberg is the director of Columbia law school center for gender and sexuality law. Professor goldberg. Thank you as always thank you for having me. One thing that makes me York the greatest city in the world Broadway. And right now, you had the chance to see one of Broadway's biggest hits Hamilton when you donate to.

professor Goldberg assault Bill Cosby Harvey Weinstein Columbia law school center Andrea Constand Jamie Floyd professor prosecutor New York Hamilton director York harassment fourteen years ten years
KCBS, Hillary Clinton and Senator Marco Rubio discussed on KCBS Radio Weekend News

KCBS Radio Weekend News

03:12 min | 2 years ago

KCBS, Hillary Clinton and Senator Marco Rubio discussed on KCBS Radio Weekend News

"It is Sunday morning July twenty second two thousand eighteen coming up on KCBS. Former Trump campaign, advisor Carter page insists that nobody share. Compromising information about Hillary Clinton when he visited Russia. CBS news, update is straight ahead on Jeff bell new, evidence that many breast cancer survivors are not giving, recommended follow up imaging good morning, and thank you for joining us I'm Melissa Ross. It is seven thirty one CBS, news updates one time Trump campaign advisor Carter. Page New York Times reports on, documents that show the FBI telling the foreign, intelligence surveillance court that page has been, collaborating and. Conspiring with the Russian government, on CNN today page has dude sanctions come up when he visited Russia a few people made brought it, up in passing it's A major economic issue and so there may have been a loose conversation I'm very careful in terms of. You know making sure that there's a clear record. Perspective on the Russian leader from Senator Marco Rubio is no. Doubt in my, mind that, Putin has authorized war crimes he. Also possesses between. Us ninety percent of the world's nuclear weapons. It's kind of one of those tough situations where he's you know he was a dictator of a third world country would treat. Them one way unfortunately geopolitical reality means we have to engage with a guy. Like this and, by the way Mr. page and he. Dirt on Hillary Clinton ever come up with the. Russian CBS news update I'm Jim Taylor KCBS, news time seven thirty two well they're companies that make e cigarettes tout their products as. An, aid to, quitting, tobacco cigarettes. However it's KCBS Megan golsby reports a new study shows that. Nut may not be the case Stanton glance is a professor of medicine at UCSF and the director of the school center. For tobacco, control research and education without question some. People have successfully quit smoking cigarettes if you look at, the population as a whole smokers who use e cigarettes for about a quarter less, likely to quit smoking the. Smokers she, don't use e cigarettes in fact the study out of Georgia state found that one year after they began ninety percent of the smokers who had professed a desire to quit and, also had, not given up cigarettes lead author Dr Scott Weaver told KCBS our study, showed that they were less likely but it. Does, not answer the important question why which was then get us to better understand how, if there is potential. E cigarettes helping Smokers, quit how can. We, move in that direction Clinton says it likely doesn't have to do with banana or Kremlin. Flavored, vapors virtually, no, evidence out. There showing that the flavors attract adulterer important for adults quitting. And in fact one of the few studies which is reasonably well done shows the flavors actually make it harder for adults. To quit, Megan gold's be KCBS women have been. Treated for early stage breast cancer often are not following, recommendations for their follow up care that reports KCBS is Jeff bell is the finding, of new research out of. UC San, Francisco what we found was rather surprising Seuss's Benjamin fraught UCSF professor of radiology and biomedical imaging who poured over data on thousands of women who had surgery for cancer in one, breast between, twenty ten and twenty twelve and.

Kcbs Hillary Clinton Senator Marco Rubio Smokers Carter Jeff Bell Putin Russia CBS Advisor Ucsf Megan Golsby New York Times Russian Government Megan Gold Melissa Ross FBI Donald Trump
"school center" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

