19 Burst results for "Schwab Dot"
"schwab dot" Discussed on KQED Radio
"The end of May, as retail sales plummeted. Read up sales jumped by 20%. Maybe because a lot of brick and mortar thrift stores are closed or because people are looking for a bargain. I'm Ariel Sigge for marketplace coming up. I think you have to ask yourself who are the winners and who were the losers? I think you do indeed the pandemic across the bond, but first, let's do the numbers. Down Industrial down 77 points today. About 3/10 percent closed 7 25,030 for the NASDAQ Open 95 points. About 90% there. 10,000 won 54 It's a P 515 about 1/2 percent 31 15 close Visor shot up 3/10 percent on some promising virus Vaccine news on the other end, and no Vo Pharmaceuticals down more than 26%. Medical news site Stat reported that firm and not given sufficient data. To show that it's vaccine actually works. Companies profiting from the virus locked down also saw benefits Amazon of 4.3% today, Netflix up six and 7/10 percent. Bonds fail Yield On the 10 year T note 0.67%. You're listening marketplace marketplaces supported by Charles Schwab. In Uncertain times, Schwab remains invested and investors in optimism in guidance in service and in every clients tomorrow. Learn more at Schwab dot com and by hint, fruit infused water and over 25 flavors like watermelon, mango and BlackBerry. No sweeteners. No calories.
"schwab dot" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Going to white communities and not black meat. He says. Until the country fixes those structural issues. The racial wealth gap will continue to exist. I'm Justin Ho for marketplace. Coming up. There were three bags of it there and I limited myself to one when grocery shopping turns into an exercise in self control, But first Do the numbers. Yes. Here you go. Best 90 day run in 22 years down. Industrials, up to 17. Today, 8/10 percent closed 25,008 12 to close out the month and the quarter and the first half of the year. The NASDAQ 1 80 for 1.8% finished 10,050 80 s and P 547 points, about a percent 1/2. 3100 on the nose Chipmakers. We're on track for the best quarterly performance since the tech bubble of 2000 won. Tell you something. Intel, up 2.6% today in video of three and 2/10 of 1%. Trouble closure took a toll on casino profits in Nevada. Last month, Gaming Control Board reported revenue down 99.3% on the strip. Casino stocks mixed today, MGM slipped about 1/10 percent. Wynn Resorts up 3/10 percent. You're listening to market marketplaces, supported by Charles Swap in these uncertain times remains invested in investors and optimism in guidance in service and in every client's Tomorrow. Learn more at Schwab dot com on how Schwab is ready to help and by so.
"schwab dot" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Client's tomorrow learn more at Schwab dot com it's morning edition from NPR news I'm Steve Inskeep in Washington and I'm no well king in Minneapolis good morning in cities across this country police are confronting protesters sometimes violently reporters say the police are targeting them too here's NPR's media correspondent David Folkenflik Molly Hennessy Fiske is covered cops and wars even so the LA times reporter says she was stunned by what happened Saturday in Minneapolis has you covered the George Floyd protests alongside other journalists multiple officers broke off and dot came specifically over to us and started shooting at us they had rubber bullets tear gas and then they had these canisters of pepper spray that they were spraying in people's eyes from you know less than an arm's length away others were arrested she had keeping one's inner legs after being hit by rubber bullets and tear gas canister her colleague the photographer Carolyn Cole was tear gassed after being unable to catapult over a wall away from police and Caroline was saying Molly I can't see I can't see and are I had to leave her behind which felt really terrible a bit later she called coal and the branch of the phone being good Minnesota N. she had came out said render aid ends I'm sorry I was very moved by that help that people gave us from DC to Denver from moved to Los Angeles scores of journalists say they're receiving intentionally rough treatment from police in Long Beach a police officer fired a rubber bullet that hit southern California public radio as adult full goose mon Lopez in the throat as he was wrapping up an interview what policy what what what rationale you know lead this police officer to single me out of the crowd in Columbus Ohio journalism student Julia Lehrer says a police officer tear gassed her at close range as she was walking along to our car but there's just no way I could have been conceived as a threat I wasn't coming out then had my hands up and a camera and one of them and I was yelling that I was a journalist so I just I'm not sure how this could have happened the U. S. press freedom tracker sites about a hundred and forty assaults of journalists at the demonstrations some by protesters in the vast majority police were targeting journalists without a doubt without a doubt they are viewed as the enemy that's former Salt Lake City police chief Chris Burbank he's now with the center for policing equity which helps police improve ties with their communities as police chief Burbank relied on reporters to communicate with the public I made sure to include the media that was in crisis and it was also in good times when we want to celebrate the success of the police department and so this notion that reporters or journalists are being targeted in some way shape or form are not being allowed access to what's going on it's very concerning Burbank says part of the problem lies with the nation's leaders the demonisation of the press from the White House on down in Minneapolis Molly Hennessy Fiske says she wasn't targeted by accident we were not caught in the crossfire they pursued us and they knew that we were reporters and photographers on Tuesday news organizations demanded that Minnesota law enforcement agencies stop attacking journalists David Folkenflik NPR news Senate Republicans are launching investigations involving the Obama administration and former vice president Joe Biden now the democratic nominee for president today the Senate judiciary committee begins hearings on the origins of the FBI Russia investigation NPR congressional correspondent Susan Davis has this preview Senate Republicans haven't always shared president trump's interest in investigating Joe Biden those days are over the public deserves to know how a guy who is vice president I'd states who's currently trying to be president got away with using the U. S. government to force a foreign country to stop investigating a company that was paying his son over thirty thousand or eighty thousand dollars a month Florida senator Rick Scott joined every Republican on the Senate homeland security committee last month to vote first subpoena a blue star strategies a consulting firm that worked for Ukrainian energy company Bridgeman and Biden's son hunter served on the board a spokesman for the Biden campaign has accused Republicans of quote running a political errand for the president this allegation is at the heart of trump's impeachment the president wanted Ukraine to investigate alleged corruption and unfounded theories about the Biden family you crane did not and trump was impeached for abuse of power for making the ask Senate Democrats are howling over what they say is Republicans now using the Senate to try to boost trump's reelection chances here's California senator Kamilla Harris there are literally matters of life and death waiting for our committee's attention but instead this committee is doing the president's personal dating today in the Judiciary Committee Republicans hold their first oversight hearing into the decision making process inside the Obama Biden administration around the FBI's investigation of trump associates during the twenty sixteen campaign they will hear testimony from former deputy Attorney General rod Rosenstein judiciary chairman Lindsey Graham plans to issue subpoenas for fifty three individuals including former FBI director James Comey former Attorney General Loretta Lynch and former director of national intelligence James clapper all frequent trump targets Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell had largely avoided weighing in on this but he recently embraced the investigations in a floor speech no matter what some Washington Democrats may try to claim you're not crazy or a conspiracy theorist if you see a pattern of institutional unfairness toward.
