35 Burst results for "Seventy Degrees"
NASA Rover Drops Ingenuity Helicopter Off on Mars
"Let's go back to mars and talk about this this test flight. That's coming up soon for ingenuity. The news i hear is that they have dropped the helicopter from the belly of the based perseverance and it is getting ready to be ramped up. Almost literally exactly. That's right a tweet. From nasa jet propulsion laboratory. Which are this was the weekend. I liked very much. It said mars helicopter touchdown confirmed. It's two hundred ninety three million miles or four hundred. Seventy million million kilometer journey aboard nasa perseverance and it with the final drop of four inches ten centimeters from the rovers belly to the surface of mars today next milestone survive the night. And that's because as of. I think it was saturday. The ingenuity helicopter has been now relying on. Its own power for the heaters that keep the electronics war because until then it was taking power from perseverance itself now tell its own and so it relies on the batteries the internal batteries and the solar panel which sits on top of the the two rotor blades. So hopefully that will keep going. Well the heater apparently keeps the inside. The about seventy degrees celsius forty five degrees fahrenheit because the temperature on mas drops to way way below zero it can be as low as minus ninety celsius about one hundred thirty minus hundred thirty fahrenheit. So look i think always going well. As far as i know. They've checked out the solar panels and we haven't heard anything to the
How To Increase Your Self Worth And Net Worth By Simply Being Yourself
"Well welcomed extraordinary women radio jessica. Answer thrilled to have you with us today. Thank you for having d cam so come to be here and tell us where you joining us from today. I am here in chicago illinois where it is a balmy sixty degrees for the first time mike six months. So we're all very happy your light right now because basically summer right right as we've had a couple sixty and seventy degree days here in colorado and we just we just eat them up and then we get a big dumped snow in between them. And that's that's okay because we need the we need the moisture. But i assure i'm ready for the spring and the sprouts Start coming up and all that good stuff too. I think you and i are very very much aligned in the work that we're doing and the things that were most passionate about and i'm so glad to speak to you and i know you just had your book. Combat this last month multiple. Tell people about your book. Be which i love the name of your book being what what won't get into that as we get through this. But i really want to start with your story and i my my listeners. Love to hear the story you know. What got you to this place that you're you're at in your business and your life and i know you've that spiritual ben to that's taken you that's brought you here so share a little bit about that. I mean why story. It's really interesting this perception right that we all have an projection that we all have about people we see in the world and yesterday i run a successful business iva deal i have a platform. I have a great marriage. I you know. I have the the things that you could actually equate to a happy in fulfilling life but hasn't always look this way. I've been through a lot of trauma and struggle specifically as a woman when it comes to software shuttles team self loves. I have definitely never considered myself with for a long. Did number never considered myself like financially successful right. I struggled with a lot of debts. Toxic relationships with men body dismore via you know been through through a lot and my my journey. I guess i guess you could take it back to high school where i was never cool. I grew up in a very fluent suburb. My parents were self made people. I was never part of the in crowd was bullied a lot carrying a lot of that trauma into my twenties. And you know a lot of poor decisions when it came to romantic relationships struggled founder professional for quite some time once for theater graduated became an actor slash. Bartender ended that for a long time before i stumbled into entrepreneurship
What Is Tail Risk?
"Last week. The proven i got stuck in a rare snow and ice storm that hit texas where millions were without power and unable to heat their homes. We spent saturday night in el paso. Texas we saw there was going to be a winter storm between el paso and san antonio where we were heading where we were dropping off. My son and daughter in law's subaru that they had repaired back in tucson where we spend the winters we debated whether we should stay in el paso or not maybe way today but i thought i've driven in the snow a lot. It's a subaru. It has new tires. We should be just fine and indeed the car at least for the first day perform quite well. It was an absolute mess. There were so many wrecks at one point. There was a chinese woman in the middle of the highway waving us down. We thought it was another wreck. Turns turns out. She and her husband had got stranded on the other side of the expressway and needed a ride back to the next town where they had a hotel. It took us eight hours of driving. And we realized we wouldn't be able to reach san antonio. I rather son book too so hotel in oso texas because our cell phones weren't working right. The next morning the car was dead we put in a battery and then we started driving again. We didn't make it far. We got stuck at a rest. Stop our cell. Phones didn't work. It was fifteen degrees. I found found somebody that call the police for us rescue us but before the police arrived the car started against so we thought well at least try to get to the next exit and maybe we could get a hotel. The car stalled again. We posted about a half a mile off the highway and ended up stranded on the side of the road in sonora texas. It's not a very big town. There's no taxis there's no uber. We presume the problem was the alternator was out. We got a hold of my son who wanted to come and install a new one so we had to get back about thirty eight miles to sona texas where we had a hotel room. I least had the presence of mind to book another nights room at the hotel just in case something came up. We couldn't get back. I called the police. They said they couldn't help. They didn't have the resources that operator said call tow truck. Why did they weren't going to pick us up. They only tow cars. Aaa doesn't do it. Either they only arrange for toes reaced needed a ride back to her hotel. Was i call the auto parts store where i had paid a couple of guys to put the battery in. They didn't want to come pick us up. I had brett check. If we had any plus members in the area the closest one was in kerrville too. Far away i called our web developers in houston. Do they know anybody. In sonora turn their neighbor had family that live there but he was eighty and they couldn't get a hold of him on the phone. Finally brat got in touch with a local leader from the church of jesus christ of latter day saints that live an hour and a half away and it turns out he knew a couple in zona who said they were willing to come and get us complete strangers. They both worked for the school district. The husband and wife and they came. We were on the side of the road about two hours and it was cold the next day. His father in law came. They picked us up. And we made it san antonio barely because we had the head any gasoline because they're filling stations were closed or out of gas because of power. It was extremely rare event. The coldest that has been in texas since nineteen eighty nine. If we look at the weather in san antonio in a typical year it varies between forty. Three degrees in ninety six degrees. it rarely falls below. Freezing plotted graph. Temperatures in texas. Most of the observations would be in the middle around seventy degrees. This is a bell curve. A normal distribution fifteen degrees fahrenheit is where we were to the far left of this distribution and that far left is the tail tail events are extreme outcomes or very rare observations. Because they're in the tail on the ends of the distribution there called talibans tail. Risk is the personal harm. That's these extreme events can cause. How does it impact us. In the worst case we could be ruined. We could die or we could go bankrupt. We could run out of money. This weather event was hey tail event. It was an extreme of it. It was rare now. Pearl and i were in a. I wouldn't call it a dangerous situation. Certainly very uncomfortable. I have not been that stranded in many years. It took a while to find help. I've you were kind of at wit's end as investors we can control the amount of tail risk that we take we can protect against by buying insurance. We can self insure in have enough buffer to survive extreme risk or we can ensure others and sell tail risk protection before we continue. Let me pause and share some words from a new sponsor to the show babble. When the as. I'm eagles as you know. I learned spanish many years ago and recently i've been practicing trying to improve my spanish by using babble. The number one language learning apps each lesson on babbel's about fifteen minutes. That's the perfect way to learn a new language. I've also been practicing with the french lessons on babble. Because i have a hard time pronouncing french. It was cool about babble. Is they design their courses for practical real world conversations in mind things that you'll use every day when you travel babba lessons were created by over one hundred language experts with the app you can choose from fourteen different languages so if you just want to toy with a particular language learn to say hello to order some food. You can do that if you wanna take a deeper dive like. I'm doing with
INTERPOL Warns People About Counterfeit Coronavirus Vaccines
"I took a year when the distribution of vaccines is so important. The international police organization has a serious warning also known as interpol. They're cautioning people about the dangers of counterfeit vaccines stacey vanik smith and cardiff garcia from our daily economics. Podcast the indicator from planet. Money wanted to find out more about this and so they took a trip into the dark web. The cova crisis has created a whole universe of opportunity for criminals fear and scarcity and high demand are very powerful market forces. china anderson has been watching these forces. Play out for months. He's a senior security researcher at domain tools. Were a cyber threat intelligence data company so we scan the entire internet as many times began every single day and give insights to customers based upon what we see and part of the whole internet is the so called dark web. That's the unregulated. Part of the web. Were a lot of illegal activity happens. Like what is the dark web like. There's many things when people talk about the dark way that most of the time what people are referring to is anonymous services illegal forums or illegal marketplace's illegal marketplaces where you can buy drugs or weapons or passports or cova vaccines so now starting to see some coronavirus vaccines you know looking at. Maybe two hundred different ads here. So can you read us some of the ads that you've found. Let me pull one up. I'm looking at here so You know the as ten covid. Nineteen vaccines The prices re thousand two hundred and seventy six euros. That's about four thousand. Us dollars so about four hundred dollars per vaccine. Yeah and for the record. Chad does not think that these vaccines are legit for one thing. The pfizer vaccine requires a very intense cold storage chain. The vaccines have to be kept at negative seventy degrees fahrenheit and also the kobe vaccine ads are mixed in with ads for all kinds of other things and chances that tends to be a red flag. Since we're in the sees you scroll up in there's cocaine You know scroll down. You've got your airline and You know molly matthew name it ashwell as you know. This site has firearms chances. The global cova crisis has been a massive opportunity for cybercriminals he says the online marketplaces are still a tiny part of it right now and most of the criminal activity has involved ransomware chad's because lives are at stake and there's so much chaos and now criminal organizations know that if they hack into the system of hospital they can demand and probably get a lot of money back in october. One hospital in new jersey paid cybercriminals more than six hundred and fifty thousand dollars after the criminals locked up their computer systems and threatened to publish all of their patient records. Chad expects that these kinds of attacks will become more frequent in coming months because after all the payoff for those kinds of attacks are much bigger than a couple thousand dollars for the covid vaccines. Although chad also expects the vaccine market place will continue to grow on the dark web. Stacey smith cardiff garcia. Npr news
interview With Scott Whyte, Chief Digital Officer at AeroSafe Global
"Welcome back to the outcomes. Rocket saw marquez. Here today i have the privilege of hosting scott white. He is the chief digital officer at air safe. Global scott is a veteran life sciences and health. It leader with over twenty five years of experience serving the nation's largest life-science provider payer and health solutions organizations at zero safe global he's responsible for driving digital innovation partner and customer relationships and more scots also actively advising early stage health technology companies and investors on health tech prior to joining arrow safe scott was the chief strategy officer at clear data the leading life sciences and healthcare cloud automation insecurity company where he helped drive thirty x growth. In prior roles scott served as the it vice president common spirit health vice president and cio of phoenix children's hospital and seventeen years helping build. The healthcare practices at siemens healthcare and cap. Gemini is serving hospitals health insurance and life. Science companies scotus spoken nationally on topics including accountable. Care cloud information exchanges digital engagement. Engine olmecs. his background is impressive and And also multifaceted and so. I think everybody's gonna enjoy our conversation with scott today. Scott thank you so much for joining us so it is great to be with you today. Really excited to Talk with you. Yeah likewise scott and so before we dive into air safe global in the work that that you guys are doing there. I wanna learn more about you. Scott and have the listeners learn about you and what inspires your work in healthcare good. So hey it'd be good to go back in the early days. I was so excited about. Technology was a programmer early in high school. These days were just coming out and studied information systems and was excited to to apply technology to make businesses better and i was not actually interested in healthcare but my consulting organization assigned to a project at kaiser in northern california helped design implement and go live with the system in a brand new hospital northern california. I completed cop bug so working with physicians and nurses lab pharmacy radiology people and the beauty and complexity of the human body medicine. I'm along with having problems to solve. I mean there's really some broken workflows need for improved information. Sharing just just pulled me on and that's been a twenty five to now pushing thirty year journey of wrestling with problems in healthcare and expires me. Because there's there are still Illness and disease and tried to burn out so many problems that we need to work on to apply technology to To make things better. Not that is partially. Yeah that's so interesting scott and you've been through a lot and so now you're you're doing some very interesting work at at aero safe so talk to us about what you guys are up to there and what exactly you're doing to add value to the healthcare ecosystem well it is so relevant to day Arrow safe global focuses on cold chain shipping for pharmaceuticals. That's very important me that even amongst healthcare professionals very few knew about it until right now. It's in the national news. Because of kobe challenge and the challenge of shipping vaccine some some which needs to be at negative seventy degrees celsius and so cold. Chain strengthen center even in mainstream media. So i'm thankful to be a part of that too. Been as we speak the involved in the delivery of vaccines all of the world and my role digital side is to connect our digital cold chain solutions with other parts of the healthcare ecosystem. And so even just this morning was talking with a global medical device company about ways to bridge some of the big gaps and problems that we have between the vaccine and devices other elements of the system. That really all need to come together ultimately in order to vaccinate people and Pushback this this awful pandemic
Covid-19 vaccine: First person receives Pfizer jab in UK
