4 Burst results for "School Of Medicine Right"
Dennis Prager Podcasts
Dennis Makes a Joyless Return to His Home State of California
"When I return to California, not only is there no joy in me, there's a certain dread. If you would have told me when I moved to California in my 20s, that I would ever not be excited going back to California, I would have thought you were crazy. If you ever need an example of the left ruins everything it touches, just say California. Of course you could say America. You can say culture can say schools, medicine, but just say California. California in the American mind meant freedom excitement joy joie de vivre, the joy of living, now it means fecal matter in the midst of major cities. The emblem of California today might well show poop human poop. On the street.
Recorded Future - Inside Threat Intelligence for Cyber Security
The Diversity of Security Challenges in Higher Education
"Now. What is it like? Every year you have a new batch of of students coming on board and they all want to connect to your network I mean what's the? What's the reality of that situation from a security point of view It is a lot of prep-work over the summertime, a lot of you know repair and refine and and. You know replace things that aren't doing well, and then when you know we get about two weeks out from classes starting. which this year is September second. So we're kind of in that zone right now. That's where we're making sure that everything is working. In it in. Its, optimum. Capacity and capability. Following that it's you know let's continue planning for whatever is going to happen next you know we the spring term winter spring term in in January this past year and nobody anticipated. Kobe I I'm not. You know I'm sure that there was an -ticipant because the the fun part of that is we actually did a pandemic tabletop exercise in the division of Information Technology, which is the central a unit on campus. We do that path the fall of twenty and eighteen. So we hit already kind of work through some of the. You know the communications challenges and the organizational challenges so when it came time to do. The transition from online or from in person courses to online courses, we were able to do that in very short time and that included transitioning thirty seven hundred core courses. From in person delivery to online delivery so that really served you well, I and it was the preparation time and it was the understanding. Of what we would need to do and it was also, you know checking those channels you know. I've done some business continuity work in my in my pass and a business continuity plan to just never exercise it's not a plan. It's a bunch of on paper so So we were able to walk through and validate that and that's the kind of work we do during the school year. And we take our you know kind of slowdown period so. Beginning summer you know everybody takes a deep breath and then we exhaling get back to work you know Sometime during the summer I like to encourage my my team to have a little bit of time off. But when September goes in and the students arrive we, we try to work really hard to get him through and then we take it the winter holidays. What what kinds of things are you and your team defending against who? Who's WHO's coming at your network? You know it's the usual array of Fred actors You know think about the things that research is doing. You know we're we're doing. A lot of research in the area of Koga right now, and it's just. Be We have the capability. We have the expertise we have the researchers at want to do that. But we also have school medicine in public health. We also have a school of Nursing School of Pharmacy. So healthcare education is important in that has just a treasure trove highly valuable. Information in it. But we do engineering work, and some of that work is is patentable work. So that's probably attractive We do a lot of business influenced work. we have data science institute which is trying to figure out the the better ways to understand. You know the the magic acronyms of a I in L.. Artificial intelligence. Machine. Learning. And and that's that's attractive information not only that forty four, thousand students twenty three, thousand staff that's a treasure trove of marketable information. You know I always wonder you know someone in a situation like yours where certainly you're going to have some students and I'm thinking of Oh I don't know folks in computer science and other sorts of places who were going to look at you know the the campus system or the university system as you know their own personal playground there that. you know they're gonNA WANNA, test their own skills against yours. I mean I is that an annual thing and and how do you? How do you? How do you not be adversarial? How do you support You know the educational aspects of of those students while still keeping things up and running what's your approach to those sorts of things? Well. So I we we are establishing some really good partnerships with with the Academy with the the the professors and researchers that are interested in studying the cybersecurity arts and sciences. we've had a relationship with the information school. is They're they're part of the College of letters and Sciences and now they're part of what's been amalgam is as the the School of Computing. Data. And Information Studies so CDs. In in in doing that, I, mean, the partnership is if it's data and if it's doing things if it's you know working or arresting or or if it's needing to be analyzed, we have people that are very much interested and so I've had my my department be intentional about establishing those greater relationships we have you know researchers doing anything from identity access. Management Research to data analytics to cybersecurity metrics and then we have others on campus that are doing great work in high throughput. Computing Great Work in in you know engineering the the next greatest you know computer technologies. In other side trips we had We have a researcher that is working on, Thomas Vehicle. Research you know and there's an awful lot of cyber in there too so. Having those kind of relationships is the the real multiplier here, and this is not unusual by the way for university. This is nothing super special. We're doing it's just that You know there's a, there's a lot of cybersecurity programs out there where there you know NSA certified Center for Academic Excellence. Certified and we're GONNA. Get there eventually. I believe But right now we're just supporting the researchers in the courses are being taught. Sue I myself have been a guest lecturer in a one of the business school courses. It has an information security course as part of its core. That's been fun. I enjoy doing. I did a little bit of that as an adjunct University part of my coming here.