02:37 min | 2 years ago

"school center" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"With the rest of the crew yet friend but ask you gotta smuggling where would i said if you get twenty eight because who the heck knows at twenty eight jacky the only thing that we know is that golden state wants a wing player and that they have the twenty eighth pick and there's talk they may buy a pick in the thirties as well joe lake scout little bit over five million dollars to spend and he's willing to spend it espn dot com jonathan given a phony says the georgia tech to guard joshua kogi who's a real good athlete and lit up at the combine in chicago nba draft net says they're gonna go for gary trent junior who's the also very good shooters dad played in the nba he's at duke he's from duke six five two guard yes pin's insider says mova this big man from michigan sports illustrated says grayson allen race is jeremy woo from s isis grayson allen to the warriors and usa today saying mitchell robinson who's a high school center cbs sports gary parrish said jacob evans the third i believe that was fits is you know when i threw a name through to him the other day i think he said he likes jacob bevan's the third nba dot com david aldridge says gary trent nba draft as he said gary trent washington post tim bontemps says melvin frazier if i had to guess i i would love to see him traded up for kevin herder from maryland because he's such a great shooter but if i had to make one guess i think i would go with tim bon temps is pick melvin frazier from two lane who's just a you know very scottie pippen like athlete gary six eight swing man who's not a shooter but he is an awesome long armed wing defender perimeter defender freaky athlete finisher on the break so we'll see we'll see you wanna do the ryan crawford get that let larry again self serving but nonetheless this is my day or my week to be self serving the orion crawford former camby our sales guy who's a big fan of yours scare and he said that he wanted to pass along a message to you and he says huge congrats on a legendary tv career it reminded me that i needed to thank you for an influential moment years ago you made a major impact on me and my first year at cambio was two thousand four i was a twenty three year old sales guy we rode down the elevator a few times when i happened to be in a good mood and we laughed about the show that day you taught me the value of a positive outlook a positive attitude and the value of a handwritten.

maryland larry scottie pippen grayson allen michigan gary trent chicago joe lake cambio camby ryan crawford melvin frazier georgia tech kevin herder tim bontemps david aldridge jacob bevan jacob evans gary parrish mitchell robinson
"school center" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

Marketplace All-in-One

01:34 min | 2 years ago

"school center" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One

"Okay across all the states so the states have taken a bunch of different attempts to regulate the california bill directly says these are the net neutrality rules that isp's in california need to adhere to other states have done executive orders california bill is a different sort of ticket a different tack but it's not clear at this point that where that's going to go if these standards go into effect and they're sort of you know you have other states working on their unrolls if there is this patchwork of states that create their own rules doesn't end up being like karma shins where that where california's standards end up setting the rules of the road for the rest of the country that's one of the things that legislators here would like to do right like let sets you know the the ice let's see we can't we can't comply with fifty rules while the easiest way to do that comply with the strictest one know the strongest one which would be californians and also i think you know it would have an effect of making a model bill for other states right other states are looking to do this and i think it also sends a strong message to federal law makers who can still undo the two thousand seventeen repeal that these kind of rules are popular and that something needs to you know they need to act as well that's ryan single from stanford law school center for internet and society california's net neutrality bill is before the state senate judiciary committee today i'm ali would and that's marketplace tech.

california stanford law school center senate judiciary committee ali executive ryan
"school center" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on AP News

"The 1949 print was missing from their store last friday was original equipment the very rare and very beautiful it's gone because whole only did thirty of the prince unsigned each with a green crabs in the lower right corner the lynn says volvo the print was worth up to fifty thousand dollars it's not clear of the thief knew that or not we have never put any prices we've never put the titles on anything hanging up in our lobby area he says anyone could have walked in the unlocked tour of their store unnoticed because heat his business partner were upstairs and he says the gallery does not have surveillance cameras deep sense of violation view i trust people i just don't like the idea that people are dishonest and so i just trust people in says he called police them then nearby art appraisers museums and galleries around the country to let them though just in case the print turns up for the ap i'm rob lowe with ribbit racial diversity is being highlighted by some cities as they trailer tech companies and high paying jobs to their area pittsburgh philadelphia end to trade are among the city's touting their diversity to chief executives and other corporate leaders experts say race color and culture are attractive to millennials dominating a more tech driven workforce and important to corporate executives when deciding where to relocate or build new operations matthew quinn's with colombia business school center on global brand leadership says companies generally are looking to employ a lot of millennials and those hires want to work and live in communities with diverse.

volvo partner colombia business school cente rob lowe pittsburgh philadelphia matthew quinn fifty thousand dollars
"school center" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on AP News

"Racial diversity is being highlighted by some cities as they tried to lure tech companies and high paying jobs to their area pittsburgh philadelphia end to trade are among the city's touting their diversity to chief executives and other corporate leaders experts say race colouring culture are attractive to millennials dominating a more tech driven workforce and important to corporate executives when deciding where to relocate or build new operations matthew quinn's with colombia business school center on global brand leadership says companies generally are looking to employ a lot of millennials and those hires want to work and live in communities with diverse and interesting cultures pittsburgh in philadelphia are among twenty cities still under consideration by amazon as location for the company's second headquarters black panther has moviegoers dressing for the occasion but as they peace julie walker reports they're not in character costumes instead there including inspired by africa or the film is the nigerian american clothing designer bruce i l o loop hand in the says business is booming with people wanting to apply her clothes to wear the black camp there had to overnight something to somebody like ran to the post office the senate to her so she could get it before the found she says the movie makes people crowd and they want to show it can you really see the connection between dress and identity but i think more people are are starting to really see how critical that is for them to express themselves through these closed to see the movie who cya war along backless yellow orange and blue bad teach dress and had wrapped all of her own design hughley walker new york a new blockbusters clawed its way divisions theaters ap's ben thomas there's a look at the weekend box.