"Well. Biontech and pfizer's landmark coronavirus vaccine has been given to the first person in the uk as part of a mass immunization program. The uk's vaccine roll it is being watched keenly across the rest of the world has other countries begin. Prepare to vaccinate their own populations for the latest on this. Let's talk to our health and science correspondent. Dr chris smith. Chris is also consultant for all the gist at cambridge university. I good afternoon. Chris tyler so i guess So far so good at least we have. We have a soundbite already. We had at the top of the program from this ninety year old woman. Who's been there the first to be to vaccinated chris last week. We saw a little bit of Chest thumping on the part of some politicians the uk saying look. This is great The uk is steaming ahead. How eagerly he would you say not. Just the immediate neighbors across this side of the channel but around the world are going to be watching. What are they going to watching. Forty you think over the coming days and weeks as this rolls out well think it will be a confidence boost to those other countries because no one likes to be i they unless it's a shorty. A dead cert. There's always some risk with any kind of intervention. And this is no different. So having a regulator a regulator that's world renowned the jewelry the medicines and healthcare products regulatory agency. Which is the. Uk's regulator which prior to just having jurisdiction over the uk walls prior to the brexit transition kicking providing that service for the whole of europe. Now europe does that through the ama it. It gives a precedent that other countries can look to and say right. Okay one fairly ferry. Big actor has gone ahead with this nathan. It's good therefore we're happy to Gives us some confidence too. So i think that there's always that aspect to it and it's coming good for the uk in the sense that it saying here we are. We've had a pretty rough time with this. But now some some fantastic triumph of sciences kicked in and we're about to start deploying this across the country and we're gonna we're gonna protect our outpatients. We have this type of approval from a respected Player how much do agencies elsewhere of course within the eu and obviously similar bodies all over the world. how much does it short circuit For them as you said. It establishes a precedent And does that mean that you have you know days or weeks then knocked off the process. Of course he. I'm sitting here in switzerland. Obviously a lot of talk as well about of course is also on the uk as well so does it actually then really prevent And and and and you do you have a moment where you have a real series of time locked off. They'd process well. The europeans are considering this through the jurisdiction of the ems the european medicines agency but the uk is still subject to a you know and in the uk is used one particular rule which is a regulation one seven four which is a specification for in public health crisis. Or emergency you can. Emergency approved something for use in your particular jurisdiction so the nhra has used that to approve this for the uk. Any other country in europe could've done the same thing so it's quite interesting that they've actually decided to white on a broad overarching decision from the a. But it doesn't matter. Who your regulator is they have to meet the same checks and balances. Because at the end of the day they all the gateway between a manufactured product and the public who going to receive it and it's on their neck that the decision rests so then going to say a will. They did it so we'll kind of ignore with this stuff would just sign it off. They are going to apply wherever they are in the world the same rigorous checks that they would apply whether or not someone else regulated something but it does help to give them confidence and he gives them a bit more political impetus when they see that. Another major regulator has taken a product which is also going to be wheeled out in that particular country and said well you know what's good enough is enough the ganda over the past few weeks. Of course astrazeneca moderna in this case. Biontech visor they. They've all been popping up in the headlines. Chris and of course various speeds that of course these approval processes have been working at now. We have three vaccines. We're we're now told her that there might also now be a fourth which is very much in play might be getting closer to approval. How different are all of these in terms of effectiveness and and do they all function largely the same way or do you. Also because obviously many countries that are hedging their purchasing all of them. Am i going to be particularly concerned. In a couple of weeks. If if i choose to get the moderna vaccine versus the astrazeneca versus the by pfizer one. In fact i think the uk has go options in on seven different vaccines and yes. You're right three of them are nearing the finishing nine in the uk but there are many others waiting in the wings around the world. There are ten different types of vaccine the work in ten different types of ways or being generated a more than forty and now in advanced stages of clinical trials. So pretty soon. We're going to have more vaccines than we can shake a stick at up to a point. That's a good thing and it's a good thing because not vaccines are going to be suitable for all people not vaccines are going to be available to all people not vaccines are going to work in all territories and what i mean by. That is if we take the fiso vaccine as an example. This needs to be kept at minus seventy degrees until five days or so before you're going to use all nine hundred and seventy five doses that are in batch and i've just seen a letter go from medical director saying can we make sure that we we use all nine hundred seventy five days in a within the five days so that we don't waste any of this very precious vaccine. Now that's going to be no use whatsoever in some countries where they don't even have a stable. Electricity supply let alone a stable minus eighty degrees freezer. So therefore having lots of options is a powerful thing also We don't know what the long term outcomes with these vaccines against be. We know that they provide pretty high level of protection but short after the vaccination program is finished in other words in in the weeks to a month or so. The person's completed the vaccine course. They're protected with the fis vaccine to the level of about nine hundred ninety five percent. But what happens in five months. What happens in a year. we don't know. And it may well be that other products that come along are able to confer a longer term protection. They might confer a big boost if you give one of those on top of one of the other products. This is a learning process. We're going to be sort of going through this process as time goes on an. It's always good to have more options. Where this sort of things concerned. If if your project yourselves twelve months twenty four months out do you think we also end up in a place because of because of cost because of stability many other things that they're only going to be potentially to vaccines. Is that the way things often go. The other ones might be effective but they might be too expensive as you said they might be too volatile and they fall by the wayside. I so i guess what i'm getting at. Will there sort of a clear winner in all of this in terms of one of the players and obviously the concoction that that ends up within the syringe. Well it's hard to say. I mean you know it's like niels bohr. Who is the forefather of quantum mechanics. Said prediction is very difficult especially when it concerns the future. But it's it's going to be very hard to know because we don't know what the long term outcome with these agencies. They are expensive. These genetic vaccines that pfizer. Madonna offering all pricey the astra zeneca vaccine. Which is still sitting with the regulator here in the uk. At the moment that one will be much cheaper and is also much easier to deploy and store so that there are pros and cons of all these things and it may not come down to simply a case if this one does this and this one does this therefore two horse race. I think we will definitely be a market for a few of these products whether or not. That market's going to be sufficient to sustain all forty plus of the clinical trials that are going on now but but certainly while the world is rushing to get this stuff in sufficient volume. Because that's the issue at the moment the companies just can't push it out the door fast enough the moment it's any partner storm so people are desperate to access whatever vaccine they can as fast as they can and just before we go chris any sense. When you're maybe discussing with your medica- medical call leaks. What the uptake is is going to be. I was talking to a doctor at the university hospital here in zurich the other day his defense was that you know probably just within the hospital owned probably fifty percent of the staff. You know would not be interested in taking the vaccine. Is that sort of a a pretty good gauge. In terms of how the public will look at this. Or if you're not in the medical trenches all day maybe you're going to be keener to take it any any house view from your side. I'm sensing quite a degree of what we dub vaccine hesitancy based on the questions that are coming into various radio programs on participating in basic enquiries from members of the general public and if you look at the day to this come out of the pew research center in america have been running a number of population surveys in the states and originally that was very alarming showed that fifty percent of people would reject a vaccine offered one at that point in time. They recently repeated that survey found that in fact the uptake had risen to fifty from fifty to sixty percents so in other words forty percent. Turn it down. But that's still forty percent. Turn down right now in the uk. We think it's probably going to be Less than that but at the same time still a significant proportion of people are uncertain citing rapid production very rapid approval. As a reason for concern. I do think this is largely going to take care of itself though because what will happen is that because of the way in which these vaccines are being rolled out to high priority high risk groups. I with a trickle down into the younger echo lonzo society over time by the time many of the people who live in countering who is saying. I'm nervous about this. Come to be offered a vaccine. It will have actually been through a very significant proportion of other people and that may well have in still quite a bit confidence into people are safe track record by then so i think it may be one of those short term problems. The actually takes care of itself. That's what i'm hoping anyway. Chris thanks very much for that. That was monocled health and science. Dr chris smith.
Because of Vaccines, Ultra-Cold Freezers Are the New Hot Buy
"In a sea of stress. Inducing headlines there is one seemingly perennial bright spot these days vaccine news the scientists researchers and doctors that have been working on a covid nineteen vaccine seemed to have made great strides toward finding effective inoculations to help protect us from the virus. Pfizer was the first to announce its vaccine in early november. The company said it showed more than ninety percent effectiveness but the vaccine also has an inconvenient distribution issue it has to be stored at minus seventy degrees celsius. That's colder than antarctica in winter. Maderna's vaccine announced later in the month had similar efficacy rate and similar storage needs. Both vaccines must be sold in special ultra cold freezers throughout their journey from manufacturing plant to where the vaccine will be administered. Those super cold freezers cheap. Their price tags may be as high as thirty thousand dollars but those frigid freezers are selling like hotcakes. Hospitals in government entities have been snapping them up to help distribute the vaccine to the masses even employers are getting on board. Automaker ford bought twelve ultra-cold freezers last month. In an effort to ensure its employees can get the vaccine tra- cold freezers. Aren't your garden variety ice cream and frozen pizzas storage units. They're typically the domain of university labs in hospitals that need to store cell extracts dna or other specialized materials at extremely low temperatures. Both a ba leading vaccine's use a relatively new technology called synthetic messenger are in a or emaar in a which attaches to the virus helping the immune system recognize attack it. The challenge is that ima- a needs to be kept super cold. Keep enzymes from breaking down according to smithsonian magazine when the team at so low environmental equipment manufacturer of these units got wind of the pfizer. Vaccines storage requirements. The company started ramping up production so low vice president dan hesler toll cnbc quote. It's been crazy. The company stockpiles been depleted in orders or taking six to eight weeks to fulfil one of solos biggest. Competitors thermo fisher. Scientific was ramping up production at the fastest rate in its history according to a company spokesperson talking wwl a local abc television affiliate in asheville north carolina. The company expects fourth-quarter earnings to grow about sixty percent over the same period last year driven by covid nineteen response but even with ultra low freezer manufacturers. Hard at work to meet demand. These vaccines have unveiled another weakness in the supply chain the cold chain. Most vaccines need to be kept at a specific temperature until they're administered. That's typically around thirty five to forty five degrees wired reports but the super low temperatures that the most promising covid nineteen vaccines require. Make it tough to distribute the vaccines widely in the highly developed north american economies. Let alone in places where equipment capacity isn't close to sufficient like parts of africa. Asia and south america wired estimates that upward of twenty five percent of all vaccines are lost because of a lack of reliable coal chains in some countries. Just one ten. Health centers have a proper vaccine refrigerator according to that report and that includes rural hospitals in the us. Allen morgan chief. Executive of the national rural health association told stat news that poorer hospitals can't afford the pricey ultra-cold freezers nearly half of us. Rural hospitals were operating at a loss as of april of this year and the pandemic has only made things worse that means that workers and residents in these areas may not have access to the vaccine. It's possible that the manufacturers may update their cold-storage guidelines or that new vaccines. That don't require such ultra-low temps may come along. But for now lack of a stable co chain to distribute the vaccine to some people who need it most is a situation with legitimate chilling concert
U.K. becomes first country to approve Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine
"The uk government appears to be trying to use the news that a covid vaccination has been licensed for use in this country to create good pr around brexit but england's health minister matt hancock who claimed fast tracking the pfizer vaccine was only possible because the uk was able to act outside of european union. Regulations has been firmly contradicted by the chief executive of the h. r. a. the body that handled the process. Well joint for more. On this by vincent mcilvanney. He's a political reporter and one of monocle twenty four regular contributors. Welcome back to the globalist vinnie. Can you tell us how. The story unfolded i. We had the great news that the vaccine had been licensed then matt. Hancock really dived into controversy. That's i think there was a genuine needle relief and celebration yesterday that the government made this announcement and they'd obviously planned this. Kathleen they have. The scientists going through detail televised press conference yesterday morning just to the public in very layman's terms. How the vaccine had been approved what it would do how it would be rolled out and then we have prime minister's questions where boris johnson and stone had a pretty friendly about They did simply questions about how the rollout would happen. it was. It was quite a public education session then in the afternoon the government seem to trip over itself They started to say. There was a bit of pushback from the germans at the brit. Saying that this was you know a real day for british signs that this was great for. They don't this and then. My ankle comments on braxton. Also jacob re smog sang we could only approved vaccine so quickly because we've left the eu last month we change regulations vaccine didn't need eu approval which has slower and this ready then lead them into problems because that has been debunked has been fact checked by various organizations to say that. That's not the case. It was actually permitted under eu law And that was the point. Made as you mentioned by the head of the ease at medicines regulator on wednesday that this states could act unilaterally and false tracking it. So it's very strange that they have tried to do something which shouldn't be political. Shouldn't be kind of you know doused in one camp or another particular when it comes to leave or remain when it comes to brexit which is still divisive issue here in the uk at a point where we still don't have a brexit deal and then negotiations are ongoing to try and sully it somewhat by putting it in minds of some of the public with brexit is not a good idea and as you say germany took exception to this. Yes they did. They perspective said quite rightly in this european achievements. And perhaps the british government's if they done this. I with the oxford astra zeneca vaccine something which we expect to happen in the next ten days or so then they could claim you know a real big moment for british science and claim that the own but to