"schwab dot" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Schwab Schwab believes in asking questions and being engaged Charles Schwab own your tomorrow learn more at Schwab dot com it's morning edition on WNYC on Richard hake the Irish sport of hurling is been played for roughly three thousand years and its modern championship games draw eighty three thousand spectators W. N. Y. C.'s Jim o'grady reports that on Saturday four of the best teams from Ireland will meet right here in New York and can be at Citi field if you've never seen hurling it's like every sport combined the main object is to put the ball into a net like hockey or soccer you can also sell it through a pair of operates like American football and there's lots of swatting the ball off the grass with a stick like golf but with athleticism also burly Celts crash into each other with some she was violence while wearing tight shorts like rugby or your date manual handling his captain in center back for Wexford one of four teams playing Saturday in the city field many tournaments over scratchy international phone line no worries he describes the joy of playing the warrior game as the Irish call it of gripping an axe shaped club colder Hurley and running after a hard white ball called the slitter all right Sir is that it's hard to describe the thrill that you can get from you know catching a ball is being hit a hundred yards in the air apple three or four players in here the kind of buying hearing freedom of expression that you don't get anywhere else highland place defense for Wexford it's my job to lock the middle of the field to stop runners from getting through on goal Norman Granz is a runner on teen Tipperary he you know handling room together in college Hanley confirmed that the two friends would now fly across the Atlantic and set out to destroy each other on the pitch at Citi field so it's going to be you against knoll it'll probably turn out that way would imagine at some point in an interview on a different fuzzy phone line McGrath was given every opportunity to trash talk Hamlin American style and would not do it is it your Irish politeness that's preventing you or you just know that lacked in the shins are gonna get whacked across the network SO I keep my mouth shut besides the lacking Irish grueling grace be an astonishing skill and it's coming to calling Jim o'grady W. NYC this is morning edition from NPR news I'm David green and I'm Steve Inskeep and I'm right so Martin Colin Kaepernick has not played in the NFL since January first two thousand seventeen might that be about to change the NFL is holding an audition of sorts for the former forty Niners quarterback this Saturday we've got sports writer Kevin Blackstone in our studios to talk about whether or not this does mean we're gonna see Capper neck back on the field Kevin thanks for coming in thank you so remind us why Colin Kaepernick is not currently playing in the NFL he's not currently playing in the NFL because in twenty sixteen he began his protest against police legality against on our black men in America and he did so by either sitting or kneeling during the national anthem it caused quite a bit of of consternation yeah with the NFL with its fans the president got involved in it and when he opted out of his contract in March of twenty seventeen to become a free agent nobody touched him and he then filed a lawsuit to try and get back into the league by saying that the leaky colluded against him the league settled out of court with him and he is as free to join the league now as he was van and the league league franchise ours free to hire him now as they were then sold now all of a sudden the NFL is giving him what appears to be a shot is this a real you're not in is this just for optics you know what this seems to me like nineteen forty five all over again and what I mean by that was that in nineteen forty five the Boston Red Sox invited three Negro league baseball players to try out for its team one of whom happen to be a guy by the name of Jackie Robinson they showed up at Fenway Park and the manager was there and very few other people it lasted about ninety minutes and none of those players got a shot after that first work out and in fact Jackie Robinson said that he felt that it was a sham when the whole thing was called that seems to me unless something else happens to be the case here with the NFL if a team in the NFL wants Colin Kaepernick was interested in him all they have to do is call is represented and bring it in for work out they might need to go through this entire theater which by the way is happening on a Saturday when most teams are traveling to a Sunday game rather than on a Tuesday which is the open day which is when they often will bring in free agents to work them out for a position that they may have an opening for never the less Colin Kaepernick is taking the opportunity right he he is he coming this for his own theatrics purposes well I think you he's doing it because at the end of the day he's a professional football player and he would like to ply his trade before he's too old not two he he started his protest when he was twenty nine is thirty two now you know you could argue that the prime time of his career was was lost during this hiatus and you know he wants to play football and I think that there's a place for him in the league I don't know that any of the teams that have suggested they may show up or the teams that would have an opening for a quarterback but certainly he should be given every opportunity which you should never have lost to play professional football sports writer Kevin Blackstone Kevin thank you Bridget thank you and this afternoon all things considered one of life's great mysteries solved why do we referred to an election for governor as gubernatorial gubernatorial gubernatorial election for this deep dive investigation and many other stories tell your smarts figure to play and PR or ask for your member station by name or just say gubernatorial let's see what happens combinatorial hi smart speaker it's WNYC stay tuned marketplace morning report is next then later on morning edition rather than crushed protests the Lebanese military is actually become popular with the anti government protesters never doubt again even if they make mistakes we will never be again than they are now the White House may cut military aid will have that report coming up a sunny.
"schwab dot" Discussed on KCRW
"Schwab own your tomorrow learn more at Schwab dot com. and from listeners like you who donate to this NPR station. this is morning edition from NPR news I'm David green and every to Martin now to the seemingly never ending saga about the president a hurricane the state of Alabama and a sharpie to recap last week president trump insisted hurricane Dorian was threatening Alabama then he held up a map which according to reports have been altered with a black marker to indicate the path of the storm now the commerce secretary has gotten involved in the whole thing is raising questions about how this administration uses political power to protect the president and your media correspondent David full conflicts been following the story and joins us now hi David Hey Rachel all right so can you just explain what happened what what do we know and and what is being disputed by federal scientists. sure well look this is one of the things which is actually is pretty serious right now but put on my media critics had I'd say it started as kind of a typical trump ist in a tweet pot yeah it was a gaffe that might have been over covered if you go back to September first a little before eleven AM to trump tweeted Alabama was among states it's going to be hit hard by what he said her keen five can you know when the hardest on record twenty minutes later folks in the Birmingham National Weather Service said not so system was too far away to be damage to Alabama it's all find me well been based on some maps showing some tropical wind gusts might hit Alabama in outdated map September fourth president trump has that sharpie enhanced map who'd enhanced who knows but we do know the president love sharpies and then you know then it gets serious then a rear admiral whose trumps counterterrorism adviser comes out and that was statement saying he'd given the president reaping that briefing showing that on September sixth no which is the national oceanic and atmospheric administration sends out a statement basically rebuking the Birmingham National Weather Service in Alabama Singh was inconsistent with probabilities from best forecast let's remember they always look at the president is right you Alabama what are yeah and let's remember these are proudly scientific agencies know and the National Weather Service really important they have their independence of people can make their best judgments on their safety businesses rely on our outfits like this and this seemed to be bent to try to prove the president right after the fact but they'll Wilbur Ross is involved the commerce secretary. so look you know what we saw on Sunday was that the acting chief scientist of no worth which is the parent agency the National Weather Service said Hey I'm going to review whether there is any political interference and yes it appears as their allegations first reported by The New York Times that the commerce secretary which is over who is over all of this stuff personally got involved in said heads are gonna roll at you know at the National Weather Service for contradicting the president it is a triggered the review by the acting chief scientist it's triggered apparently an inspector general's a review you know the question of whether or not the these agencies are being allowed to operate free of partisan involvement so this is now about the president's hand picked cabinet member pressuring the federal non political scientist at noted change the facts. that's the allegation the commerce secretary has has had a spokesman denied that but I think this is also about the larger issue about whether or not the trump administration is going to allow information long prized by independent scientists not partisan figures that help to inform Americans in their institutions to help them make good decisions whether that is going to be bent to a personal a peak and a partisan intent in a way that you can cut against how federal government supposed to work NPR's David falcons like for us on the story David we appreciate it thank you. you can follow these stories and more online at NPR dot org or follow us on Twitter you can find me at Rachel NPR no well is at no well king David is out in pure green and Steve is. it's morning edition from NPR news I'm Rachel Martin and I'm David green and you're listening to morning edition on KCRW now this from KCRW knows Bailey kind of board of supervisors is meeting.
"schwab dot" Discussed on What Next | Daily News and Analysis
"To find out more, visit Schwab dot com forward slash comparis-. So let's go through the press conference a little bit. The thing that was challenging to me about this presser, as it was watching. It was that Muller was speaking in this legal code, the opinion says that the constitution requires a process other than the criminal Justice system to formally accuse a sitting president of wrongdoing. He never used the word impeachment. Why didn't he just use the word? I feel like even just saying the remedy here is impeachment. That's what's in the constitution would cleared things up for a lot of people. It's interesting playing him against Justin Amash in the last couple of days because that guy knows how to do a soundbite. I mean he is crystalline. That we've got LaPointe, where impeachment may never be used in any circumstance. And I think that is a greater risk than the risk that we used to this Republican who came forward.