colombia business school cente philadelphia amazon senate york ben thomas pittsburgh matthew quinn julie walker africa
"school center" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

03:46 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"Jerod mayo lisa von ahn and after dinner and under director leon liam neeson on the healthier mahathir dern under not long gone lawn dan to hamper her and her vendor to her lisa von ahn the man earned her lisa von ahn to her liam neeson jon heyman director dan schneider jon rahm jon rahm to him dan kirby center liam neeson dan bigger and bigger not long blonde the man man turns to her liam neeson jon heyman a day after day bear gender jon rahm the nafta and under beyond beyond beyond beyond her the hunt on dan jon rahm after her bitter welcome back michael brooks on the majority report joining joining us now is ryan single he is a former reporter for wired magazine is now a fellow at the stanford law school center for internet and society ryan hillary are you thanks for joining us and in my book on crony on appreciated uh you know it's happening right now uh the fcc the republican majority in the fcc is moving forward to overturn a net neutrality i have no doubt that everybody listening to your watching the show probably has some sense of what net neutrality means in what implications of it are but maybe you know just just sort of reset us again what does net neutrality insurer uh for the internet now some talented go pretty simple principle so it the idea that uh we as americans uh are the ones who get to choose what websites we want to visit uh what apps we went to use uh and what services we use on the internet and that uh comcast rides in eighteen to you the world uh should not make that decision for us and then those companies should not interfere with the actual free market of the internet.

leon liam neeson jon heyman jon rahm dan jon rahm wired magazine stanford law school center ryan hillary fcc free market Jerod mayo director dan schneider jon rahm jon rah dan kirby michael brooks
"school center" Discussed on WRIR.org 97.3FM

WRIR.org 97.3FM

02:33 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on WRIR.org 97.3FM

"At the in moscow's dot com and joining us now is mark them bows a professor of law at seton hall school of law in the director of the seton hall law school center for policy and research as a young college student fifty years ago professor denver joined the march for civil rights in selma alabama and in two thousand fifteen he returned to selma fifth commemoration of the 19th 65 bloody sunday welcome to background briefing mark ten bo but you and it seems at roy moore is a relic from the old south when after all of these charges from young women in alabama emerged his first appearance was at a church where he dismissed all the charges being a hit job by the democrats and then said i really wanna talk about important issues and then said in 1963 the supreme court outlawed prayer in school in and ninety 65 they gave way special rights implying that the nineteen 65 voting rights act was somehow special rights for african americans it and then more recently we land that he in response to a question from the only african american in the audience asked about what was the what was a good time in america he said in the days of slavery families were much more together an extraordinarily to my mind indication that this man is an unreconstructed racist you've been on the front line with the civil rights movement how does he strike you hall he's certainly is unreconstructed racist george wallace with understand it very well and suddenly sheriff clarke uh untucked one of the things that uh i think stings me a little bit his that so many of his really horrific social positions that other disqualify him they've got buried by the sexual disgraces that he's also perpertrated but um uh it seems to me that the people of alabama and the people of america need to take into account the man that's who he is based on his entire life i you know i was i think i think it also has to be juxtaposed with uh the democratic candidate uh jolts one of the really moving up lifting moments for me after decades going back in the.

moscow director seton hall law school center civil rights selma alabama roy moore alabama voting rights act african americans america george wallace professor of law seton hall school of law professor denver fifty years
"school center" Discussed on The Fighter And The Kid