claim that this landlocked. Because you've fast track vaccine that was developed at the over. The you know in the comfort. And that's gonna be coming from. Belgium is a bit of a strange move by the government. This is the government absolutely desperate for some good news. We have the worst death figures in europe and yesterday was another six hundred forty will so debts in the previous twenty four hours we the west infection rates and so you know they are really desperate now to make sure that they can trump it some of these achievements as their own and i notice. Boris johnson appear to roll back a little bit when he was asked about it later and he talked about international efforts and really quite successfully dodged the question. Yes he did. i think he knows. And perhaps the scientists said got to them that you cannot tie this to to brexit something. That is incredibly divisive and that pass. It wasn't true you know. There's enough missing formation going on about of cave nineteen vaccines that. The government really shouldn't be contributing to it and this something that she came up pm cues and the prime minister sort of echoed that said labour had put out last month and m seems the government will be moving forward that there will be some kind of penalty and fines in put in place to stop the misinformation and the spreading of anti vaccine summation on social media and on the social media platforms themselves. Something that they will have to watch out for. We're waiting for details on that still but it's not a good idea that the government would be putting out false information itself on that same day. Of course this isn't the kind of stuff damaging stuff that we're seeing spreading conspiracies about what the vaccine will do to you. But it's still doesn't help you sell your message somewhat. Absolutely i mean this. I suppose was an attempt just to trumpet. britney's truly global. Yes to trumpet global britain. Something that trying to do. It's also you know the final few days really off. The brexit negotiations going on central london images lost night if boxes and boxes of pizza being delivered to the negotiators so they won't see talking late into the night prisoners facing a real problem and i think part of why the government probably wants pasta quickly. Is that if by the end of this week. We don't have a deal. One becomes very unlikely and so at the end of this month. The uk will leave the european union now. All countries have struggled with their economies. Jerry the pandemic but imagine the double whammy in twenty twenty one of britain also suffering the effects of that no deal brexit. We know that it would be hugely detrimental to the economy and so britain than any country around the world needs to get its workforce vaccinated. Needs to have them feeling confident. Needs the well to think that this is a place that you can come and trade and do business in because it's safe and they need people back out there as much as possible working and so the vaccine really is so critical to be rolled out here to make sure that life can get back to as much as normal as possible because the economy is facing this double threat unlike any others around the well. The yes are repercussions in europe full brexit but not to the extent of the areas here in the uk. I mean the prime minister has warned that there may be logistical problems. Getting the vaccine out particularly to care homes. Yeah that's right. And i think we have to look at the separate vaccine. Say of the fis at biotech. One has very specific needs so has to be stored at just under minus seventy degrees centigrade and has a lifespan of about a month as well and so they don't want basically it cannot be moved again so we're getting the first eight hundred thousand off the forty million order coming from belgium in the next few days. Now that number you have to divide it by two. Because you need to inoculation say britain's ordered forty at that means twenty million people can be vaccinated and the clock is ticking to make the most of that investment in this vaccine to get it to the most critical people but because of the coach storage requirements. It seems that they're going to need to put it into key. Sentences rather than sending out in small batches perhaps to you know local pharmacy. Or a cabaret miss. They thought they would. So what will happen is it will go to places like hospitals where they have that cold storage than going to put it into centers so the nightingale hospitals that have been built and also places like sports stayed the emc. Say think as well in those kind of facilities and instead of bat say you have in town eight also cathodes instead of the vaccine going in small batches of the cabins because of these requirements on the storage. Because it doesn't like they moved too much you will instead means academy ten dis on trips to those senses to the hospital in order for them to get inoculated. Have to do that twice at intervals of two weeks. And after the second vaccine injection seven days later they will then be a not some killer's this they will then not be able to for the effects that there's a slight effects of the vaccine it's being described as a bit like hanging over by some participants in the study. But you will then be guarded against covid nineteen but they used the is one for the most critical people. Nhs staff a care home staff the most elderly in society those most at risk and they need to use as much as possible as quickly as possible at because then what i think will happen is the much cheaper and easier to store and distribute ox sudanic vaccine which is the one that britain has invested. Most in will be the one that most of the population gets
"Good vaccine news just keeps on coming on the backs of really promising news. From the pfizer. Biontech and madonna now oxford astrazeneca have announced the preliminary results from their phase three trials which showed overall seventy percent efficacy as reminder madonna and visor biotechs. Vaccines both currently show around ninety. Five percent efficacy but seventy percent is still very solid. That's about where dr fauci had been saying. He'd be very pleased to see. But i overall seventy percent. Because there's a weird quirk of the oxford astrazeneca vaccine. That i as someone who is not an immunologist. Don't quite understand but hopefully we'll get more information on it in the coming days. Here's what i can tell you for now. The vaccine like the pfizer biontech one would need to be distributed in two doses however the first dose just needs to be half a dose for some reason. Doing a half dose on the first injection makes the whole vaccine overall more effective than if you got to hold doses quoting stat news. The preliminary results on the astrazeneca vaccine were based on a total one hundred. Thirty one covid nineteen cases in a study involving eleven thousand three hundred sixty three participants. The findings were perplexing to full doses of the vaccine appeared to be only sixty two percent effective at preventing disease while a half dose followed by a full dose was about ninety percent effective. That ladder analysis was conducted on a small subset of the study participants. Only two thousand seven hundred forty one a us based trial being supported by operation. Warp speed is testing the two full dose regimen. That may soon change. Astrazeneca plans to explore adding the half dose full dose regimen to its ongoing clinical trials in discussions with regulatory agencies spokesman told stat in an email and quotes and quoting from the new york times. The oxford scientists said they were still trying to understand why the vaccine was more effective at a smaller first dose. The first is supposed to prime the immune system while the second is supposed to boost its response while it seemed counter intuitive for a smaller i dose to be more effective. They said that strategy. More closely mimic. What happens with a real infection. End quotes peter openshaw professor of experimental medicine at imperial college. London explained to the associated. Press that vaccines. don't work. Like normal drugs where a higher dose produces more effects. The immune system is more complicated. Openshaw also notes that if indeed people do only need half a dose for one of the injections that's great news because it will be even cheaper to produce for more people. This was the vaccine candidate. That i was most excited about early on because it seemed like they kind of had a head start quoting the new york. Times astrazeneca's macos vaccine is designed to genetically altered in a dinner virus found in chimps. So that it harmlessly mimics the corona virus and provoke an immune response vaccine deploying. That technology has never won approval but the approach has been studied before notably in a small two thousand eighteen study of an experimental vaccine against the virus that causes middle east respiratory syndrome or mergers that viruses related to sars cov two the novel corona virus that causes covid nineteen so when covid nineteen emerged the team of scientists at oxford's jenner institute that had been leading the work on similar corona viruses. Had a head start once. The genetic code of sars cov two was published in early january. The oxford team sped to adapt their platform to the new corona virus and begin animal testing and quotes the other win in oxford. Astrazeneca's corner is unlike the pfizer. Biontech vaccine this latest one does not require any special refrigeration just standard storage and transportation temperatures of two eight degrees celsius or thirty six to forty six degrees fahrenheit and it can be stored for up to six months. The moderna vaccine requires cooler temperatures of negative four degrees fahrenheit but then can be stored at normal refrigeration temperatures after thawing in can be stored as such for a month. The pfizer biontech vaccine. Meanwhile requires dry. Ice to store at negative seventy degrees celsius or negative ninety four degrees fahrenheit s- that makes the oxford astrazeneca vaccine much more appealing for areas without the infrastructure or funding to sustain the pfizer. Biotech cold chain. And with that in mind. Astrazeneca is applying for early approval wherever it can as well as an emergency useless stained from the world health organization so that it can be made available in low income countries they plan to produce three billion doses next year and are committed to providing it at cost around the world through july. Twenty twenty one. The vaccine costs around three or four. Us dollars significantly less than the others late stage. Trials are continuing in the us. Japan russia south africa kenya and latin america and further trials are planned for other european and asian countries. So definitely more good news but watch this space for more
History of the COVID vaccine
"The promise of a covid. Nineteen vaccine is immense. But don't underestimate the challenges ahead. Nine long years elapsed between the isolation of the measles virus in nineteen fifty. Four and the licensing of vaccine. The world waited for twenty years between early trials of polio vaccine and the first american license in nineteen fifty five marvel then at how the world's scientists are on course to produce a working vaccine against sars kobe to the virus that causes covid nineteen within a single year. And not just any vaccine. The data from a final stage trial unveil this week by pfizer and biontech to pharma companies suggests that vaccination cuts your chances of suffering symptoms by more than ninety percent. That is almost as good as for measles and better than the flu job with an efficacy of just forty to sixty percent. Suddenly a dark winter there is hope not surprisingly phases news on november ninth rouse the markets bulls investors dumped shares in florax peleton tech firms which have all benefited from the corona virus and instead switched into firms like disney carnival and international consolidated airline's group. Which will do well. When the sun shines again the oecd. A club of mainly rich countries reckons that global growth in twenty twenty. One with an early vaccine will be seven percent. Two percentage points higher than without there is indeed much to celebrate. Pfizer's results suggest that other vaccines were worked to over. Three hundred and twenty are in development. Several in advance trials most liked pfizer's focus on the spike protein with which sars covy to gains entry to cells. If one vaccine has used this strategy to stimulate immunity of us probably cantu pfizer's vaccine is also the first using a promising new technology many vaccines prime the immune system by introducing in fragments of viral protein. This one gets the body to make the viral protein itself by inserting genetic instructions contained. In a form of our anna. Because you can edit aren. Hey the vaccine can be tweaked should the spike protein mutate as it may have. Recently in ming this platform can be used with other viruses and diseases possibly including cancer on original focus so celebrate how far biology has come and how fruit fleet can manipulate biochemical machinery. For the good of humanity. There will be time later to worry about how that power might also be abused and celebrate the potency of sciences at global endeavor drawing on contributions from across the world. A small german firm founded by first generation. Turkish emigrants has successfully. Worked with an american multinational company headed by greek chief executive yet despite the good news too big question out about the characteristics of the vaccine and how fast it can be distributed. These are early results. Based on ninety four symptomatic cases of covid nineteen from among the forty four thousand volunteers. Further answers must wait until the trial has gathered more data. It is therefore not clear whether the vaccine stop severe cases or mild ones or whether it protects the elderly whose immune systems are weaker nor is it known whether inoculated people can still cause potentially fatal infections in those yet to receive jobs and it is too soon to be sure how long the beneficial effects will last clarity will take time in the next few weeks. The trial should be declared safe. Though further monitoring of the vaccine will be needed. The company's predict that immunity will last for at least a year. The ninety percent plus efficacy so high that this vaccine may offer at least some protection to all age groups while the world waits data it will have to grapple with distribution will be in short supply for most of next year. Although our any jobs may prove easier to make it scale than those based on proteins pfizer's requires two doses. The company has said that it will be able to produce up to fifty million doses in two thousand and twenty one point three billion next year. That sounds a lot but america alone has over. Twenty million first responders medical staff care homeworkers an active duty troops perhaps a fifth of the world's seven point eight billion people including two thirds of those over seventy risk. Severe covid nineteen. Nobody has ever tried to vaccinate an entire planet at once as the effort mounts. Ge's medical glass and stuff could run. Short worse visors shots need to be stored at temperatures of minus seventy degrees celsius or even colder far beyond the scope of your local chemist companies building an ultra cold chain but the logistics will still be hard. The vaccine comes in batches of at least nine. Hundred and seventy five doses. So you need to assemble that. Many people their first shot and the same crowd again. Twenty one days later for a booster. Nobody knows how many doses will be wasted so long as there is too little vaccine to go round. Priorities must be set by governments. A lot depends on them getting it right within countries and between them modeling suggests that if fifty rich countries were to administer two billion doses of vaccine that is eighty percent effective they would prevent a third of deaths globally if the vaccine was supplied according to rich and poor countries population. That share would almost double. The details will depend on the vaccine. Poor countries may find ultra cold chains. Too costly the domestic answer to these problems is national committees to allocate vaccine optimally. The global answer is kovacs. An initiative to encourage countries equal access to supplies ultimately though the solution will be continued work on more maxine some might survive in commercial. Refrigerators of those will work. Better on the elderly still others might confer longer protection require a single shot or stop infections as well as symptoms all those that work will help increase apply. Only when there is enough to go around. We'll anti vaccines become an obstacle early. Reports suggest the jap causes fevers and eggs which may also put some people off. The good news is that an efficacy of ninety percent makes vaccination more attractive. The next few months will be hard global recorded. Death rates of surged past their april peak. Governments will struggle with the logistics of axon nation. America is rich and it has world class medicine but it risks falling short because the virus is raging there and because the transition between administrations could lead to needless chaos and delays squandering lives. When a vaccine is at hand would be especially cruel. Science has done. Its bit to see off. the virus. Now comes the test society
What happens to all the other COVID-19 candidates when the first one is approved?