What Surfing Can Teach Us About Risk
"Big wave. Surfer. Big wave surfing, usually means riding waves bigger than about twenty feet high in Bryan has been surfing for a really long time right now. I am fifty eight years old, and I've been surfing fifty eight years. So my dad took me out when I was three months old, the summer after Brian finished high school. He was a lifeguard at a beach, when he saw a surfer wipe out on a massive wave. The surfer was struggling to stay afloat and Bryant tried to swim out towards the surfer to save him. But he just couldn't get close enough each wave get hitting them in hell holding on the water, and he kept popping up and screaming for help, and he survived full waves. And we kept screaming back and forth when the fifth wave came hit him. He's gone never found his body, but till is there, I still hear his voice, I sees face. I sees is, you know, so I it's kind of lost that you wish you coulda done something. But you couldn't you know at that time Brian never forgot that. And they never stopped thinking about ways to make surfing safer in years later, it was Brian himself who I take out on a massive sixty foot wave. He's arrived. He was fine. But he had a realization that day one that chair. Changed the sport of surfing forever. This is the indicator from planet money. I'm Carcione and I'm Stacey Smith the way that Brian changed. Surfing offers a surprising lesson for how all of us non surfers deal with risk. Support for this podcast and the following message come from Charles Schwab, when it comes to your money, Schwab believes asking questions can lead to better outcomes. Do you know how much you're paying and do you get your fees back if you're not happy, ask your broker, then visit Schwab dot com slash comparis-. Support also comes from Jimmy, the regulated exchange making it easy to add bitcoin, and other crypto currencies to your portfolio. Protecting your investments with oversight and state of the art cybersecurity open a free account at Jim ni- dot com slash indicator. Alison Schrager, is an unexpected guide to the history of surfing. She isn't economists to studies risk view ever surfed. No. Allison writes about the history of big wave surfing in her new book and economists walks into a brothel and other unexpected places to understand risk to Allison, the history of surfing is about how technologies that are designed to make the world safer in less. Risky can have the unexpected result of sometimes making it more dangerous more risky in the early days of big wave surfing around the nineteen forties, and nineteen fifties surfers had to be really fantastic swimmers and Allison says that was because back, then if you lost your surfboard in wipeout, you had to keep yourself above water without it. And if they wiped out they might have to swim three or four miles in really rough surf to get back to shore. So back then it was very small very elite group of people at the superhuman swimming skills. But then surfers started using a leash which attach is their leg to the surfboard allowing them to keep that board even after a wipeout. Allison says the leash did make surfing safer, but it also made it more likely that weaker swimmers would take up surfing in the first. Place and those weaker swimmers might take risks. They didn't understand because they thought the leash made them safe. Brian k Lana says he sees this every time a new technology makes surfing, a little bit safer when people think they can try to serve without a lot of training to fulfill fantasy, but they get wacked reality. You know, the their fantasies all den and you know, just reached the stars. But, you know, all of a sudden, they're eating the reefs and the bottom of the ocean. But the really big innovation in big wave surfing came later. And it came from Brian himself in the late nineteen eighties and early nineteen ninety s Brian was surfing at a tournament called the Eddy prestigious event. We're only a couple dozen of the world's best surfers were competing. And that is when Brian wiped out on that huge sixty foot wave. And while he was in the water wave after wave kept crashing down on him and he was in what surfers called the impact zone. That is the area where the waves are breaking the waves the strongest and where it is the hardest to swim out, Bryant was starting to get nervous. But then he saw something that he didn't expect. So, you know, I looked up and one of my friends came up with a standup jetski cinnamon, and he zoomed right in and looked at me and asked me all right. And I was just amazed that someone came into the impact zone. His friend couldn't grab because jetski was too small. But Brian says that seeing his friend completely calmed him and he had an epiphany if the technology now existed to get someone into the impact zone then that same technology could be used to rescue someone and get them out. So Brian learned everything he could about the new models of wave runners, and jet skis, and he started buying them and trying to attach sleds to the back of them, turn them into rescue vehicles to pull drowning surfers out of the waves after enough trial and error it worked, the jetski changed the sport of big wave surfing. Eventually, it was just understood that rescue teams using jetskis would be nearby. Anytime surfers were riding big waves, and one day, Brian, and another lifeguard. Even. Used jetskis to rescue seven servers, who could not get back to shore. But technology for me is double edged sword because with all proper training or problem, mental attitudes. It also sends a false sense of safety. Also out in lineup also, too. So I also see people taking more of a risk because they see the use of the jet skis there as well as petition devices not only were weaker surfers now getting into big wave surfing, because of the jet ski but strong surfers raising jetskis to get to bigger and bigger waves like eighty foot tall waves, this is called Toan surfing or the surface actually pulled behind jetski to these humongous waves. In other words, these strong surfers were using the jet ski which was supposed to make surfing safer to take bigger and bigger risks. And in fact, this is what reminded communist Alison, Schrager of financial markets. Just like a jet ski can make it safer to ride a big wave their financial products that can make it safer to invest your money because they limit how much money you can lose. And just the same way jetski can be used to take on bigger and bigger waves. Those same financial products can also make it easier to take a bigger risk with your investments, so you can make a lot more money if the investment goes up, but that also means that you can lose a lot more money. If your investments go down fact, this is kind of what happened during the financial crisis. That's right. And so the question is, what can be done to make sure that people are taking the right amount of risk either surfing or in finance. Well, if you're a surfer, you educate other surfers, and you participate in something called the big wave risk-assessment group safety summit on the north shore of wa who that's right. Surfers have their own risk. Some ad is amazing and wonderful. I want to the big waves for risk summit. I mean normally idea risks. Summit is not appealing, but through surfing in there, just sounds interesting Alison had the same thought she actually attended recent summit, one of the founders was Brian kill Ana. An says she was like kind of the personnel there, there were three women there. Probably like maybe fifty people. Okay. So again, like a pension risk conference. No light slide with a lot of math on it. Mostly men. But they were way better looking in a much better shape than it a pension risk conference. Probably a better tans super tan. Not a closed. Toed shoe in the room at the summit, surfers, go basic safety and rescue techniques, things like CPR, and they also learn about how waves break and then color code different surfing zones. Based on safety and even discuss how to use drones to signal wear a fallen surfer is drowning to alert rescue team all kinds of things. Yeah. So education is one way to help people manage risks. Another way is government regulation, which is what's used in finance. For example, sometimes there are restrictions imposed by the government on what kinds of financial products you can invest in. Those restrictions are based on how much money you have or whether you understand the risks that you're taking or other variables nine surfing. There are some regulations about using jetskis to ride big waves in Hawaii, but also says that generally speaking surfers are opposed to regulation. Also, the whole idea of like tons of surfing regular. Just seems counter tips or the whole ethos. Yeah. Supposed to be like laid back and relaxed not filling out things in triplicate true, though, surfers do still have debates for example about whether surfing should require training certification like scuba diving does or more recently about who should be allowed to wear new, inflatable, vests to ride big waves. And Allison's main point, is that whether it is surfing or financial products. These debates are definitely getting continue because even when people learn how to manage the risk that comes with a new technology, either through education or regulation or just from getting used to risk. Another technology can come along that introduces new risks that is surfing. It's also, by the way, the whole history of finance, a new financial product is introduced people take more risks. Sometimes there's even a crash or a wipeout. Yeah. And then new regulations are imposed until the next new financial product and the cycle starts over. This podcast was produced by Dr Rath Jaen edited by