The Fighter And The Kid

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on The Fighter And The Kid

"You know people give new group what is what you say well let's joint letter hey and what it is it's actually a sick as it sounds it's a bonding experience is happens new bond new bond together but you know based on on your oppression of one of the person most jokes on them knows gives the funniest or the most popular kid in the school jochen you've fini joe schilling i sucking lebron james thought joke shift our joe show a much mexa lebron james jr smith dwight howard dana white i mutaqin literally entertainment he's he's going to go to the vendors premiers you can be just as fucking batman superman batman wonderwoman like ankle now now now he's he's gonna be the biggest kid in the fucking game yeah jokes on eu police you nerds he's like john has racist i work i'll asking her now because she has like this under the old school center confederate flag during a meeting here while achieving backlash i got a tire sat down for social media is you know i must stay off it but michael god is it nasty i just got on i i follow just the political websites like you now and it's not put that work political ref people's argument i'm talking about among like academics who've forever hodge was third author in there fortis and 50s masty shit i can't imagine the stuff man and you're right you know you talk about bullying behavior online like kids who suffer from it holy shit i can't imagine worth oh my god you're behind the people tribe lawyer i mean kevin hard if you i mean name a hot girl the people try cyberbullying them they'll get they get a rise out of like kind of maybe they making them feel bad or something like that again it's just it's these losers in basements or these losers at don't add value to the world that are doing this stuff that's what that's what it is up i really never engage in it every now have fun with like i posted the the guy when the heisman the guy who won the fuck in highland get understand was a walk on at texas tech a if if you know anything about walking onto division one programme which i do it's impossible to make the team little long become.

jochen john social media michael god hodge joe schilling dwight howard eu old school center kevin
"school center" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Of the treasury theme that general managers have become the faith of a franchise more so than a matter of your work it used to be the manager was the guy editor still the guy you see every day i mean he's still the guy who is in front of the cameras before and after every single game so that's why the media aspect of it is so important especially in this age of twenty four hour constant news cycle and social media and everything health it's not like you know you you you can hide if you're the manager even a small market um you know i don't the only thing i don't like and i i i've actually grown to appreciate analytics i was i was one of those you know even though i'm not old i one of those crusty guys warmer than some you know whatever uh but i've grown to to appreciate them i don't like the way they're used sometimes out you know covering the world series and watching robert yank richhill in the after four you know incredible innings didn't feel right to me uh there is still moments like that right all right we're we're taking who far um you know and then of course in rituals next start they let him face the first guy in the third time of the order and he hit a home run and everybody is off no you can't win but um you know i just think it's it's have gotten to be very by the numbers and a lot of a lot of cases and um you know managers are almost forced to buy into it or else they're going to be let go in per replaced by somebody who does buy it it's going to very similar revolution were teams play at a much different pace than ever before the death of the mid range jump shot more shooting 3's i mean you're seeing team shadow records on attempts from three point i don't mind it like i kind of find it enjoyable economist centers though uh yet go the old school center not say that shooting three said i've at somebody who was raised other patrick ewing era knicks basketball iin i do miss i do miss the oh the.

general managers editor social media world series old school center robert yank patrick ewing knicks twenty four hour
"school center" Discussed on WWL

WWL

02:17 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on WWL

"Horde tax eight seventy eight seventy we're back and we're talking to ryan single the media and strategy fellow at stanford law school center for internet and society so we were talking about ryan the differences between wireless and the cable service providers as it deals with net neutrality and you see any differences there we i don't you know a win the first rodent and charter schools were put a sort of written downgrade rather than just being principles that the fcc conical enforced that started in two thousand ten those those rules uh a difference between the two uh and uh and then in two thousand fifteen when the commission uh put the orders uh put the rules on kind of a solider legal foundation they made no difference um and i don't think there is a difference in terms of net neutrality protection so the break line rules against uh you know blockage fast lane slow lanes a and generally trying to make sure that the highest peace don't interfere with the kind of all the free markets that ride on top of the internet greater things that people want to get too um and so the we haven't seen in of competition in uh in the wireless space that those kinds of activities uh uh th that we don't need rules gets those kind of activities um so i feel i think and uh you know the the behaviors and approved out that uh there's really no need to treat those different so when we talk about what the fcc commissioner is saying today that you know that this rule is actually stifling growth in the infrastructure and and and things of that uh but the truth is that on broadband speed that the us south korea and japan amongst all of its major trading partners as as it as a product offering to the consumers of speed and accessibility to all of these tickets issues that that you know surround us entire net neutrality argument yeah i think you know so you know the the.

stanford law school center ryan fcc the commission commissioner us south korea japan
"school center" Discussed on Harvard Kennedy School PolicyCast

Harvard Kennedy School PolicyCast

02:30 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on Harvard Kennedy School PolicyCast