"Now we have staff writer John Cohen. He wrote a story this week about an interesting question what happens to all the other covid nineteen vaccine candidates when the first one is approved. Hi John. Hi. Sarah. How are you? I'm good. He could be let's be honest. We're both sick of the pandemic. Yeah. Absolutely. Let me leave my house that my child leave the house. That's all I want to normal. Yeah. Normal. Let's talk about vaccine candidates. How many are in studies now under study now and what does the trial landscape look like at this moment? Know they're forty two in human clinical trials according the WHO list? The World Health Organization doesn't update list that was as of October second in there about two hundred in development. Of, the forty two in clinical trials tanner in the last stage of efficacy trials, the phase three, we're going to be mostly talking about what's going on in the US those numbers reflect worldwide vaccine development that's global. The US has four efficacy studies underway right now, and these are all part of what they like to call warp speed all part of operation more speed. Yeah. Yeah and so they're going through trials going through all the same steps, but that could change once one of them gets. Approval, why would something changed about? You know what's going on with the other CO bids scenes? The concern is that the mediocre might be the enemy of the better or the best the way that we've set things up in the United States the food and Drug Administration has a mechanism called an emergency use authorization. It's received a lot of attention because of hydroxy chloroquine because of rim, Desa there, and because of convalescent plasma and because of diagnostic testing, all of those have used this pathway for. Approval and authorization essentially is short of a full approval and it says, Hey, were in an emergency we only minimal data that gives us an idea of this stuff working and then we'll let it be used widely. So why are we worried about the other possible covid nineteen vaccines? If for example, one gets a UA by November I the FDA has said in a document issued in June that the EU a could be issued for fifty percent efficacy. That's a pretty low standard to begin with. As. Soon, as you authorized the use of one vaccine, first of all, this is an ongoing study because they're going to use data for an e you a most likely from an interim analysis someone of axion efficacy trial is scheduled to take six months. An Independent Safety Monitoring Board looks at the data at certain pre scheduled time points in the case of these efficacy trials they look at. The data early based on what they call? It's are basically the end points of the study. The studies are primarily asking the question. Do they prevent symptomatic disease that the number one question they're asking? So that's an event. If somebody gets a symptomatic disease and these trials are scheduled to have one hundred and fifty events to reach their final conclusions, but they're going to take peaks at the data. At fifty events, a net one, hundred events roughly at fifty events a company. If it had strong evidence that the people in the vaccinated group as opposed to the Placebo group were doing better, they could seek you a based on fifty percent efficacy at that moment they ethically in a quandary because the people who are still in this trial, blindly a receiving either vaccine or placebo ethically you could. Argue you've gotTa Blind and tell the people who are receiving. Placebo. We've got a vaccine that looks good. Do you want to get it? So you've undermined that study from reaching it's real and points of one hundred fifty events What's more? Every other study underway has to let the participants know that the US has issued and ethically you have to give people the option of taking a vaccine. The FDA's blessing. People might walk out a trials who are in trials. If you were staging a new clinical trial, you may well have to compare your vaccine to the one that has received the authorization. Well, it's much easier to prove that something is better than nothing. But what if you have a vaccine that's fifty percent effective and that becomes the competitor not a placebo well. Then, this new vaccine let's say it has sixty two percent efficacy. You're comparing sixty two percent to fifty percent not fifty percent zero. It's really hard to see that small difference or even if they're equivalent, let's say they're both fifty percent. So you need a much larger study and it needs to go on for a longer period of time and it costs a lot more money we. Don't have. It's not likely that people involved in trials for other vaccines or even the people in the placebo arm of the one that does get approved would have access to the sack seen. That's a critical consideration. If supply doesn't meet demand, then we have an easy you were only giving outlets twenty million doses to the top priority people healthcare workers then for the people in other. Clinical trials they have no other option. Then the issue is not this great ethical dilemma, but remember were speeding things up with operation more speed in order to pump out three, hundred, million doses of vaccine from one company by as early as the end of January. So this problem, it's not here today because supply doesn't meet demand, but it sure could be here in late. January and. February march April who knows what we're going to have in terms of efficacy data and who knows what we're going to have in terms of trials in their enrollment. Remember we have a couple of trials that have been stopped because of side effects. When you put a trial on hold that means it's not going to reach its end point for even longer and that's happening right now with two of the warp speed vaccines. In your story, we don't want just one vaccine. There's some good reasons to continue to investigate and to look further afield even after one is approved, can you talk about some of those? For one thing we may need different vaccines for different populations. The elderly we know with influenza, they need a much higher dose because their immune systems don't work as well as they age we may need one that's tailored for pregnant women. Pregnant women are GonNA, tolerate a risk factor much much lower than everyone else. You might need a vaccine that simpler to deliver for some parts of the world that doesn't have a cold chain issue or you need to keep it at. MINUS SEVENTY DEGREES CENTIGRADE. You might need a vaccine that's cheaper for many countries even though it's maybe sixty two percent versus sixty, eight percent effective, it might be a better deal at the end of the day because more people can get it for the amount of money you have on top of all that we want a lot of vaccines because more vaccines means more supply we have an insurance policy of something goes wrong at a manufacturing plant. If a side effect crops up when it goes into wider use, we have this backup of other vaccines. So there are loads of reasons why we want a whole portfolio vaccines ultimately to prove safe effective. That's the. Case that you have to make to participants people who might be involved in trials. Do you think it's going to be effective? Do you think people are gonNA still volunteer to get a vaccine or not vaccine that hasn't been approved? You put your finger on a really important issue and that's who enrolls in a vaccine trial why it's not like you have cancer that's going to kill you and you're enrolling in a trial because you've exhausted all medicines and you're hoping beyond hope that this new treatment will work and Save Your Life. That's a completely different motivation to join a trial. Then a vaccine when you are healthy, you're joining this to prevent something from. Happening so ethically, you can argue that well, that person most of these people are doing it for altruistic reasons the really doing it to help other people and you can ethically approach people in a study and say, Hey, look this one vaccine got EU a based on the early data that it's fifty eight percent effective. We'd like to keep you in this trial and it's a blinded study and we promise at the end of the study is one of the bioethicists I interviewed said we promise at the end we're going to give you the better vaccine, but will you stick with this for a while so that we can figure out if the vaccine that isn't For us is worth pursuing going back to your cancer example. There are cases where a clinical trials is happening the people in the treatment group are doing so well that it's no longer ethical to continue to deny that treatment to the placebo arm. That's not what's happening here. It is a different equation, some ethicists. That, even in a vaccine study, a person has a right to know if they're a participant whether they're receiving a placebo vaccine if there is convincing and compelling evidence that the vaccines working but keep in mind too and this is something that I think a lot of people have a hard time getting their heads around wearing a mask and social distancing goes a long way toward protecting you from this virus maybe even more than fifty percent effective vaccine 'cause then you're walking around. With none of this protection or you're not taking it as seriously exactly and that's called behavioral inhibition. If a vaccine leads to behavioral discipline habituation and people dropped their guard, stop wearing masks stop social distancing they may be putting themselves at more risk even though they have a vaccine in their bodies
Some Dinosaurs Probably Nested in Arctic
"Those vicious predatory dinosaurs that tended to be fairly small as six to nine ten feet. Long snout to tail there. Certainly in the Jurassic. Park movies the things that terrorize people Anthony Fiorello a paleontologist at southern Methodist University in Dallas Texas for more than two decades. Now, Fiorello has been digging a dinosaur fossils, hundreds of miles north of the Arctic Circle in Alaska. So one of the fundamental questions about dinosaurs in Alaska. In the ancient Arctic is, did they live there all year round did they migrate? How did they get their a recent discovery sheds light on those questions this fossil that's the subject study is a baby dinosaur, the baby predatory dinosaur, and it is a baby. It's not just juvenile and given the size estimate of this thing. This probably was not far from where the nesting ground was. So this is the first physical proof. Alley some dinosaurs nested in the ancient Arctic some of the first Arctic dinosaur remains ever found were discovered back in the nineteen sixties in Svalbard, an archipelago north of mainland Norway. Since then researchers have theorized, the dinosaurs must have migrated to avoid deeply cold winters but Fiorello says this new discovery disproves that idea for you know the classic stereotype for dinosaurs is that had been. that they were living in sub tropical environments oftentimes, somewhat swampy if you look at various artwork over generations, that was quite often how these dinosaurs were reconstructed. In reality the climate north of Alaska's Brooks range seventy million years ago was similar to what we might see today in Portland, Oregon or Calgary Alberta. Certainly a place where. Things were cooler. Or who were capable of being cool at times but certainly warmer than the the Arctic today, the fossil find is a piece of jawbone with a tooth from Dromaeosaur Fiorello and colleagues unearthed it along the banks of the call. They'll river not too far from the Arctic Ocean. The bone is the first non dental evidence of that species in the far north the researchers report their discovery in the journal plus one. Of course questions remain. How did they do what they did because even with the warmer temperatures at the latitude, the thieves dinosaurs were living, which is at least seventy degrees north if not even farther nor. Do they endure long periods of light and dark, and that's where the research will go next for now Fiorello says the new discovery proves that these giant reptiles were well adapted to the highly seasonal environments of the late Cretaceous that we still experience today in the Arctic.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Seventy degrees right now in Boston beautiful bright sunshine at twelve noon thank you for joining us good afternoon to you on this Saturday I'm teeny gal here's what's happening a body is found in a stairwell at the Bedford VA hospital and WBZ sherry small tells us the man had been reported missing over a month ago a man missing for a month is found dead in a stairwell at the Bedford VA hospital the sixty two year old last seen at the facility back on may eighth and reported missing a few days later Bedford police had initially search the building didn't find him residents at the hospital say certain exits have been blocked off for months to prevent the spread of the corona virus they say they wonder if that's why no one found the man until now the federal government runs a VA hospital the company care Thomas runs the housing complex an investigation is now under way meanwhile Middlesex DA Marian Ryan says the incident is very concerning she says an autopsy will be done to determine how and when the man died Sherri small WBZ Boston news radio now services and vigils are being held throughout the country for racial justice and equality and today as service is being led by cardinal Sean o'malley WBZ's Kevin Coleman is in Southie rate first of all for George for Riana Taylor almond Aubrey and all of those known and countless cardinal who work with victims of racial violence in all of my melley looks out into the crowd of community members faith leaders and elected officials in castle island during a mass for racial justice and healing city councilor ed Flynn is in attendance with his mask.
Severe storms approach Houston area
"Readers to watch continues until nine PM tonight watching this line of storms roll in from the northwest they've had a history of producing small hail nickel and dime sized hail and those storm prediction center's flag the whole area at risk for severe weather through nine PM tonight are storms move in southeast towards the goal for low seventy degrees scattered storms again Thursday eighty four I'm meteorologist Scott Laurie more the weather channel seventy now under clouds and showers in the gallery at the K. T. R. H. top tax defenders twenty four hour weather center for live doppler seven forty weather radar gonna KTRE dot com click on operation stormwatch six oh one continuing our top story heavy thunderstorms moving across southeast Texas bringing high winds and several reports of damage across the area we've seen reports of multiple power lines down the Katy area especially in the area of Dan Overstreet and I. ten metal arc in Katy fort bend road as well also reports of a tree down on Smith street in downtown Houston it's blocking
How Does Uranus Work?