"schwab dot" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Intelligent dot Schwab dot com, and by the listeners of K cloudy skies today with a slight chance of showers. We'll have highs in the fifties. The time is now six twenty two. It's morning edition on I'm Brian watt. Just a couple of months in in twenty nineteen is already a historic year for. Police transparency in California. That's thanks in part to a new state law that took effect January first opening public access to internal investigation files about serious police misconduct and major use of force. But we're also learning more about these cases because a group of journalists formed a coalition to seek out and report on them. He QE criminal Justice reporter sukey Lewis is one of them and she joins me. Hey sukey. Hi, brian. So I know is soon as the year started, you guys just started filing requests for these documents. What happened? Yeah. So January first at midnight. You know, we sent out this massive batch of public records act requests to hundreds of agencies across the state state agencies sheriff's departments local law enforcement, and we've been really stunned by how many requests we've been getting back more than ninety agencies have provided some kind of response, and in some cases, it's just an index. And in some cases, it's deep investigative files, including body Cam footage, and all of that and has the reporting that you've been able to do from these materials had any impact. Yes. O'brien just last week last Thursday charges were dismissed against this woman, Catherine jinks Vesta who through our reporting kind of came to light that her arrest was actually a wrongful arrest, and she shouldn't have been facing those charges. And so the DA there dropped the charges against her. And here is a cut from her. Boyfriend David Riley, who was just talking about how grateful they can have this behind them. We've been worried about that ever since that night. When all this crap happened. And uh. It's like a major relief for us and not have to worry about that part. And they more. I remember that story. But you filed a lot of requests are you getting something back on every one of them? No, it's kind of a mixed bag. Some agencies are just stalling kinda dragging their feet saying they're having trouble finding the records. You know, some are telling us in six months, we may get some and then others are refusing outright. And when that happens lawsuits. Yeah. So across the state and a number of different counties. Police unions are suing to block access to these records, and the argument that they're making and that they were trying to make even before the law went into effect on January. First is that the law is not retroactive. So does not apply to records already in existence? As of January first twenty nineteen. Now that is an argument that so far the judges in these cases have not largely been buying only one judge. Far in Ventura County. Kind of preliminarily said there's merit to that argument. But it is for the time being kind of stalling and stopping this access to records. And even the attorney general has said that they're not going to turn over records until this. This issue of the lawsuits is settled in the courts since okay Q, E D is actually joined a lawsuit against the attorney general to sue for access to their records in his possession about law enforcement employees of the department of Justice. Thank you sukey Lewis. Thank you Brian now to more investigative work by another reporter the science teams Lawrence summer as a candidate for President Donald Trump promised to get more water for California's farmers. He's followed up on that promise by speeding up key decisions about the water for two thirds of the state millions of acres of farmland and the fate of endangered salmon in her investigation. Lauren has found that. Speed is cutting the public out of the process. It's also undermining the work of scientists who make those decisions she joins us in Lauren. Let's I get clear on what is being decided yet. These are decisions that control California's water how much goes to farms and cities and how much has to stay in the ecosystem for endangered fish. And last fall, President Trump put out a memo that was very specific about this decision that it had to be made under unprecedented time pressure faster an ever has been made before which last time was ten years ago. And this raised a lot of red flags for people because right now at the interior department the nominee to be secretary is David Bernhardt who was a former lobbyist for Westlands water district, which is a heavy hitting agricultural water district. That's been very aggressive to getting its water supply and these decisions control the future of endangered fish as well as the fishing industry. Yes, that's because they control these massive water pumping plants in mental. Delta. They move water hundreds of miles a mistake. But they are so powerful they actually can kill and threaten endangered fish like endangered, salmon. So what these rules do is? They actually limit the pumping when the fish could be harmed, but actually limits the water supply that farms and cities get so what's happened. Now is the US bureau reclamation has put out a new plan for how it wants to run those pumps, and it would mean more water for central valley. Farmers potentially be not so good for the fish. So what did you find in your investigation? So now, there's this plan out there to federal wildlife agencies those biologists there have to look at this and say, well is this going to dry fish to extinction and teen some emails under the freedom of information act from these biologists. That have a lot of concerns in them already one is now that they have to do this review under this brand new time pressure from the president they say, they don't have enough resources to do it. They're understaffed and they have to make incredibly complex scientific decisions. I mean, this is water. It goes hundreds of miles. These are Fischler with very complicated life processes these are not easy decisions. And they're going to have to make them in sixty to eighty percent less time. And they've done it in the past. And so that's the scientists worried about how they can do their job. What about the public the public? Get a say in this. Yeah. So the last time these decisions were made the public could really kind of see what was happening. And that's because these decisions got some independent scientific review that's pretty standard in science, right? Other scientists read your work and tell you what they think the last time they had outside scientists review it the public can go to those meetings and see what was going on. But with this brand new time pressure from President Trump this time around the public will not have any access to information who will have access actually is the water districts that will be getting the water, and that's because of new federal legislation that says that the water districts get copies of these decisions when they're in draft form, and they get to provide comment about it. When the public will not. Thanks, lauren. Thank you. Science reporter Lawrence summer, and you can read her investigation online at kqeDorg slash science. You're listening to morning edition on more news after a break. I it's six Twenty-nine. Another look at some of the problems that had developed in the early commute.
"schwab dot" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Learn more at Schwab dot com. This is morning edition from NPR news. I'm David green. And I'm Steve Inskeep. President Trump painted his drive for a border wall last night in stark terms, how much more American blood must be shed. Before congress does it's an Oval Office address, the president talked of crime and drugs as we've noted elsewhere today. Most illegal drugs arrive in the US through legal ports of entry. But that was a central argument for barriers between those entry points last night. House speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate minority leader Chuck Schumer responded. Let's see if what we heard from President Trump's throughout this sense of shutdown has been full of misinformation, and even malice the president has chosen fear NPR, national political correspondent, Mara Liasson was listening to the speeches. Hi there. Mara. Steve. Did you hear anything new? I really didn't. If this was a TV show. It would have been a rerun both sides repeated the arguments we've heard before there was nothing in the president's speech that offered a new path to a compromise a kind of legalized the dreamers in exchange for well funding. That's something both sides have flirted within the past. And I. I think that the president needed to convince people the Democrats were intransigent because he initiated this shutdown and he didn't do that last night. You could argue that the White House is feeling more heat from the shutdown than Democrats. Otherwise, why would they be scrambling to mitigate the damage with I r s checks food stamps. Oh, confident that Democrats would be blade or. Yeah. Trying to get parts of the government to be functioning again, even though the race spending measures have not been passed. Well, let's say that they had gone for an original episode rather than a rerun as you said, what was the opportunity the president had last night. When speaking to the nation. I think the president had a couple of goals he needed to convince voters outside of his hardcore base that shutting down the government for a wall was the right thing to do. He also needed to keep Republicans in congress in line. He wants to stop Republicans from abandoning ship and starting to vote with Democrats to reopen. The government that's already started in the house and there about four or five Senate Republicans were making noises in the same direction and the third thing and perhaps the most important opportunity for him. Is he needed to show his base he was fighting and he needed to lay the groundwork for what might become the endgame of this whole controversy declaring a national emergency doing an. End run around congress and building the wall with Anaba located military money is there is there still actually a compromise in sight here Mara because we're talking about money. It's a few billion dollars, which is a lot of money. But in terms of federal budgeting, not all that much money. It's money for a barrier. Which is something that a lot of Democrats have voted for before is it actually fairly simple to compromise this if both sides were willing, I think congress if left to its own devices could probably come up with something. Remember, they had come up with something that the White House said, the president would sign and then when conservative talk show hosts raised a ruckus, the president changed his mind. But yes, you're right. The Democrats have voted for steel fencing in the past not a concrete wall. The president now says all he wants his steel fencing or a steel wall, but his insistence on the wall above every other priority has made the Democrats digging even deeper because they. Have a base to and the wall symbolizes for them everything they hate about Donald Trump Mara. Thanks very much for the update. Really? Appreciate it. Thank you. That's NPR national political correspondent Mara Liasson in Pakistan, Islam logic, seminaries better known as Madris's are widely seen as places where students are indoctrinated with extreme interpretations of Islam when Pakistan's prime minister wants to change them. Here's NPR's Diaa Hadid. Boy,.