Every Dog Year Is Not Equal To 7 Human Years, Houston Researchers Now Say
"All heard this for many years. One human year equals seven dog years Well, a new study says. That's not true. At the University of Houston School Medicine, University of California School of Medicine. They have debunked the popular way of calculating a dog's age in human years. The study says that dogs reach maturity faster but slowdown in ageing after doing so. The lead author of the study says the 127 year ratio doesn't make sense because a dog can reproduce when it's less than a year old, while a human cannot reproduce at the age of seven
Marijuana-related ER visits climb at Colorado hospital
"Show. So they say Kim abyss related. ER visits tripled in Colorado after legalization of marijuana. They say thirty three hundred patients visited the emergency room at UC health university of Colorado hospital alone related to marijuana back in two thousand twelve but then that jumped to ten thousand by two thousand sixteen. Most of them had GI symptoms toxication or acute psychiatric symptoms. They say ER visits related to edible marijuana around eleven percent between two thousand fourteen in two thousand sixteen. And the research. Researchers say their findings suggest edible cannabis products. Maybe more toxic than marijuana that has smoked or. Eight. So. All right. We have been dying for data to come out of Colorado. I'm not sure why it's taking so long. But we legalize marijuana Colorado. And then I believe we did Washington, California and other states, and now we have a whole bunch of six following suits. And I'm okay with the legalization of marijuana Ivan. Okay. With that. In fact, the voted for it. Because I wanted us to study a more, and I wanted to police freed up so they could deal with, you know, more severe sort of crimes. However, I wanted it to be legalized was certain. Certain. How do I certain societal measures in place like, you know, how are we going to prevent kids from buying it and getting sold to kids and us dealing with second hand smoke and drivers are we going to have a means to are we going to have a means to? Tests people who could be created or toxic it and now, no, no, that's not the way things. Go in politics. Everything is a a one fell swoop sort of attitude just like with healthcare. Obama comes in the congress decides to make this big huge stupid ACA Bill twenty two hundred page Bill, and we have to now deal with all the ramifications, and we can hardly fix all the mess that it made while we're kind of in that same problem with legalize marijuana. And again, I was four legalizing marijuana. What I wasn't for is the speed and the haphazard and the half ass way. We were doing it. And I'm driving down the highway and I'm smelling pot. I'm driving behind people that are obviously intoxicated. And what are we doing about it? And now kids kids are having access to marijuana. Now. True kids have access to alcohol kids have access to cigarettes. They have access to things are not supposed to have access to. But you know, we just went from zero to ninety and and we didn't figure out how to very very subtly incorporates a legalize marijuana system into our society. And legislators just do that same thing with the opioid crisis. The opioid crisis. Rather than going? Okay. Let's break this down four hundred people died in Nevada of opioid use. All right before we make any laws can we figure out what those four hundred people died of last year the year before. It's three hundred ninety five of them died from heroin. Let's make a law. Right. You know, helping our law enforcement officers seize and arrest those trafficking heroin. If three hundred ninety nine of those four hundred a word because Dr Joe gave a thirty pill-prescription tab, then we restrict narcotics in the states. But no, no, no, no. That's not what they do. Legislators are worried because they got a timetable. They ain't got their election coming up. So they have to make a glove. They have to make a super quick we are going to legalize. We're going to please everybody legalized. We'll get California. I gotta give credit credit. They had a little bit more of a plan. I don't know if it was long enough, but they had certain restrictions and not everybody could go and get a license and. You know, they had a fairly slower rollout than some of the other ones. But the the rollout mostly had to do with who can own the dispensaries who could sell disturb you'd I really didn't see much of a plan on how we were going to limit secondhand smoke. How we're gonna limit it in public places, which is where I mean, I was getting buzzed off. Somebody who was smoking two stories above me in the hotel. So if you have a public place, and it's mostly a nonsmoking hotel. How are you going to protect because people smoking pot and the rule of smoke. Smoking pot is legal. But I get there's money. There's a lot of money. So, you know, it's been really really slow to get studies come out on what actually were the ramifications. But we're starting to get some stuff from Colorado at least. So they say thirty three hundred ER visits at the Aurora clinic or relate to marijuana two thousand twelve which jumped to ten thousand in two thousand sixteen and tripled. And there were also sharp increase for the rates of hospitalization and the team from the university of Colorado school medicine believes that not only will the visits increase as marijuana becomes more widely available and used them state, but the findings suggest that the edible products. Maybe more toxic then marijuana that has smoked invade. Now, this is huge because I've been telling individuals if you're going to take marijuana for whatever you think is going to help before I would smoke leave the lungs alone. The lungs are very delicate. I'd rather you eat it. It. Problem is is you get the buzz as quickly with eating. So you we more or the potency you'll get or getting into your bloodstream? You know and absorbed through the gut maybe change some of the gut flora, I don't know. But they are noticing that cannabis edibles. For causing a number of visits, and we want to put some data behind this. So they publish this in the annals of internal medicine and the team looked at patients who visited the ER at UCLA Chelsea university of Colorado hospital, they found that there was a threefold increase in cannabis associated visits during this time period about thirty three hundred patients visited the ER and two thousand twelve when just medical marijuana was legal. But then it shot up to ten thousand we discussed that. And they say thirty percent of Colorado are now currently using marijuana. Thirty percent. They say toxication was the second. Most common reason a third most common was acute psychiatric symptoms. What was I the cannabinoid, hyper emphasis syndrome? That's when you get these severe bouts vomiting cyclic vomiting, many of them want to take a shower. They see a shower seems to help their symptoms and the only way to stop it is to tell them to stop smoking marijuana. Now are ers are already pretty slammed. Now, people can say, well, let's just restrict you know, getting marijuana. Let's you know, what why are there? So many people smoking marijuana. Why are some people moving to it over? We're gonna talk after the break. There's a lot of seniors that aren't able to get their medication their pain medication. And there in a lot of pain. And so what are they doing? They're going to be using marijuana for the joints. So we are driving with a lot of our policies people going to marijuana. We stopped. We we did a great job with the tobacco epidemic. Told everybody quit smoking cigarettes a bad scared. Everybody. What did a great job, and I'm really proud of ourselves. But that just shunted everybody to the vaping or people went to food right rather than smoking to keep the weight down the eight. So now, we have obesity. Now, we have more joy issues, we have more pain issues back issues, and then rather than having pain medications accessible because the opioid crisis. We start limiting those. So people are gonna wanna pains not going to go away. And again, we're legislating faster. Then we set up the system in place, and so people end up going it's like the resistance and marijuana