"Scientists have coined an appropriate term for the large chilly bodies like Uranus ice giants. Neptune falls into the same category. But you're in. This is quite an odd duck compared to its neighboring planet. For starters you're a spins on an extreme tilt resulting in some truly wild seasons around the polls even the ice giants name is a bit peculiar and not just because it makes school kids chuckle. Okay let's not kid ourselves. You're never too old to enjoy good year in joke. Headline Writers certainly don't thinks so if article titles like NASA wants to probe urinate in search of gas and Uranus. Smells like farts are any indication. These jokes if you're not getting them hinge on the spelling of Uranus you are an US allowing for an english-speaking mispronunciation as your anus meaning rectum that where classy puns. Aside you're in his represents a break with nomenclature old tradition mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn and Neptune all took their names from Roman gods or deities however uranus uniquely was named after a Greek God in the religion of Ancient Greece. You're an was revered as the primordial God of the sky he had a son named Cronos and a perhaps more famous grandson notice Zeus. Those two figures were later conflated with two Roman Deities Saturn and Jupiter though the planet Uranus was discovered by Stromer William Herschel March thirteenth of seventeen eighty one. He didn't give it the name we use today. A loyal Britain Herschel wanted to call this far away. World Georgie 'EM CD's or Georgia Star. In honor of King George the third but by nature. That name was politically charged to avoid. Alienating non-british Stargazers German astronomer Johann Alert Buddha suggested calling the planet uranus in seventeen eighty three eventually his alternative Monica one out but back to that axial tilt a planets rotate around an axis. Which is the imaginary line connecting their northern and southern polls and they simultaneously orbit on an imaginary plane around the Sun now Earth has an axial tilt of twenty three point five degrees. This means there's a twenty three point five degree angle between Earth's axis and its plane of orbit around the Sun without the tilt our home world wouldn't have seasons or possibly life. Uranus is skewed to but to a much greater extent in relation to its orbital plane. The ice giants access has been tilted at a chopping ninety seven point seven degree angle next to Saturn and Neptune. Urine looks like it's lying on its side so what we are orientation. A computer simulation published two thousand eighteen suggests your was hit by a huge Proto Planet. Around four billion years ago then again there may have been multiple impacts or a long gone circum. Planetary Disk could have played a role however it happened. The tilt subjects both polls too long dark winters long. Bright Summer's on Uranus was orbit around the Sun or one year lasts for roughly eighty four earth years. Each poll is aimed almost directly at the Sun for about twenty one St Earth years during its summer season. Meanwhile the other pole faces the opposite direction. Enduring Alliance Dark Winter. Despite the extreme tilt urine is warmer at the equator than it is either poll. Nobody knows why. And this isn't the planets only mystery. Jupiter Saturn and Neptune already radiate more than twice as much heat as they received from the Sun. Yet you're innocence. Heat output is significantly lower. This disparity has long baffled planetary scientists as we already mentioned. You're innocent. Neptune are both ice giants planets of this sort have rocky cores covered by mantles rich. An icy half frozen slush of ammonia methane and water next up there's the atmosphere whose outer level is full of hydrogen helium and even more methane researchers found that urinalysis atmospheric clouds contain hydrogen sulfide. A compound responsible for the rotten egg stench. We all know in hate so yes. You're in literally stinks to the densest part of its atmospheric sees brutal temperatures of negative two hundred forty three to negative three hundred seventy degrees Fahrenheit. That's negative one fifty three to negative to eighteen degrees Celsius. That's hardly a welcoming environment for any future astronauts but at least the color scheme would be familiar. Earth isn't the only blue planet in the solar system. Methane absorbs red light giving Uranus and Neptune deep blue complexions of the two worlds. You're in a slightly greener since nineteen seventy seven. We've known that Ernest has a ring system around its equator to date. Astronomers have counted thirteen rings encircling the planet the structures are relatively dim and lack the fine particles observed and other rings systems like Saturn's each one is composed of debris chunks that are golf ball sized at minimum for some reason smaller material gets exiled and space between these rings in also has twenty seven known moons twenty five of which renamed after Shakespeare characters like affiliate Juliet. There's Dimona puck and Miranda who's namesake appears in the tempest geologically complex. Miranda contains the single policy cliff known to humankind dubbed Verona repays. It has an estimated height of twelve point four miles. That's twenty kilometers. Meaning that if you happened to be walking along its peak and you happened to fall off. You would plummet for twelve minutes straight before hitting the ground. Others satellites of note include sicker acts and Caliban while most of your Ennis's moons spin in the same direction as the planet does these to revolve the other way. Scientists think they were once independent objects that the ice giants gravity in snared by the way how ban is another tempest character and sicker. Iraq's was said to be his mother from it's weird rings. It's puzzling climate. You're Ennis's found plenty of ways surprises. Only time will tell what further mysteries the planet holds until then although it's very dim your is visible to the naked eye on some dark clear nights if you have sharp vision if not so much. It's easily visible with noculars or a telescope.
Boston - Seriously, where’s spring?
"Trees this is what we get half late April and we're dealing with cold temperatures were barely into the forties this morning here in Boston and we're barely gonna move today all day long it's one of those days it's just going to be just met gray and cold and rainy all day long what else can you say about it really I mean this is late spring weather and it's not mother nature's finest either we may see some sunshine a little bit on Wednesday still relatively cool for this time of year have to wait till this weekend before we get into any sort of warm up and when we do say warm up this weekend we may be talking seventy degrees by Sunday will deserve it by then because right now this weather pattern just stinks we're in the clouds we've got some rain it's forty
Maj. John Rain Waters: F16 Deployed & Demo Pilot, USAF Instructor, and 777 Pilot
"Give us a little bit of background just like a quick elevator. Pitch on John. What what have you been known for? What are you doing now? Yeah so I started flying in high school. Got The bug hooked and I wanted to go sir. By countries so best of both worlds is able to go fly in the Air Force has been twelve years flying air force mix from being a t six instructor pilot flying that sixteen and eventually the being. F16 DEMO pilot edges recently transitioned into airlines flying. A triple seven right now. Right on very cool. So let's start at the beginning then so you started flying in highschool tells about where you got the bug and how that love for aviation started. I Group A community. That was just full of aviation a lot of Delta pilots. Round where I live in all our ex air force next navy guys and my neighbor actually took me flying in a piper cub but a day it was like seventy degrees as absolutely beautiful door open when cruising around. I think that was the first Hook I had put in me for aviation. My Dad was a big influence. He wasn't a pilot but he saw it as a great career. Opportunity to kind of push me in that direction and so I was fortunate to have someone who wanted to teach of a friend of mine. Fly His son. He wants you to send out a fly but he wanted to teach them to fly with someone so I was fortunate to be able to be that other person and me and my friend were taught how to fly. My I fly was on September tenth. Two thousand one. So the next day I was is a big moment for so many across the world little in America so when September eleventh happened that really solidified my desire to WanNa go serve and if I go serve while flying two birds with one stone and was fortunate. That's where I put all my effort in high school was to get an ROTC scholarship. Go in and get a pilot slot and then flying air force now. That's amazing I think for me. No connection to nine eleven. I think I took my first flight less than a year after that. So yeah September Eleventh. Two thousand two so wild and crazy now coming up with me. It's almost two decades ago right so there's so many people that you know in op. See Our age no it lifted everyone holderness no it and lived it but you know being the demo pilot going out and talking to kids. Now there's just we now have the first generation of Americans serving in the military who were born after September eleventh. Yeah so is just. It's such a such a big event moment in history for so many people and it's crazy to hear the different stories and then you go dig up my logbook and take a picture of an shared or something because it is kind of wild. I remember another friend of mine that has a similar store to you is working the financial sector nine eleven happened and then he became. He became an air force pilot as well. He ended up in the rapture. But you know he. He felt the call as well so Can you walk us through? What the process for you as like say in high school to get to that point where you're qualifying to be a fighter pilot. I don't know if that's like an acceptable her. But you're obviously shooting for something there. So what's that process like to actually get in a position to be able to do that so for me? I think most people the average is a very long process. They're opposites exceptions to someone who monitoring have their degree in apply saucer training school which is a shorter condensed program and they go off and become a pilot but on average most people commission become officers in the Air Force which you had to offer to be a pilot most people commission through the Air Force Academy which is a four year college military school out in Colorado Springs or through ROTC which is at most universities across the nation. So I did ROTC Georgia Tech. But you start queuing yourself up in high school because you have to be competitive in order to get into. Rotc or get into Air Force Academy so mine started really like eighth ninth grade looking to see whether requirements were in order to get a ROTC scholarship or get into the Air Force Academy which is good. Gpa's good sat be well rounded so be involved in sports or working but they also want to see in those processes of work or your club or sports that over the course of three or four years you go from. Yeah the guy who just joined the group to being the club president or being the team captain. Because they're looking for leadership ability so it really cute up early on and it was a long path just to get ROTC and get into college and then once you get into ROTC or college Air Force Academy. The process kind of starts all over again. Because you're competing with everyone who's shown up at the end of school your junior year. That's really when most people find out what they're going to do in the Air Force. Three years to develop as a leader develop as an officer. Show that you had that potential to serve at a higher level and function at a higher level and then you apply for pilot slot or navigator slaughter intelligence officer. Whatever might be but you've been racked and stacked against your peers. There's a number one. There's a number two. There's a number ten and they all comes down to the needs of the air force so if we need ten pilots great news for that group of ten people but if there's only need to pilots than the top two people get that that's a very broad brush gail but in the end it's a really long process typically in order to get to that point and it's a big investment to write without being guaranteed that you're actually. GonNa get that slot you're putting in years and years of work before you ever know that you're GonNa get pilot
Gabrielle Palmas: Surviving a Midair Collision
"Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me. You were in an interesting situation and you and I were Were chatting about it not too many people have survived a mid air you did. Can you tell us all about that absolutely so thankfully not many three hundred? Our pilots have experienced talking to the FAA and the NTSB but In October twenty twelve. I found myself in that exact situation to give some background. I fly out of Phoenix and a few different airports here where we have some of the best flying weather in the United States and in the world so with that comes a whole bunch of traffic air traffic. We have eight general aviation airports within thirty nautical miles of each other. And there's a lot of international students here with training academies and things tend to get busy when it's a beautiful day outside a very busy area. You've got all the airport you mentioned you. Of course got Phoenix International. And just outside of that. You've got Luke Air Force Base which is a training base for the Air Force. So it is a busy area. Everybody trying to take advantage of that beautiful Arizona weather and along with that. We have very limited approaches that we can do when it comes to training. So there's only one I alas in the area that were really allowed to navigate by and the only other two are at Phoenix Sky Harbor and over it Gateway Airport so along with that we have a lot of intense training traffic heading down south to this one particular airport. Kasa grind and their sister when were transitioning through these areas on top of that we have practice areas so it gets to be a little crazy when it comes to all of these training academy airplanes in one spot. So there I was. I was up on a training flight with my chief pilot on a stage. Check to progress to my next step of training in my instrument and as we were flying and transitioning out of the practice area and heading toward the airport for practice approach. We were in that scary spot where you're not talking to either frequency yet. You're in the process of changing your in the process of getting yourself situated for an approach. So there's a lot happening. I was under the hood at the time and my chief pilot reached out for the controls and turned to the aircraft and dove down as fast as he could and we ended up hitting something and my initial thought was. Maybe we hit an airplane. But I'm thinking birds. Birds are probably going to be the best scenario here right birds. It's fine just birds and he told me calmly. I need you to take your hood off and I need you to look around to see if you see them so there was with the thought process of. Oh my gosh. We hit another airplane with people inside of it. Wow that's another level of intensity there you're under the hood you feel an impact. The instructor says take your hood off and now you take the hood off. You're just trying to get total laissez on on now having vision. And where are you? And I can't imagine that it was a fear of looking out to the right side. I can tell you that. Why is that where you felt the thump? Come from yes okay. The impact was from the right side of the wing. We lost three feet of our wing and a Piper Warrior and had no aileron control whatsoever after that. So not only. Were we trying to see if the other party survived? We were also trying to figure out. What do we do now? Do we get this aircraft on the ground as soon as possible. Yes okay do we. Head straight toward the airport. Because at that point we were aligned directly toward the Chandler airport where we're based or do we make smaller turns to head toward an abandoned airstrip. That's on reservation. Land Not really monitored by anybody but also much closer to us and less traffic possibilities because we were also thinking okay. It's just the wing but it could also be the landing gear. It could be the engine stopping at any moment. We don't know what else has been impacted. About what altitude were you guys in terms of AG L? When the collision occurred at about four thousand feet. Okay and it's a an awkward altitude to be at because you're in the process of shooting practice approach and not yet on with approach. But your right at that altitude Should you be at the five hundreds or should you be at the thousands? What are we doing here? So that was the most difficult struggle for us to is that. It's a transition point where you're descending from one to another but with us. We had just leveled off to start the approach and start talking to traffic control so I remember a styling in. Instead of contacting approach. We contacted our local tower because we figured that the local tower might have these guys up on their radar and they have a better internal contact to get down to our flight. School emergency services in the local area Chandler versus talking to Phoenix approach which was much further away. So all of these split-second decisions were being made. We didn't want to fly over houses. Were dealing with an airstrip in the middle of nowhere versus airports but the airstrip is closer. And how do we do this? We manipulate the airplane. Just using rudder so I can tell you I am beyond grateful. I wouldn't be here today. If my chief pilot had not been the one in the airplane with me because this man flies great lakes he flies pits he flies aerobatic and knows exactly the limitations of an aircraft especially in a state like this so immediately of course he was on the controls and once we landed We couldn't use any flaps obviously coming in because the Aileron had been jammed so much into the flap system and we just took every precaution. You're sitting there thinking about going back to the basics when something like this happens. You're cracking the door open. Just like you're taught in training your hands on the fuel selector valve to make sure that you're shutting that off as soon as you touch down you just go into that mode that we all practice for over and over again in emergency training as student pilots. All the way up to professionals know at any point. Did you ever see the other airplane? We never did air. Traffic control finally told us about a minute before we land that they were able to see them squawking seventy seven hundred so at least we knew at that point that they were alive before we landed. Okay but you hear the collision you never do. See Them. You're focused on flying your own airplane. The instructors got control of the airplane. Did you guys do a controllability check talks about now? You've got this airplane. You make the decision to go into Keila River Memorial. I think you mentioned on on the reservation. Was it relatively close to you. Where you just a few miles away from the airport. At that time we were so we were just a few miles to southeast of the airport. So perfectly lined up with the chandler that we were checking back to so. It took us about fifty to ninety degree turn. I can't remember the exact amount in order to get lined up with the runways that are over at. He'll river for us. During that time it was a matter of okay. Let's take a look. See what we can actually do. The airplane okay. The rudders are fine. Ailerons can't do it okay. What about flap controls? Nope totally jammed. Can I ask you? Did you know that were ineffective? Because you tried to use them in. Couldn't or did you just look out at them and decide? We're not even going to try that. Nope we tried to move the yoke around and nothing was working. You could move the from full left to right and nothing was working. Got It so no aileron control but you do have good pitch control and good rudder control of course The engine still operating normally correct. Okay and you're at four thousand feet above the he'll river memorial. So you looking at the map here you do. What looks like probably a left hand. Turn and begin. Descending towards the river memorial is that right correct it was get on the ground as fast as you can power idle since we have zero flaps worse case scenario if we're high weaken slip it and just pray at this point though we get this thing on the ground safe and you have to do much turning or you rudder over in the direction of he'll river and you were pretty much set up on a final approach there or how did you guys do that. We were essentially on a long final at this point. Enough time to get stabilized and pay attention to how we were going to muscle this onto the ground. And how did you do that? Did you fly a pretty fast final because you were? I mean who knows what your real stall speed is now with three fear wing missing out on the right side right. How'd you handle the approach speed somewhat? I remember I remember My chief keeping it pretty straightforward and S. Just saying. You know. It doesn't matter how long it takes us to get stopped. We're going to aim toward the beginning of the runway. It's a relatively long runway because this airport at one point was used for aerial firefighting. So they still have some DC. Six's that are. They're just kind of abandoned so we knew we had a lot more room to work with and no houses on either end unlike the Chandler airport so we figured we just need to get close to the ground. We'll get it on the ground and then however long it takes us to get stopped and situated. We'll figure that out as we go. Yeah so it sounds like you keep your speed up. You came down and realize you had a long runway. The winds can get pretty strong out there in Arizona were the wind factor at all. Thankfully not because this was October so October is some of our most mild weather in Arizona. It's the transition period between when we get all of those storms coming in. The monsoon season has wrapped up for the most part and then October becomes that seventy degree weather until we reach March. Beautiful Time of year to fly out there and so That was a lucky break for you that it happened there when you're not worried about the heat or the wind or density altitude too much so you guys came down final. Kept your air speed up. You come over the runway and then just from there as normal as he could make it around out of flare and touchdown correct yet as normal as we could make it and as soon as we got on the ground immediately. Shut everything down. Fuel selector valve turned off and get out of the airplane as fast as we can just in case and I can't tell you how fast we both dropped to the ground just to make sure that both of us were okay that you know okay. We're on the ground. It's fine now. We can start thinking about everything that comes along with this.