"schwab dot" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Learn more at Schwab dot com, and by the listeners of cake. A dense fog advisory is in effect till ten o'clock this morning along with partly cloudy skies. It's expected to become sunny later with highs from the upper fifties to the low sixties the time is now six forty six. It's morning edition from NPR news. I'm Steve Inskeep. And I'm Rachel Martin. It is Ben more than a century since American soldiers seized three church. Bells from town in the Philippines. That was back during the Philippine American war in nineteen o one today. Those bells are being returned NPR's. Julie McCarthy has been following the odyssey of the bells and watched as they returned. And she joins us now to tell us the story. Hey, julie. Hi there. Can you just start off by telling us why these bells were taken in the first place. Well, it's nine hundred ninety one picture this. The United States is the colonial power in the Philippines on but the Filipinos fight for independence and before long. You've got a full blown US Philippine war on your hands. Where two hundred thousand people are dead now in this small place called Ballin Giga the US. Occupiers are jailing the men abusing the women destroying the food supply. And what are the locals do? They staged a revolt, and what do they do to us? A signal to launch at all the bells of Saint Lawrence, the martyr church. The local fighters end up killing two thirds of the American unit. Arguably the worst loss in the US Philippine war the US retaliates on their told per turn the place into a howling wilderness. They do and they carry off the bells as they go as booty. Wow. So what do these bells represent for the Philippines? Well, I guess you can imagine after a tale like that the bells volun- Giga come to be seen as a symbol of resistance. The struggle for independence. They signal a revolt against the imperial Americans who who ended up being slaughtered certainly for president Detaille Rodriguez. These are no question a symbol of resistance. He has sort of staked out a claim resisting the American administration where he can. And he has made this point of of of of of owning these bells he said last year in the state of the union that I want these bells back, we should demand them to come back and historian said to me, he's the winner out of all of this. Now, it's hoped that this will also smooth relations by bringing the two sides closer. But for how long really is the question. Right. But I imagine this was an incredible scene. I mean, what was it like when the bells came home? Oh, it was really wonderful. It was full of emotion in joy, and pride and it was full of history. The bells were flown in cargo plane, the spirit of MacArthur, the general who commanded the troops who liberated Philippines during World War Two. The US had taken the bells when they were the colonial power and went and when the Philippines was battling for them for. Independent. So they the these bells sort of tracked the whole relationship really in some ways at the start of that relationship and it now. Patient of their arrival things got even more charged when these burly servicemen couldn't break into the crates when they finally broke into them, and then hoisted them into the public view. There was a there is a big round of applause. They are in great condition, by the way. And. Yeah. And the US ambassador to the Philippines. Sung Kim said that lot of people had had a hand in bringing these bells from the highest levels of government to scholars to retired US personnel. And he talked about how it reflected the US Philippine relationship here. He is a shared history is enduring and deeply personal. It is my great honor to be here at this closing a painful chapter in our history, a painful chapter, but Julie just real quick. Why did it takes a long? Well, as one navy, captain who was very involved in this to me, it takes long time to change the sentiments and attitudes and people had fierce feelings about this. Everybody was bound up in a sense of valor on their own side as they described it NPR's Julie McCarthy with remarkable story. Thank you so much for sharing that till you appreciate it. Thank you. This is NPR news. And if you'll stay with us, we'll bring you the California report right after we check in with Joe McConnell and get another look at traffic this morning..
"schwab dot" Discussed on KCRW
"At Schwab dot com. It's thirty four on KCRW. It's morning edition from NPR news. I'm Steve Inskeep. And I'm Rachel Martin. A lot of folks are spending this week preparing four or maybe dreading a big family gathering for some families that will mean a little bit of drama and House Democrats. Well, they're doing the same thing sixteen Democrats have been waging an insurrection to oust leader Nancy Pelosi, one of them Tim Ryan of Ohio described it this way, we need to start having a family conversation about what direction we move in last night. Though, Nancy Pelosi seemed to knock out at least one of the competitors for her job NPR's. Kelsey Snell has been following all this family drama and joins us in the studio. Hey, Kelsey there. So Nancy, Pelosi's main competitor for the job of speaker, basically removed her name from consideration yesterday. Right. Yeah. Fudge came out, Marcia fudge, a who was Brumer to be challenging anti Pelosi came out and said that she wasn't going to be doing that. Now, Marcia fudge is a congresswoman. From Ohio and most people probably hadn't heard of her until last week when she kind of went from being an SNL parody as a person who's challenging Nancy Pelosi and kind of got elevated to this national stage. Right. Nancy Pelosi offered her a job tearing an reviving a committee of on elections as basically a subcommittee underneath of another committee to walk away and get in Pelosi's camp interesting. So he was enough of a leadership position that Marcia fudge decided it wasn't worth it to challenge Nancy Pelosi. Well, Marcia fudge said that it was a really important job. And that elections really needed to be paid attention to you. But this is part of what Nancy Pelosi does. And then she did it again later on in the evening. She creates new positions to empower new people. She did this last time that her job was up for a challenge. And at the time, she create, you know, creates these new jobs people who were already in leadership kind of complained that it makes it a little bit of a less exclusive place to be in House Democratic leadership. But the people who get let in get to feel a little bit more important. So does this mean Nancy Pelosi? She is safe at this point. Or are there other names being bandied about well, there are no other names being bandied about? But there are still the people the sixteen people on the letter. Remember, Marcia fudge didn't actually sign onto this big insurrection letter. Her name was just floated as somebody who could maybe replace Pelosi another potential person that that doesn't mean the Pelosi safe, but she's getting safer, and it really indicates the way that she's going to go about making herself. More insulated from threats to offer. People more power. I wanna play some tape from congressman Seth Moulton who was really out in front of this whole anti Pelosi campaign. Let's listen to this.