"Oh ho ho low last week the kennedy school center for international development launched a brand new version of its atlas of economic complexity before you go searching for it let me warn you can be slightly addictive the atlas is at its core a database of decades worth of economic data from every country honor imports exports industries products but if you picturing a series of snoozing do sing spreadsheets you'd be wrong the atlas manages to bring all that data to life through interactive visuals ations that for me at least often turn into rabbit holes of esoteric fascination of course the visuals ations aren't just a novelty near illustrations of complexity economics a field pioneered in part by ricardo hausmann that has proven and reliable predictor of future economic growth hello and welcome to the harvard kennedy school policy cast i'm your host knack had waller in this week in honor of the atlas his 20 launch we're pulling from the archives to feature an interview i conducted with professor housman in 2013 where he explains what economic complexity is and how both investors and makers can use it to better inform their decisionmaking thanks for joining us thank you for having me can you describe what exactly economic complexity is and why it's an important measure for countries around the world well essentially economic complexities related to how much does a city a state a country knows how to do in the essential ideas that the the fundamental ingredient to be able to do something is to know how to do it and an economy is characterized by what it knows how to do a and then in poor countries than to know how to do fuel simple things and rich countries dental know how to do more things and among them more complicated things you we've sometimes used the metaphor over scrabble so the economies like a game of scrabble and the if you have very fuel letters you can make very few words and short words and the more letters you have a the bigger the variety of the words that you could cook up and the long were those words so the variety and complexity of the things that come on economies able to make is a measure of their productive knowledge of their knowhow saudi measure those specific god scrabble pieces well.

kennedy school center ricardo hausmann waller scrabble harvard kennedy school professor
"school center" Discussed on Harvard Kennedy School PolicyCast

Harvard Kennedy School PolicyCast

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on Harvard Kennedy School PolicyCast

"It's no secret that president trump isn't a fan of his predecessor signature achievement obamacare but after nine months of fits and starts republican efforts to repeal the law have struggled to make any headway in congress it's easy enough to understand why healthcare's long been the subject of deep political division in the united states it seems no one is happy with the system as it is but the question of how to fix it is an intractable problem hello and welcome to the harvard kennedy school policy cast i'm your host mac had water in joining us today's dr alice chen cofounded and recently stepped down as ceo of doctors for america as well as returning guest in the other cofounder of doctors for america viceadmiral vivid murthy who served as us surgeon general from 2014 to 2017 there here on campus has guests the kennedy school center for public leadership dr chen admiral murthy thanks so much for joining us there is a having us i i should note in addition to being accomplished healthcare professionals you are also married i can imagine you probably make a pretty good podcasting zone right just from your dinner conversation perhaps have so much of it revolves around our one year old so this is your although before he was born we spent a lot of time talking about health policy advocacy medicine we love sharing stories of patients and asking each other for advice there was always a lot to duck lead so i'll be honest in preparing for this discussion i it was hard to find a place to start healthcare is such a broad subject but then just a few days ago uh president trump announced that he was going to seek to end the cross cheering subsidies that the government pays to insurance companies to offset out of pocket expenses for patients and.

trump united states dr alice chen ceo america kennedy school center insurance companies president harvard kennedy school dr chen admiral murthy nine months one year
"school center" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"school center" Discussed on WRVA

"What they had in that movie is now becoming reality so let me said it up for it hank really is the director of stanford law school center for long biosciences and he says thirty years from now you will not make babies the oldfashioned way by having sex he may still have sex for recreation shen and fun but you won't have sex to make babies no instead would we're going to do is we're going to create them in the lab so we'll take a female skin sample will use that decreed stem cells and then we'll use that to create eggs wait so you won't even harvest women's eggs why don't you just take one of her i don't know this he said the do then the eggs will be fertilized with sperm cells and that will create a selection of embryos then they will screen out the embryos and do test on the embryos to screen out as many potential diseases as possible and not just screen out diseases but then get to the point where parents can potentially have the ability to choose i color haircolor maximum height preferred body type whoa really yup that's the point he sees it happening in thirty years and the reason i think he might be right is money and not your money money for the government because if you can screen now these illnesses then they'll be less healthcare coverage less selfcare spending and he says this this method of procreation will be costefficient because of the savings that will be generated on healthcare spending and if you'll get the way healthcare spending has been skyrocketing out of control hey if we can and cut back a little bit on our healthcare because your kid didn't get diabetes because you screen that out of the embryo then were there you go i mean what could go wrong wool um yeah you in the back will in fact that were selecting this army going to have an unintended consequence of may be selecting out some things that would be great that lead to human beings that we never would have expected doing credible things what will you know i mean you know sometimes you have blind people like rachel's whose and unbelievable musician stevie wonder also you will be able to be.

director stanford law school center stem cells sperm cells diabetes rachel hank healthcare coverage stevie wonder thirty years