Seattle could see first 70-degree day of 2020 this week
"Meteorologist Kristen Clark is here some subtle changes in the atmosphere he added that all has to do with that marine layer that's going to be really developing tonight folks of that northwest cool ocean air moving into the future sound and that's the set the stage for those low clouds misty drizzle to potentially form across our area that's really the only that is measurable rain potentially that we will see for the rest of this week looking at sunny dry and warmer weather to arrive later on this week maybe hitting your first seventy degree day of the year on Friday followed by additional showers Saturday to at least start the weekend Sunday looks sunnier and drier before more rain moves back in early
"seventy degrees" Discussed on KOMO
"See their first seventy degree reading of the year in the coming weather center I'm meteorologist Shannon o'donnell fifty four degrees in Seattle this our state across the country are trying to figure how to hold elections on the age in the age of covert summer looking to Washington state as an example but others are resisting story from collage of photos of Washington votes entirely by mail this avoids the crowds of voters at polling places that could spread the virus but some red states aren't resistant to the idea of casting your ballot from home there's a belief that this is a voting method that's going to only benefit Democrats if we give every single person a ballot delivered to their house and Democrats are gonna win the Republicans will never be elected secretary of state Kim Wyman a Republican herself doesn't believe that but she adds that it would be a herculean task for any state to switch to voting by mail by this fall's presidential election just posted look come on news corona virus pandemic has now claimed the Boeing seven eighty seven operations in South Carolina the company says it will suspend operations in the Charleston South Carolina area following Wednesday's second shift that time workers will be placed on ten days paid leave this follows yesterday's announcement about production being shut down in western Washington until further notice Seattle city leaders will now take another run at a tax of more than eight hundred of the city's top earning businesses callers Ryan Harris tells us its chief sponsor got pushback from more than one side before the meeting began councilmember Sharma so once proposal brought out anti tax initiative king a Republican candidate for governor Tim Eyman even though he doesn't live in Seattle you're rich in the economy at Seattle you're trolling the monkey wrench if you absolutely the entire state somewhat one of the bill said before a committee she chairs and some council members suggested so once insistence over it created the vision in the council during a crisis but she told them they have an historic opportunity to show they're not divided passing a unanimous bill that is very strong and taxes those who have the most about the working people and the struggling in our city can survive and not repeal it after the council ultimately decided with so once an agreement to send the bills to the budget committee of the whole so that all can be involved in the public can have the chance to weigh in Brian Harris komo news Bill Gates says the covert nineteen risk will be far from over even after the country starts to re open speaking to fox news the billionaire philanthropist warns about the coming rush back to normal tell me a partial opening up which some jobs will resume school will resume but will have to be very very careful not to have the rebound in till the vaccine comes he says a vaccine is still eighteen months away the corona virus outbreak is started to cool off our region's red hot real estate market but many brokers believe it will bounce back they say in January and February they were seeing multiple offers price escalations and open houses with forty plus people touring homes according to the northwest multiple listing service five thousand two hundred and sixty five homes were sold in February this year an increase of ten point six percent compared to February two thousand nineteen that generating two point eighty five billion dollars in sales of all today's economy has fallen brokers say he can't compare the current crisis to the two thousand eight financial crash well we don't have a crystal ball of course but you know it I think it's important to distinguish that this is a health crisis not a housing crisis right now and so once it's safe to participate and everyone feels comfortable you know going out about we still have a huge inventory crunch in Seattle meaning we don't have enough inventory for the amount of people that want to buy since been are saying for almost a decade now and I don't see that stopping and despite the real estate market in a positive considered an essential business on the governor's order and you can still buy and sell homes however open houses are not allowed you can show a home by appointment only but only two people including the broker are allowed inside and include showings inspections and appraisals brokers say they're now hoping for a bounce back to happen late in the middle summer season if not the fall this call was Ryan Yamamoto komo news time eight forty and from the Harley exterior sports desk published bill Schwartz says coronavirus has dramatically altered the golf majors this was the weekend we were supposed to see the gorgeous as alias at amen corner Austin national those decided to push the masters back to.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on WTOP
"We're at seventy degrees in Olney and seventy one outside of our studios in northwest Washington all right thank you merely it's four fifty one and now to the latest on the corona virus pandemic new from the state department this afternoon it's discouraging Americans from traveling internationally it also says those overseas should try to get back home we're prepared to shelter in place where the are the state department also temporarily stopping the issuing of visas at embassies and consulates around the world now tomorrow president trump is expected to announce the U. S. Mexico border will be temporarily closed to non essential traffic as part of the ongoing effort to contain the virus yesterday the U. S. Canada border was closed for the same reasons new this afternoon at noon a third DC firefighter has tested positive for corona virus well around one hundred forty other firefighters are in quarantine we have the first corona virus death in the DC metro area it's a prince George's county man in his sixties he had an underlying medical condition so that means we've reached well and aside from that the total number of cases in the area now stands at two hundred forty one hundred seven in Maryland ninety four in Virginia and thirty nine in the district now the metro is going to close the Smithsonian and Arlington cemetery stations until further notice this is supposed to start in just a few minutes these closures are meant to prevent cherry blossom traffic for fifty two with most area churches shut down due to the coronavirus priests are turning to web streams to stay connected with their parishioners and one priest in brewing is taking even another step father Scott Homer of St Edward the confessor Catholic Church in Billy's not on social media but he's gone viral after he found a unique way to service perish in a time of social distancing maybe if we have a drive through confessions that'll do the trick holder says he got the idea from seeing drive through corona virus testing in South Korea so he started sitting in the parking lot of his church for a little over an hour each day so he can hear confessions even if no one's allowed inside the church it's important for people to know that we pre still love him and we want to be there for him we just have to be there for me in a way that doesn't get him an infected or infected child he's out there every day sometimes the morning sometimes the evening as long as it's not raining in Billy John Dalman WTOP news you might be suffering exercise withdrawal because gyms and exercise studios are closed NBC forced Corey Smith says local trainers are trying to help people stay fit at home with a good sweat cycling studio closed its doors the wheels inside owner alley his Jimmy's head started spinning if people can hop on a bike or studio she bring the bike to them so about twenty four hours she's been able to rent out dozens of for bikes just now got a wait list and other studios calling her for tips on setting up their own program we'll talk to riders were stuck at home we're still finding ways to stay physically and mentally fit on news four at five UP next in money news without does finish today modestly higher I'm Jeff label for fifty four department of defense graduate.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Near seventy degrees sixty five to start the day a thirty percent rain chance we have an approaching cold front not ahead of that we'll see warm south winds will mention sea fog over the next couple of days seventy nine degrees for a high in the afternoon on Tuesday a sixty percent chance of showers possible thunderstorm on Wednesday with a high of seventy five then turning much cooler for Thursday a high of sixty south winds fifteen knots sees two to three look for a moderate chop on bay waters I'm just generally chief meteorologist Steve jury news radio WFLA now streaming on your Amazon echo and over two thousand devices via the I heart radio at I'm from the city of angels near the Pacific Ocean good morning good evening wherever you may be across the nation around the world I'm George dory welcome to coast to coast AM later tonight the battle of Los Angeles what an amazing story that will here's what's happening wall street's three major stock averages plunged on Monday as investors ran for safety after a surgeon the coronavirus cases outside of China fanned worries about the global economic impact of a potential.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Highs seventy degrees partly cloudy in forty eight degrees tonight sunny tomorrow the high sixty five right now fifty five degrees in mesa weather brought to you by Howard here but to replace or repair call Howard air I'm Bob Buckley on the result is new station KTAR news get some perspective Bruce in chains and Pamela Hughes KTAR news on ninety two three FM yeah perspective it is important and we're gonna give a little bit to you here when it comes to the impeachment trial about to take place in the Senate very mark saying in for Bruce seen James all week long as Bruce is vacationing in very night out here live at Barrett Jackson I know a lot of you either have been here already or are making plans to come this weekend will chilly out here right now but it will be beautiful later on this afternoon so if you're making your way out here to Scott so make sure you stop by and say hi but you know what there's a lot this call will help out very and you know you and I are in this world right we're in the news business we we follow the stories play by play blow by blow and and I you know I can recognize that it times we can get a little in the weeds when it comes to things is heavy and as heavy as the impeachment trial so we're trying to take a step back here and recognize that not everybody follows this the way that we follow it and so there are some questions there are some questions that people have when it comes to the president's impeachment trial that maybe you were a little too embarrassed to ask what they're in are going to try to break that down and give you some perspective I mean for instance berry lot of people are asking how long is this gonna take how is this going to work what will Chief Justice Roberts jail well let's start with how long is this going to take too long we don't know we honestly do not now no we do think it's a I mean become of excellence can last about two weeks but a lot of that's going to depend on whether or not they hear witnesses can depend on how long each of the managers takes to present their part of the case after the house present their case the you know the the president's lawyers and representatives have a chance to respond so it's it's gonna take awhile is it's it's it's all day in the Senate the center's required to sit there by the way they have to be in their seats and then the Chief Justice presides over it over to the judge okay so when when you say it's going to take a while you've got Mitch McConnell the who wants it to be short well when I say short of talk about two weeks okay he doesn't want witnesses called to testify because that would prolong it right now whether or not he gets his way is still running it's a remains to be seen here if there are just to see if there are witnesses the recall that's going to make it a lot longer and it all really kind of comes down to whether or not this all falls along party lines if if Republicans do not open the door to witnesses then yeah the some moves relatively quick on if they do want witnesses that it's going to take a lot longer yeah I mean the Republicans the Republicans want this to be as quick as possible while be able being able to show that they had a full trial that that's what they want they want to be able to exonerate the president and they think the only way to do that is to allow you a full trial without witnesses so it it they know what they could do a motion to dismiss an aversion to fifty one senators will vote for it could be gone one day short but they're saying they're not going to do that now number one they don't think they have the votes and too many people think that in order for trump to feel as if he's really exonerated they have to have the trial show another question folks have out there is right other prosecutors as their defense of judge like like you know you you see in an ordinary trial or whatever you've seen in the movies or have participated in as well kind of okay ida folks yeah I mean it's not it's not a normal trial in that it's not it's not it's it's a different sort of thing that's called a trial the Chief Justice it'll be sitting up in the the present a Senate chair of the up in in this is like the judge sort of yeah a beep and the prosecutors are in essence the house managers and the the guys the the women men for the house will come over and they'll present their case it'll be the form of oral argument also of presenting facts that have already been there to present the case has already been built up in the house and then the president is going to have his own team so that's going to be right defense and this case and then that the senator is like you said who are required to be there even if they're running for president the United States are gonna be sworn in today as the sort of jury in this yet by the way the rules are the it's a six day week thing like they're supposed to be there for six days we'll see that actually plays because that's not a normal schedule for the senators but they're supposed to be there six days okay so we talk about Chief Justice John Roberts what's his role in all of this you know what it's still kind of murky I you know he has the his job is to preside over it rights and that he has the power to rule on all questions of evidence but how much of a role is he going to take is he going to be very hands on or is he going to be your very hands off yeah in a normal trial the judge is the one deciding all the read the rules are set and the judge that rules on over everything that is evidence here the Senate itself sets the rules so for example whether or not they'll be witnesses Chief Justice Roberts's to make that decision Senate itself will vote on that so if you're okay you're right absolutely but I think that this is an interesting nugget so let's say hypothetically speaking you've got you you have fifty three Republicans and forty seven senators that's the make up