"schwab dot" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Mortenson and Mahershala Ali in theaters this thanksgiving from Charles Schwab when it comes to wealth management Schwab believes in asking questions and being engaged. So investors can better own their tomorrow. Learn more at Schwab dot com. And from listeners like you who donate to this NPR station. This is morning edition from NPR news. I'm David Greene in Culver City, California. And I'm Steve Inskeep. In Washington DC. British Prime Minister Theresa may is in danger of losing her job. It seems to cabinet members quit yesterday and others are pressing for a vote of no confidence because they do not like the Brexit deal that she says would protect British jobs. I believe that this is a deal which does deliver that which is in the national interest. And I might going to see this through. Yes, Kim, Derek is the British ambassador to the United States, and he's on the line embassador. Welcome back to the program. Warning. Thank you for having do you assume the prime minister will prevail in this contest within her own party. I absolutely do as she says. She has done the best possible deal on Brexit on the delivers the objectives. The British people set when they voted for this back in June twenty sixteen I'm confident she will take it through. So what does that say about the ministers who are resigning or signing letters? Calling for a vote of no confidence are they just not being realistic about what is it chief -able, they can speak for themselves and in the British system if you disagree with an aspect of government policy, then resigning is the appropriate from the right thing to do. But I just point to a couple of very senior ministers who have strong supporters of Brexit. Liam Fox Michael g-o-v who've been out on the airwaves, this swooning, very strongly. Supporting the deal that the prime minister done as I say, it was a complex. It's never been done before she's delivered outcome that meets all the objectives. I'm confident she will now take it through into the repulsed to vote in parliament in a few weeks time, let me zero in on Michael Gulf because he is a figure who has something of a profile here is somewhat known here. He has been a leading Brexit tears. They're called right. Yes. Yes. Yes. I'm very commissioned Brexit here. But is saying that this deal is close enough. Good enough for him. Yeah. And he is a minister, I know, well, he's been out here. He's a very honorable, man. And he's said this morning that he supports it. He's interested in negotiating the uncompleted business, which is the text about the future relationship, and you'll have some objectives for that. But he is supporting withdrawal agreement the prime minister's negotiator. Well, let's be Frank about what this agreement is because we get down to the reality. Here. The reality is that in the face of a demand to leave the European Union. A Britain is now getting ready to sign onto a deal that for all practical purposes, leaves you in the European Union for some undetermined time to come while you try to figure out what you want to do in the future is that a fair summary. It's not a I mean, it's a summary is not completely. We will have the ability to negotiate and actually to sign. Everything's will implementing free trade deals with the rest of the world during this implementation period which runs to December twenty twenty but that deal gives the international business community certainty about the future. It gives us time to do the detailed negotiations on the future relationship with the European Union and it maintains Newhall border between Northern Ireland Republic violent while we negotiate all the details of that free trade deal. So it's a sensible pragmatic compromise. But it's a temporary arrangement and come December twenty twenty we will be out with that without free trade deal with the EU, but able to make deals with the rest of the world as well ambassador in the few seconds. We have left. What do you say to Americans who watched this governmental chaos that's rolled on for a couple of years now in Britain and start to? Worry about the governmental stability of one of America's closest allies. Theresa May has been prime minister since the people voted for leaving the European Union. She's taken this through. I think she's done an outstanding job extremely difficult negotiation. First time it's ever been tried and achieved I think she herself is a guarantee of stability and continuity. I think I'll parliamentary system is stood up well to the stresses and strains of this process. I feel that that we're coming into the final stages in good shape. Ambassador Kim, Derek, thanks so much. Thank you. Vote counting from last Tuesday's election goes on in many parts of the country in one big reason, it's taking so long is the need to match voter signatures with election files Mayland as well as provisional absentee and military ballots require voters to sign those ballots but signatures change over time. And that's causing a problem for election officials in some states, here's NPR's Brian Naylor. It used to be you'd sign on the bottom line. Whether it was a check or a credit card receipt or even a love letter. But the art of the signature has become less important and less practiced and that has meant less certainty for elections officials who have to decipher the signatures on voting ballots. It's a problem, especially for younger voters says Daniel Smith a political science professor at the university of Florida. Let's say you're a civically engaged. Sixteen year old you free. Register to vote in Florida which are allowed to do. You might have a signature that has a nice heart over the eye on your name. Is a sixteen year old, but you come to the university of forty you become a sophisticated gator. You're sticking sure now looks very different on your driver's license, which you got later on Smith who authored a study on the issue for the ACLU in Florida says it's the signature the voter created at age sixteen that's going to be the signature of record. So we have big issues certainly with younger people who signatures are not fixed in a digital world where you're signing your name with your finger on an ipad with the idea of having some definition of who you are as your identity tied to a signature that you may have done when you're sixteen that now disenfranchises you seem somewhat incompatible with the right to vote. Smith says his study found that younger voters were four times more likely to have their absentee ballots rejected then voters over age sixty five older people may not be of as firm hand. But still have their signature pretty well set another issue. He says is. Many elections officials aren't well trained in how to compare signatures. If you talk to people who are in France, if they know that you can't just match a signature with one other signature and have any confidence that it's the same individual who's written. Both of you need to have a range of different signatures that people signatures depending on the condition in which they're writing the signature that type of ten they're using. Whether they're doing it inside or outside is going to vary in Colorado where every voter receives a mail in. Ballot officials are well trained in how to read signatures amber mic Reynolds is a former director of elections for Denver. And is now director of the national vote at home institute. We actually brought in a handwriting expert to develop training materials, and he would come in every election cycle and train the judges on what to look for how to approach signature verification. All that mcreynolds says most big counties in Colorado use signature software that she says is more consistent than human is the biggest. Issue. She says is that there be enough time for voters who are told their signatures don't match to fix any discrepancies before the deadline for ballots to be counted passes in Washington state, for instance, counties have three weeks to count ballots as long as they are postmarked by election day in California. They have a month to finish their work. Brian Naylor, NPR news, Washington. This is NPR news. Bernie Krause records nature some of his tapes, go back half a century. And he notices something when he hears the old tapes. It's what nature used to sound. Like, I mean, every time I go out into the field. Now, I get examples of that. The sounds of our world has changed subtly changing in some places and radically changing a lot of others like where he lives not far from California's campfire he's on the world. The sounds of the world will be heard this afternoon at two here on public radio. That program is followed at three by the PBS NewsHour. I'm Judy Woodruff. On the next news.
Why Ecuador Uses The Dollar?