of the parties if you have three Republican senators that break away inside with the Democrats when it comes to calling witnesses it is then fifty fifty who breaks that time yeah well it and president as we've lowered yeah Pamela press in in in prior impeachment hearings the Chief Justice has said I I'm going to be the tie breaker and something like that he's done that whether or not John Roberts will do that I don't know he may simply sit back and say deciding these rules is a is the duty of the Senate and I will leave it to you and fifty fifty is not passing so that that made that he but I could see him doing going either way what what could there's precedent fried anyway as well because again you're you're referring to you know the impeachment trial of Andrew Johnson I think we're all familiar with no we're not it happened back in the eighteen hundreds but the Chief Justice in that case a cast to tie breaking vote very hands on but then you look back to more modern history and the impeachment trial of Bill Clinton you had Chief Justice Rehnquist who was more hands off he wanted to stay out of it and so there's precedent for either way and how Chief Justice Roberts decides to handle this we don't know but at the end of the day it's up to the senators to decide a verdict and it's pretty simple did trump do what he's accused of doing but the true question actually maybe should be removed from the White House and that is where we will eventually find ourselves in this is you know that there's apps this is a constitutional duty that the Senate has to perform but this is a political thing it's you know there's not jury instructions like there would be a normal trial your destructive follow the law apply the facts of that were played a lot of the facts as presented these centers can do what they want for any reason they want so is we break that I think we all agree unless something really changes in the momentum we're seeing now carries for it's very unlikely that the president is going to be removed from office however we could see what this is I I think there the fact we've seen so many new things come out since the house voted on this a few weeks ago it's the some of the center is going to be pretty hard pressed not to allow witnesses not to allow the American people to hear more really relevant evidence that it left part Hey not Cola partners after what we just saw last night in these interviews on a cable news yeah it and that remains to be seen but I mean the question of did the president do what he's accused of doing I mean that in essence is kind of what they're trying to get to the heart of but if you look at what happened with the U. Bill Clinton peach mint trial there were a lot of senators out there that believed he was in fact guilty of obstruction of justice but when you out you wanna through the lens of should be removed from office that's a much higher BR and I think in this situation you may in fact have Republicans that take a look at the scope of evidence out there and says yeah you know what he did some things that he wasn't supposed to do it I don't really like it but does it rise to the level does it meet the threshold of being removed from office yeah it's it's a very high threshold the framers said it it's set high anyway eighty two thirds of the Senate to remove the president from office not a simple majority so that's number one and number two the United States we have never although there's been other purse the impeachment proceedings we have never removed the president from office using using this this process it hasn't happened Richard Nixon resigned but no president has been removed from this so I do expect president trump can be removed no but it's important that the Senate takes this responsibly this constitutional responsibility seriously it is and it's not just the pomp and circumstance you know yesterday we saw the house managers walk the admin charges over that's what they're supposed to do it says that in the constitution today we're going to see John Robert come over he's in a the senator's office were to a new not just their senator old it's a new oath as jurors they're going to minister that it's going to be a lot of pomp and circumstance with the duty is more than that Pamela this is this is one of the founding things in our founding document in the constitution it's it's a very important a duty that senators hold and I I really do hope they take it seriously not to say that they should or should remove the president I just hope they go into it and treat their role in this in a serious and an honest manner yeah that's very marks and Pamela Hughes out here at Barrett Jackson talking about impeachment as things really start to get rolling in the Senate and for that we know that we've got some breaking news that we want to get from Bob the clay back at the station.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Out all the stops really wow that's nice that's like this place it is so beautiful I can't even imagine there is a nor Easter that blew in it's a little cold here right now but I can't imagine what this place is like in the summer it is it is really really beautiful and just a great little town right on the water what I can imagine is they came in December the pilgrims came in December on this boat and they lived on that boat in the harbor during the winter to I can't I can't even I can't get my arms around to the smell of that boat man but I also can't imagine living in the harbor on an open boat in this weather Dahlia can you imagine our wives in those conditions I mean if it's seventy degrees in our house I'm cold it's cold burger that you know what can I tell you something there comes a point in a woman's life where they stop saying that at least temporarily really yeah like well maybe a ten minutes I am boiling hot I am boiling on I'm boiling up then ten minutes later it's I'm freezing I'm freezing yeah however eighty hall I enjoy those ten minutes when she's not saying I'm cold how did you how did these guys get women on to the Mayflower crazy you know how cold it's going to be you know one question I do have a maybe you know the answer this back why would they leave the sixty days before winter days to get here yeah that does make ideals at all and they had a little bit when I say we go in April yeah what a beautiful for a mid April travel brochures did.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Seventy degrees in Boston at seven thirty our journey Bergeron good morning and here's what's happening. one man is dead following an overnight barricade situation in Airbnb in Jamaica plain that ended with gunfire a swat team evacuations please is James Ross is at the scene tells it's it's still not clear what brought all of this on morning James good morning out police right now they're still on the scene nearly twelve hours after this all began officers made their way to this Airbnb online and street near JFK elementary around ten o'clock last night to reports of a domestic incident and she lives a few houses down and says everything happened so quickly with the initial gunfire the swat response and the evacuation of other people staying inside that Airbnb terrorists looking people out of the house they were kind of like going up with their shields and I a small crew of police officers to the house and then you'd see them bring presumably they're being be patrons down the street and then they could even not little cubby hole over there for a little bit so the big operation to get people in and out the operation yeah yeah the man allegedly broke out the second story window and fired at police when they first responded to the scene at least one officer returned fire now the suspect was later found dead inside but it's not clear if he took his own life or if he was killed by police the Suffolk County DA's office is now investigating as well in Jamaica plain James R. O. hasta UBC Boston's newsradio Columbia gas has restored service to nearly all of the homes and businesses in south Lawrence affected by Friday's gas leak evacuated residents were allowed to return home yesterday as crews repaired a gas main on south Broadway street pressure tested the line restored service going door to door to performance safety checks so what went wrong Friday when hundreds were forced to leave their homes WBZ's Karen regal a contractor from Indiana opened a velvet thought was a water valve but the valve was mislabelled the gas valve in question was located back in twenty thirteen and identified as a water bath Lawrence water in short. commissioner Brian Bennett says it was labeled as a water valve and it was supposed to be.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Seventy degrees in Boston at eight o'clock good evening I'm done hop here's what's happening house speaker Nancy Pelosi announces the democratic controlled house is moving forward with an official impeachment inquiry president trump calling it a witch hunt. president lawlessness virtual house speaker Nancy Pelosi announcing she will no longer stand by as our colleagues call for impeachment today she announced an official impeachment investigation the president has admitted to asking the president to crane to take actions which would benefit him politically which the house speaker says is the president's betrayal of his oath of office even if the house votes articles of impeachment the Republican Senate majority has so far indicated it has no interest in removing the president or vice president Joe Biden joining the call saying Mr trump listing of foreign power to smear him or any candidate is against the law we allow for the president. get away with shredding United States constitution that will last forever I was a blower who exposed to drop your crane phone calls as he wants to testify in Congress it's unclear what the house impeachment hearings time lines might be in the field ABC news meantime senator ed Markey says the president by his words and deeds has love Congress with no choice but to begin impeachment proceedings Oakley governor Charlie Baker taking steps to deal with the vaping crisis declaring a public health emergency and ordering a four month ban on the sale of vaping products as of last night sixty one cases have been reported to the department of public health and the apartment is reported five cases to the CDC so far three cases of been confirmed as being caused by vaping WBZ's Karen regal takes a look at the impact of the governor's action David Matteucci owns the vapor station here and took a break he opened it five.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Station seventy degrees partly cloudy and eleven o'clock good evening I'm Terry Macready police are still trying to find the suspect who shot a Los Angeles county sheriff's deputy outside a sheriff's station in southern California LA county sheriff's captain Tom Weber says deputy angel Reno sighs doing well well I'm not going to going to the wall but I'll say it was minor he's been treated and released and he is forced with his family the shooting happened as deputy Reynosa was going to his car behind the station in Lancaster about forty five miles north of Los Angeles the gunmen opened fire from a neighboring four story apartment complex that houses mentally ill people president trump is calling gun deaths in America a public health issue trump said today he doesn't want those who are insane or mentally ill to be in possession of a firearm trump stressing that the background check system for buying a gun is strong but there are loopholes that need to be taken care of meanwhile the group formed by survivors of the parkland high school mass shooting is unveiling its gun control agenda the March for our lives peace plan for a safer America lays out a six point plan to tackle what it called the deadly epidemic of gun violence plan pushes for national gun licensing and registration system Jay Inslee dropping out of the twenty twenty democratic presidential race has become clear that I'm not going to be carrying the ball I'm not going to be the president's on withdrawing tonight from the race Italy announced earlier tonight on MSNBC is withdrawing from the crowded field of candidates The Washington governor is the third candidate to leave the race after California congressman Eric Swalwell and former Colorado governor John Hickenlooper New York City police investigating five separate murders that happened within twenty four hours time in Brooklyn and queens James flippin has more cops say this many homicides within such a short period of time is unusual for the city the most recent of which was a double murder in Coney Island the gunman approached two men outside of an apartment building shooting one of the stomach the other in the head both died at the hospital about an hour earlier a man was shot in the hip in Brownsville he later died at the hospital wall an hour before that a man was shot to death outside is Jamaica queens home the fifth murder also in Jamaica happened well before the other four just past twelve thirty in the early morning hours on Tuesday I'm James flippant W. O. R. news queen scene enters being arraigned on serious charges for allegedly causing a crash that killed a cyclist in Brooklyn this month Jennifer pull Sony report eighteen year old Umar bank allegedly sped through a steady red light on August eleventh that amid what intersection colliding with an S. U. V. that struck biker Jose al's Arese waiting for the light to change the fifty two year old was thrown off his bike and became pinned between a brick wall and the Honda before being pronounced dead at the hospital big faces up to fifteen years in prison if convicted on manslaughter criminally negligent homicide assault and other charges Jennifer bill Sony W. O. R. New Jersey governor Phil Murphy will not declare a state of emergency over lead levels in Newark's water and datacom reporting Murphy said additional testing to determine whether filters are working correctly will likely take weeks he also set about twenty homes per day are being tested Attorney General bill Barr says he'll be able to report the results of the justice department's investigation into financier Jeffrey at Steve's death soon.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on 710 WOR
"R. station seventy degrees light rain showers at ten o'clock that evening I'm Terry Macready former special counsel Robert Muller testifies before two congressional committees tomorrow the hearings present a challenge for both Democrats and Republicans and how they question the former U. S. marine FBI director and lawyer but what does either party hope to gain from the cross examination ABC's chief White House correspondent Jonathan Karl explains well there's going to be testifying before two different committees Democrats see this as a big and important moment and it will be fascinating to see him answer questions for the first time off from Congress about his report Democrats were practicing for the hearing earlier today Mahler has made it very clear that he does not intend to say anything beyond what he wrote in that report ABC's Jonathan Karl Congress is passing extended funding for the nine eleven victims compensation fund president trump expected to sign the measure into law James Lupin has more New York senator Kirsten Gillibrand was in private practice when the attacks unfolded on nine eleven she was the first to speak in stark and realistic terms after the bill's passage today is not a celebration it's a deep sigh of relief we have lost so many of our heroes and sadly more will continue to get sick comedian and former daily show host Jon Stewart had previously blasted Congress for their indifference over the issue there's been the honor my life to work with the men went behind me we can never repay all that the nine eleven community has done for our country but we can stop penalizing them today is that day I'm James swap in W. O. R. news when it comes to this citizenship question governor Cuomo always comparing president trump to a knocked out boxer Scott Pringle report president trump says he's backing down on trying to get a citizenship question on the twenty twenty census this is after the court blocked the request governor Cuomo he's comparing trump to a boxer knocked senseless.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Just continued couldn't make it through the muddy dirt several deep ditches to that caused major backup google says they worked to provide the best directions but issues can arise because of factors like weather john saucy fox news netflix losing its most popular tv show the office in a tweet the company said it was sad that n._b._c. will no longer license the show to them but at it will still be available for the next year and a half n._b._c. has his own streaming service in the works which is expected launch next year i'm lisa lacerra is news w._c._b._s. baltimore summertime heat in the forecast with middle nineties here the warmest numbers of the season coming our way triple digit heat index values late week seventy degrees our low tonight with a partly cloudy sky couple of thunderstorms in pennsylvania maintenance drifting southeast sunshine thursday ninety-three grease and ninety five on friday triple digit heat index values leaking keep the water coming twice before you leave your vehicle thick breaks in the a._c. meteorologist scott lawrie more from the weather channel for talkradio six eighty w._c._b._s. the w._c._b._s. studios are sponsored by safer tyrant solutions call robbery or one zero two six six eleven twenty save for retirement solutions dot com the views and opinions you hear on talkradio six eighty w dot com are not necessarily those of the owners management employers to advertisers w._c._b._s. but they should be talkradio six eighty w._c._b._s. is the home of rush limbaugh weekdays from noon to three sexton decoding the news and disseminating information.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Seventy degrees. Clouds in Boston on this Sunday morning, sixteen th of June in two thousand nineteen good morning. I'm Charlie Birger on thanks for joining us here are the top stories and nine alarm fire causing millions of dollars in damage on old Morton street in Dorchester yesterday. The fire started vacant building quickly, spread eight homes affected wind conditions, and also just the fact that the houses were so close together made it tough for firefighters a roof on at least one of the buildings collapsed, seven firefighters to residents injured. None of the injuries life threatening. The Red Cross has set up a shelter at the Galvin community center on Woodruff way in Madda pan. Now drivers today, just a reminder that over and Galvin boulevard and Howard street in Boston right now closed. A water main break their crews are on the scene, trying to repair what is said to be? Twelve inch main and due to those ongoing repairs. Residents also may experience some discolored water, and we're told about two dozen homes are affected. Also in the door, Chester area, a developing story, WBZ television reporting, Boston police investigating and overnight, shooting on Michigan avenue. No other details have been made available as yet. We'll keep an eye on that story. And we'll get you updated on that. As soon as we can. And of course, when you're away from your radio, you can listen to WBZ on the iheart radio app, you can listen.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Seventy degrees. Partly cloudy in Boston at ten o'clock. Good morning, I'm Nicole Davis. And here's what's happening new tariffs. Now from President Trump, this time on Mexican imports ABC's Jonathan Karl has more on these new five percent tariffs. And when, in fact, they could have on the brand new trade agreement between Canada US and Mexico would seem to put that at risk, it would seem to violate at the very least the spirit of that agreement, which is all about reducing tariffs with the United States, Mexico and Canada. But the chief of staff Mick Mulvaney said last night. This is absolutely separate from any trade move, because this is about controlling the border, but of course, tariffs are all about trade. And the president says these new tariffs will go into effect on June tenth. He sets gradually increase up to twenty five percent until quote, the illegal immigration problem is remedied, unquote, steno, one in Terni, general William bar, weighing in on special counsel, Robert Muller's public statements this week on the Russia and it comes to the special counsel. Barr says that he does think Muller could have reached a determination on the question of obstruction of Justice, despite that longstanding Justice department policy that they cannot indict a sitting president Muller. Of course instead punted here to congress. And that's ABC's Mary Bruce on Capitol Hill and coming up at ten fifteen of a joint here live on WBZ radio by ABC's Serena Marshall. We'll talk about bars thoughts and other going over on the hill. Meantime, house speaker Nancy Pelosi spent some time last night on the late night. Talk circuit spoke about the possibility of impeachment with ABC's, Jimmy Kimmel. And she told him at this point, Democrats want bipartisan support. If any action takes place we go down this path. We have to be ready and it has to be clear to the American people. And we have to hope that it will be clear to, to the Republican Pelosi told Kimmel she believes that President Trump wants to be impeached in hopes of being exonerated than by the Senate. She went on to say she's done talking about the president and she wants to focus her efforts now on policy and today and Saint Louis Missouri. The fate of the states last abort. Shen clinic hangs in the balance this morning. Zuri is close to losing its very last abortion, clinic state, health officials are refusing to renew the Saint Louis clinics license until doctors agreed interviews about what the governor's claiming to be a series of deficiencies.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Seventy degrees at NewsRadio WFL a a fire at a propane tank warehouse near see bring lead to explosions that could be heard for miles. My wife asked me what it was. I don't know. No sound like a sonic. Boom. Barrett lives nearby. He tells news channel eight people were evacuated is firefighters were dodging the exploding tanks. It happened of the Kosin Chris Plante facility on twenty roads, south of c-, bring highlands county. Fire chief Mark be sure says the damage was severe. So the roof is collapsed in it. There are a very eerie place at the moment. Ten mobile homes nearby were burned to the ground. Parts of highway twenty-seven shut down for hours those evacuated. Have now been allowed to return home. The search for a missing boy from the bay area is over his parents are now facing charges Hillsborough county deputies. We're looking for three year old Joshua Noah mcadams, they considered endangered. He and his parents who are charged with child neglect were found in Kentucky. Accorded order. The parents give the boy treated for a life threatening medical issue. But those parents apparently refused and then fled the state you could soon be pulled over by police for texting. And driving on Florida roads. Tampa state Representative Jackie Toledo says lawmakers added some civil liberty protections to the new law declined the search of your cellphone, they cannot take your phone away. They can't keep you there until they get a search warrant for your phone, but they would have to request a search warrant usually in the case of a death or fatality is when they would do that the house vote was one hundred eight two seven it includes driving requirement that motorists travel hands-free wireless devices in school and work zones. The Bill is headed to governor Santa's to be signed into law the sex video that allegedly shows the owner of the New England Patriots at an Asian spa won't be made public afford..
"seventy degrees" Discussed on 790 KABC
"Have seventy degrees downtown sixty seven I'm Steve coming. Our look at Kate. ABC dependable traffic right now in Westchester, Sony, or five northbound at Lahti, we have cleanup crews from an earlier crash pick it up carpool and left lanes there driving. Stop and go for Manchester in most feeless, this is on the five northbound right after feel boulevard. We have a crash and Birgit crews taken up the two left lanes there. You're starting to stack up a ride around riverside driving. You're still seeing delays after that all the way to the ten. Good news at west LA. Earlier crash on the five northbound offer boulevard as been cleared. Your drive is recovering over next report at six o'clock. I'm Brian Vance ninety KABC. This show. Furnished by Rohan Gergen. It's time for gurvey's law. The intersection of law and life with your host injury compensation attorney, author and mentor. Alan derby Allen is managing attorney at the law firm of Rohan Gervais and win a workers compensation law for represented injured workers for with thirty five years. Joined today by his co host radio personality and television host carry case carry brings fresh real perspective to the intersection of law in my turning Murphy's law upside down and now here are Allen gurvey and Kerri Cason. Good afternoon, Los Angeles. And everyone.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Did not reach seventy degrees in February for the first time in a hundred and thirty two years. Yeah. That is crazy. That is crazy. I saw that too. That is just crazy at it. Did you know we had a couple of warm days, but not enough to produce anything ever hit seventy well because there was so much preaching from Jerry Brown that drought and heat for the new normal. And as soon as he leaves office, we get hit with one of the coldest February's ever. They scrapped the plans to do to to put in those reservoirs. A good idea. That's what fries me is like they're making policy decisions based on their theories. And then the theories end up completely wrong, and we have no reservoirs to catch the rain that we're going to need down the road where we tend to be pretty shortsighted, especially on weather stuff. You know, as a weather guy always was was hearing on a on a windy day, you'd hear well, man. I've been listening to living in this area for twenty years. I've never seen wins like this. And I would always really because last year around this time we actually had wins with velocities a fifteen or twenty miles an hour greater than that. So we just I think even policymakers respond to what's happening out. I understand they talked to climatologists they talk to meteorologist, but they they still are influenced so much by what's going on at the moment. Look we're in a day facto desert climate without question. But that doesn't mean we can't build some infrastructure to capture seven this rain. Eighteen trillion gallons fell in California this month or this winter. And it's it's all gone. Yeah. Mean, and by the way, I don't know that if he had gotten those reservoirs he's not gonna get those reservoirs built in time. To catch any of that. No, he wouldn't have. But at least if they were digging the holes. Going in the right direction. Talking with you. Mark thompson. What's the weather and.
"seventy degrees" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Do we do we look at teasing? The Rams do we look at teasing the patriots to plus a field goal? And again, I know a lot of times you don't wanna go through that number zero. You lose value there. But is there any value as far as teaching and they said, you know, I don't mind taking the Rams plus eight and a half. Because then I'm covered if the game goes in overtime, I automatically. I'm good. But what about total would I t's up or teased down and looking at sixty three as a as the high total as as far as if you're going to go under you could go under sixty three or you can go over fifty. I nothing wrong with the Rams teaser. But the problem is you gotta tease it with something else on the total and the best evidence. I can give you not to tease the total candidates that when you play a teaser, and you're laying mines a dollar twenty on a two team. Six point teaser believe it or not that's like laying minus two eighty on each leg. So in other words, if you be taken two hundred eighty dollars invested that you went one hundred dollars. On your first leg. You're a teaser. Now, you got three hundred eighty you invest that in and you wind up getting back five hundred and sixty so the on four hundred and eighty so you make two hundred ninety eight to eighty investments so long story short with all these alternative totals just being dealt as an option if you really wanna tease it instead of playing over fifty and a half and your teaser, you just play the alternative over fifty in Appalachia, probably minus two thirty five or two forty five and get better odds, and you can manufacture a one team teaser that way for those that missed out on the early number with New England. Would you look at if you like New England would you look at laying, you know, minus one thirty eight I've seen around town one forty better off doing that. So you don't get back doored on win win the game by two or you know. D take a shot there and just lay the extra big. If you like New England, I think you can try to get it New England with clever weighs on profits. That are almost the same. Give an example, I found New England. Race to thirty points who's gonna get thirty points. I now I understand it's possible night against the thirty. But I found New England Saddam twenty and I was like, wow, that's almost the same as betting the minus one twenty on the money line. So I think I saw a prop team to have more first downs. And I saw New England minus one twenty on that. And again, very likely that the team that has more first downs especially New England because they grounding and pounding and they're very efficient than if they win the first downs probably gonna win the game as well. So that's like that. I think you can try to find prop. So you can get it. Knowing them without having to lay a minus one thirty or thirty five money line says he any advantage to the Rams playing their last game in a dome. Great question. Possibly possibly and the ad might mitigate the fact though that I think there's going to be more New England fans in that dome. From what I hear the Rams are not traveling very well for this game. Wow. He would think I mean LA they finally had their team back in L A you would figure wherever it is. If you're in LA ram, San that you would want to get out there if you're a rabid fan. But then again, the idea of a long flight from seventy degrees to fifty degrees, and then the hotel room and the like be a lot easier. If the game was in Phoenix or close by than going all the way to Atlanta. Are you going to a if you when you get there to Atlanta, if you feel there's that much of a difference as far as fan participation are you going to put more money on New England? Oh, no. The the if I wanted to bet more on New England. I would I'd be kicking myself bet New England. Now knowing that I had already forecast with this line move. Right. And frankly, I'm already kicking myself for not having better even more on New England back when it was picking because there it's time to make a whole lot of about at Peckham. So at this point, I really think that I make the game two point three. So I know I'm supposed to come out and give you the winner on the game. But I think the winners are going to be the bookies that get in the sports books. They get the take bets on a game the flying correctly. Yeah. There you go. I mean, if he again, it's tough to go against that experience. I mean, it really is. I mean, the, you know, the Rams are a nice story. And you know, as we say here in Vegas playing with house money based on the no call on the pass interference. But you know, maybe there's less pressure on them to win. But.