"We didn't have to change the currency before. And after they have soup gray as their type of money now, they have dollars. How did they get the money for Ecuador without causing inflation and doesn't affect the money supply here in the USA, and how did they get the money there? How in how come they don't do it for other countries like them in the Republican Mexico into lumpia Omer gosh younger for president Sunday. Right reheard this super question. And after we listened to station I were like, we'll get back to you mean research. It's not that we don't know the answer because we do. It's just that you know, we want to care. Care something special for you. Right after the break. Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from season two of choice. Allergy in original podcast from Charles Schwab, hosted by Katie milkman choice. Allergy reveals the hidden psychological forces that can lead people to make expensive mistakes. Listen at Schwab dot com slash podcast. Support also comes from pay pow when it comes to grow in your business. Pay pal is your trusted payments partner for today and tomorrow processing over twenty five million payments per day, set up your business account for free at pay pal dot com slash growth. So bianca's question. Now, there are a few parts to this question. So we wanted to break it down. So we could answer it properly. The first why does Ecuador use the dollar now instead of its old currency the sucre second where did Ecuador get all these dollars third. Does it affect the money supply in the US, and why don't other countries use the dollar to answer all of the parts of this question. We wanted to go to an expert. So we called up in a communist was studied Latin America. And in fact, just got back from a trip to Ecuador Sebastian Edwards on the Henry Ford. The second professor at UCLA. Okay. So Sebastian first of all that's a pretty smart cookie. Isn't isn't she? Amazing a nine and a half years old. That's how I wish my MBA students ask that kind of question. So we started by asking Sebastien, why Ecuador started using the dollar back in the year two thousand. Mean just before getting rid of the domestic which as Bianca said school, the sucre? There was a handwritten percent evasion within this country that three percent four percent is pretty high percent. So just think what it is a hundred percent inflation. That's amazing. That means prices were doubling every year Ecuador had a big inflation problem. And this was not the first time. The problem was that. This was recurrent it happen. Every so many years back in the days when Ecuador's currency was the Suka these inflation problems just kept happening. Remember inflation is when prices go up, and when prices go up by too much, people get worried because it means they cannot by as much stuff with the money. They make it their jobs, and it's just really unsettling and Sebastian's is a big reason this kept happening was that the country's central Bank was not doing a very good job. The Ecuadorian central Bank had the ability to. Print money like any other central Bank. And when it printed too much money that meant there were too many sucrose this flowing out around in the economy to be spent on the same number of goods. So the price of those goods went way up that is inflation. So would Ecuador did is that it central Bank could not discipline itself and more than that pretty much responded to the will of quality, which is very different from what we do in this country where the Federal Reserve is a independent entity. And where the members of the fed kind of be fired at least not easily by the executive the president. So that wasn't happening Ecuador. So they were printing too much money, and they were abused a central Bank was abusing its power. And generating these burst of inflation. Every so often Ecuador wanted to end these bursts of inflation. So it's politicians looked at another Latin American country that also uses the US dollar. Panama and Ecuador's politicians noticed at Panama did not have these inflation problems the way Ecuador did. And they figured we can do that too. So they did now beyond also asked us how did they get all the dollars down there? That is a great question. Remember Ecuador cannot create US dollars only the US can create US dollars. So Ecuador had to bring US dollars in from the US. Here Sebastian that is generally done through an agreement between the local authorities and the Federal Reserve so the dollars are shipped in and they are put into eighty ends and into banks, and then people have a period of time when they can exchange at a given ratio their local currency the sucre for dollars. Yeah. But there's another important question here, which is doesn't Ecuador have to. To pay for those new dollars. The answer is yes, when you don't have guarantee of your own, and you use the dollar you cannot print dollars. If you're Ecuador quitter so in order to get more dollars, you need to sell to the US more bananas or more chocolate Ecuador has wonderful chocolate industry that it's being developed now or you have to sell more oil than would import. So you have to run a surplus in your international trade in order to get in more dollars than what you're paying out. So that the economy can expand and have more dollar liquid. In other words, Ecuador gets these new US dollars by selling its goods outside of the country in exchange for US dollars things like oil mainly, but yeah. Other stuff like chocolate and bananas. And you know, what dollarisation? Has mostly worked out for Ecuador inflation has been low and stable ever since Ecuador made the switch and as Sebastian told us he learned from his recent trip. Ecuadorian seemed to be pretty fine with it. I asked to everyone I met waiters and waiters in restaurants taxi drivers, everyone whether they wanted to back to the Sukree, and I could not find a single per node one, and maybe a couple of theoretically collumnist, but common people in the streets of Ecuador. Just don't want to do it. They are happy with the way the system is working. They like stability and predictability prices are not going to double overnight or in a year time, I say did in the past younger also asked if Ecuador having dollars affects the money supply in the United States and the short answer is not that much. The Federal Reserve is supposed to create an appropriate amount of dollars for the US con. Emme and some of those dollars do end up in Ecuador. And then they stay in Ecuador, which does make the federal little trickier. But the US economy is almost two hundred times bigger than Ecuador's economy. So in practice, it just doesn't make that much of a difference. Finally, Bianca asked us why other countries don't also switch to the US dollar. Now, remember using the US dollar. Now means that Ecuadorian politicians cannot print more money whenever they want. That is what led to all the inflation. But win their economy is in recession that is when you want to be able to print more money to get the economy moving again like we did in this country during the financial crisis Ecuador can't do that. So it's recessions might be deeper and might last longer when things start going bad other countries did not want to give up that option to fight a recession the way Ecuador did. So it's a tradeoff switching to the dollar can bring more stability, especially to countries with bad central banks. But it can also mean sacrificing the ability to. Your own economy when things get bad, and that's it. That's what we found. So we wanted to call Bianca up and give her our answer. Hey beyond Bianca. Hello. Hey, how's it going? Okay. So did we answer your question? Yes. Was there? Interesting and we had so much been looking for the answers innkeeper answering. My question.
"schwab dot" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"New Jersey's health Commissioner. Dr Sharieff alcohol says his agency is working closely with the facility that specializes in treating fragile patients. Sad reality is there aren't that many facilities that are able to care for them alcohol says the health department will be onsite until the outbreak ends the head of New York City subways is charging station managers to work with police to remove homeless people causing issue. Issues on the trains. New York City transit president Andy Byford says he empathizes with homeless people riding the trains to stay warm, but he draws a hard line people making a mess or bothering straphangers and subway workers. I'm not prepared to allow Anneke down there. And I'm not allow I'm not prepared to a just ignore. A societal issue that is causing unacceptable conditions for both employers. I'm for paying customers Byford is also asking station managers to work more closely with the city's department of homeless services and with the Bowery residents committee which handles outreach to homeless people in the subway system and Newark, mayor raspberry Acas, former campaign treasurer is headed behind bars for embezzling hundreds of thousands of dollars in campaign funds. Frederick Murphy junior was sentenced yesterday to thirty months in federal prison and must pay pay almost two hundred seventy eight thousand. Dollars in. Restitution. Murphy pleaded guilty in may two stealing more than two hundred twenty thousand dollars by writing and cashing phony checks and to evading taxes. Look at your commute to trains are delayed while crews replaced rails at president street. Four trains are also delayed after breaks were automats activated. At Wall Street and d trains are delayed due to an NYPD investigation at thirty sixth street sunny today with a high of fifty two degrees tonight, partly cloudy with a low near forty one right now. It's forty two degrees in New York at six oh seven. Support for NPR comes from Charles Schwab who believes a modern approach to wealth management starts with asking questions and providing straightforward answers, Charles Schwab own your tomorrow. Learn more at Schwab dot com. You're listening to morning edition here.
"schwab dot" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Member FDIC is customer service dead in our country. What happened to the days when you call it a business have had your questions answered by someone who sincerely cares about you. Hi, I'm Mark Pryor. And I'm Alexis Brier. We're known throughout Arizona as the husband and wife law team for years. You've heard of our successes such as being the top five injury. Lawyers receiving perfect ten ratings and the state bar. Arizona naming Marcus certified specialists in injury law, but we're much more than a collection of victories. We founded the husband and wife Lottie. My two core principles. Burst win cases at the highest possible level second provide a level of customer service that we truly believe is unmatched. Our clients have a team fighting for them access to their lawyers, and they know they can count on us to receive straight answers with no sugar coating when you call our office, you'll know what? Excellent customer service feels like if you have any questions regarding an injury claim or like a free copy of our injury book called six zero two two six eight five thousand for a free consultation. That's six zero two two six eight five thousand or visit us. Husband and wife team dot com. Experience legendary golf this November when the top thirty six players returned to Phoenix for Charles Schwab Cup championship. Tickets start at thirty dollars in kids eighteen and under get in free with ticketed adult for tournament information into get your tickets, go to swat Cup dot com. I'm Tom Lehman. And I can't wait to see you at the Charles Schwab Cup championship nurse, seventy three eleventh at the Phoenix country club. Get your tickets at Schwab dot com. Arizona's news station. Valley's only all-news morning show is Arizona's morning news. Ninety three FM..
"schwab dot" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Learn more at Schwab dot com, and by the listeners and members of K Q E D public radio eighty eight point five FM. It's morning edition from NPR news. I'm Steve Inskeep. And I'm Rachel Martin Twitter has permanently suspended conspiracy. Theorist Alex Jones and his info wars channel from its platform. Info wars famously promoted the fraudulent idea that the sandy hook shooting was faked. It took Twitter a month longer to ban jumps than it. Did apple Facebook YouTube even Pinterest while barred Jones last month Washington Post technology policy reporter, Tony Romm is with us now to talk about this. Hey, Tony Paige, thanks for having me. So Alex Jones has said a whole lot of very offensive things over the years, traffic and hate speech and conspiracy theories. Many of these have transpired on Twitter. What was it that finally got him banned from this particular platform? Yeah. Twitter said that Jones at info wars simply crossed the line. And when Twitter announced this in a series of tweets yesterday. It didn't point to a specific thing that Jones and info wars had done over the better part of the past twenty four hours. But it wasn't the first time that he. Had violated the rules. And when I spoke with somebody at Twitter, they said one thing that weighed very heavily on them was the way that Jones conducted himself outside of a congressional hearing where Twitter CEO, Jack Dorsey was testifying about the way that the company moderates content online Jones, essentially went after Republican Senator Marco Rubio erupted one of his press conferences, he yelled at Dorsey at one point as he was trying to leave the building. And then he live streamed an incident where he was attacking CNN reporter hurling. Verbal insults on him that video was broadcast on periscope, which is the live streaming site owned by Twitter. And so in the minds of the company essentially was too much. He had gone too far. And so they kicked him off the site interesting. Although you mentioned that video was streamed on periscope a lot of this was happening. I r L right like real life, not even on the Twitter platform, and they're like still this has to stop yet has to stop in Twitter has talked about this in the past that it definitely thinks about content in real life. Things you do off the site when it makes decisions about how to handle your content on the site because Twitter recognizes that. If you're promoting harassment. If you're spreading hate speech. It's the sort of thing that could affect will users. It could have a serious impact on them and their health and their safety. And in the past Twitter has yelled at Jones for precisely this behavior. The last time that he got in trouble at the end of August Twitter imposed a seven day suspension because Jones took to a video and said that he encouraged his supporters to take up quote battle rifles against journalists and people on the left and some of his critics that to Twitter was a threat of violence is the sort of thing that the company has been under pressure to clamp down on. And these are the kinds of things that Jack Dorsey was presented with when he was testifying. He's being called to account for the things that transpire on his site. He was answering questions from lawmakers on the hill. Let's play a clip of what he had to say. We're extremely proud of helping to increase the accessibility. And velocity of a simple free and open exchange. We are proud of how that free and open exchange has been weaponized unused to distract and divide people. And. Our nation. That's a new recognition for Twitter to acknowledge that the platform is being abused. They are under pressure to make changes because if they don't congress is probably gonna step in. Yeah. Dorsey sees the nastiness on there. And when I spoke with Twitter's CEO, Jack Dorsey just a few weeks ago. He said that the company is rethinking the very core of the product the way, it displays everything from follower counts to the like button to try to think about the kinds of behaviors good and bad that the site itself incentivizes. But you're right. This is the sort of thing that lawmakers are beginning to demand companies like Twitter and its peers like Facebook and Google begin to take seriously. And if they don't they face the threat of regulation, and while we don't know exactly what that would look like if you're a tech company, the one thing, you don't want is more regulation. Right. And you probably don't want to have to come up to Capitol Hill and wear a suit jacket again, Tony Romm of the Washington Post. Thanks so much. We appreciate it. Thanks for having me, the non traditional college student has become traditional a seventeen million students attending college. This fall. Most have some way in which they do not fit the classic..
"schwab dot" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
"Make sure you're ready. Hit the road and yeah Trump Tower show they have eighty-five centers all around the, great specific north south is muscle like to say when you, go in there the cool thing is. This they're going to take your Reagan or. Throw it up on Iraq in just. Investigate stuff so we're going to, check out the battery make sure it's going to. Turn, over as the weather is heated. Up especially if you're going over to eastern Washington. Michigan of tires Michigan of tire tread on your tires also make sure that your brakes. Are great Right yeah and they'll let you know hey, you brakes. Are seventy percent and send you underway, the other guys charge you a lot of money to look at all that stuff at les Schwab. They're going to do it for free about that just do it for free. And tell me heard about it. On the Ron and Don. Show they'll, take have you ever had a blown. Out tire and. Stop by there and then they. Just fix it and send you on your way they've done that for me before and sometimes people haven't even purchaser tires les Schwab they just want to earn your. Business really do, they want to earn it and they do and they do. It each and every day so don't forget, you kinda unless Schwab tire centers by net location near you just, gotta let Schwab dot com that's les Schwab dot com les Schwab. Let's say together doing the right thing you know matters it's date night and roughly twenty one million people are going out that's, millions of people, who. Could use a ride with Uber great for Daniel who wants to earn. A little extra, for date nights if he's, up he's already put in. A shift at the shop this morning it'll spend the evening making trips with Uber then. Took reservation at that new place in Capitol, Hill with Uber Daniel can call the shots cash out his earnings with, instant pay maybe he'll even make a little extra to book, sitter to sign up with Uber and. Start earning towards the stuff you love visit Uber dot com slash drive now that's UB e r dot com slash, drive now. Paid political announcement hey there oh you're, filling out your primary election ballot did you see this Susan Hutchison is running for US Senate Susan. For Senate I love her you're not alone Washington Republicans are uniting behind her. Campaign well I know we can. Count on Susan Hutchison to. Support a, conservative Justice on the supreme court not. Obstruct nomination a. Working mom she supports tax cuts. For working families so we can keep more of our hard earned money and Susan we'll get stuck in the swamp of partisan political games she's one of us is. You know she's, a military daughter wife and mother Susan will support our troops. Protect our veterans and strengthen our national security, man she'll fight to stop illegal immigration secure our borders so it's, settled we're voting Susan Hutchison for Senate whole lot of names on. The ballot be sure to choose Susan Hutchison postmarked by Tuesday August seven let's turn our ballots today and vote Susan Hutchison.
"schwab dot" Discussed on Slate Money
"Slate money is brought to you by charles schwab what is schwab's modern approach to investing it's a word winning full service and low costs its transparency about how much you're paying in fees and commissions it's offering some of the lowest costs in the industry including four ninety five online equity trades backed by a satisfaction guarantee so if you're not satisfied for any reason though refund the fees and work with you to make things right that's why they call it the modern approach to investing so ask yourself are you getting low costs and awardwinning full fullservice if not maybe it's time to call schwab charles schwab own your tomorrow visit schwab dot com slash money to learn about our low costs satisfaction guarantee and award winning service okay that's the perfect segue brand experiences dan trader is has some tape lined up from a man who's famous from the tally cooled adam pally who is giving an award to hashtag brand something called the shorty awards which give awards to social media teams at brands who are working in clap foams like snapchat instagram and what we listen to some of this i guess i'll finish this shit show up here we go delete my account i wish i could over the ten years of shorty awards social media has changed tenfold sometimes it's minor like a redesigned feed sometimes it's major the sunsetting of a platform tragically we've lost some dear friends are platforms along the way.
"schwab dot" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"This marketplace podcast is brought to you by charles schwab schwab intelligent advisory an interactive online financial planning service that combines technology with personal advice learn more at schwab dot com slash intelligent advisory there is a word of the day today gang and it is not healthcare from american public media this is marketplace good laws angels on car result thursday july the thirteenth glad to have you with us everybody as we always are the word oh the day today comes to his courtesy of the director of the office of management and budget mick mulvaney is his name writing on the oped page today of the wall street journal about the trump administration's economic vision for this country if the trump administration has one overarching goal is to make america great again but what does this mean it means we are promoting magona mix and that means sustained three percent economic growth not actually mr mulvaney of course but anyway yelp magona mick's that's the word lots in here to unpack of course an audio not shen if you will first of all gotta talk about the key to the whole thing in this up at that three percent economic growth number as it happens venture janet yellen was on capitol hill today the second part of her testimony we told you about yesterday she was asked at one point during the session by tennessee republican bob corker about getting the economy to grow at three percent.