35 Burst results for "Seventy Eight Percent"

Intel’s new Core i9-11900K flagship processor will arrive in early 2021

Daily Tech News Show

03:17 min | 2 weeks ago

Intel’s new Core i9-11900K flagship processor will arrive in early 2021

"Let's now talk about big announcement. Said see yes starting within dell boy. It's been a tuesday or wednesday wherever you might be until announced new processor families including fifty different processor variants. Come in this year. Twenty twenty one until expects five hundred. Pc's introduced this year running on one of these new processors so let's meet them we. The pro platform has twenty-seven variants aimed at thin and light business laptops among include security precautions as ai. Best based threat detection against ransomware and krypton mining plus until control flow enforcement for attacks that usually evade software only solutions phibro promises twenty three percent faster productivity at processing over the competition like a md. There's also the yvo v pro which will combine security and manageability from the pro would the evoke mobility platform. So look for this in a line of intel yvo chromebooks patrick robert any thoughts on this before we keep going with intel stuff. Pay attention to what these strange people would. Apple get the magnificence. We're bringing to you my people. That's a good intel voice. move on. there's the six new series ten nanometer until silver and seller on processors targeted education systems. They promised thirty five percent. Better performance and seventy eight percent better graphics performance. Then we've got the eleven th gen intel core h series for what until calls ultra portable gaming built on intel's tiger lake h thirty five ten nanometer superfan architecture and process this allows gaming and sixteen millimeter thick laptops with support for thunderbolt four z graphics and pci gen four with sizeable bar the three models feature four core or eight anti threads. Cpu's with a twenty eight to thirty. Five watt power draw. The flagship is the intel core. I seven special edition with up to five gigahertz. Turbo acer acis. Msi and bio. I'll announce eight thirty five powered system so until is working with them. This expect forty two gaming laptop designs to run on the series with parts by march. Jc three fifteen ask chat. What's ultra ultra portable means. It'll handle most games without giving you back pain now. It's not yeah. It's actually accurate coming later. In twenty twenty one will be the eleventh gen rocket lake s series desktop processors with nineteen percent more instructions per cycle with the i nine eleven nine hundred k. launching in q. One of this year finally until also demonstrated the twelfth gen alder lake processors do in the second half of the year alder lake will be the first chip built on the enhanced. Version of the ten nanometers superfan manufacturing technology combining new higher power cores with golden lake called lake with efficient grace cores into a single product similar to arms big little tech until intends to market older lake for use in mobile devices laptops and desktops and if the sounds familiar out similar to apples and one chips until also announced started production of the ten at nanometer zeon scalable processors for servers with volume ramp in q. I yeah

Intel Phibro Patrick Robert Dell Apple Alder Lake Golden Lake
Interview with Kristin Musselman about Reactive Balance

Discussions in Spinal Cord Injury Science - ANPT

05:47 min | 2 weeks ago

Interview with Kristin Musselman about Reactive Balance

"Welcome to discuss. Discussions and spinal cord injury sci where we bring you interviews with researchers and clinical leaders in spinal cord injury rehabilitation. I'm rachel tappin. today. I'll be speaking with dr kristen muscleman who is last author on a recent paper in the journal spinal cord along with co co-authors. Catherine chan jaywalking less journal. Unger angela you and k musani the papers titled reactive stepping after a forward fall in people living with incomplete spinal cord injury or disease. Dr muscleman is a physical therapist and scientists with the neural engineering and therapeutics team at the cato institute which is the research arm of the toronto rehabilitation institute. She's assistant professor in the department of physical therapy and rehabilitation sciences institute at university of toronto. She's active in the canadian physiotherapy association and now of course and the american physical therapy association with this very podcast. And she's academic lead of the walking measures group and the canadian community of practice for the practice spinal cord institute so welcome. Kristen muscleman. thanks rachel so much for having me. It's a pleasure to be here. I'm so happy to have you so. Let's start by talking about balance after spinal cord injury and i wanna talk about reactive balance in particular where the person needs to recover from a loss of balance. Can you just describe for us in general. What do we know. Or i guess. More specifically what did we know prior to this to this study in this area. Sure well react to balance. It's a key part of our posture control system. And as you kind of mentioned it really is our last line of defense against a fall so to try to recover balance that's been lost and so refers to our ability to reduce control of The movement of our center of mass where or to pull our center of mass back within our basis support and we we can do this through movement at the ankles hips. You know which we've Often called the ankle hit strategies or you can do it by taking Rapid reactive steps to try to increase our base of support. And it's this Rapid reactor stepping that. We've focused on in our research and you know surprisingly we actually don't know that much about reactive balance control after spinal cord injury We do know that. In other neurological populations like individuals living with the effects of stroke. The inability to take a reactive step is associated with the occurrence of falls And as many of those listening are aware people cred injury. Do you have a lot of falls as well. So a recent meta analysis found that seventy eight percent of the ambulance chasers with spinal cord. Injury will fall each year so it's definitely reasonable to expect that reactive balance control is impaired after injury but specifically what aspects are impaired wasn't known for example are there deficits related to the timing of the movements and muscle activation or insider their spatial deficits. So you know for example. Maybe they can't take a big enough react to step to appropriately reposition their center of mass. So those are some of the questions that we had. I'm going into doing this research. Great boy and i can certainly point to as a clinician. You're supporting things that i felt like. I knew already as i would experience that in the clinic of people having lots of difficulty with reactive balance after spinal cord injury and looking to the research literature and really having a hard time understanding how to proceed so for reinforcing or validating. The experience that i've had at least you study your your group did the study. And so what did you do. And what were the results. Yes what we wanted to do was to characterize reactive stepping in and people who are living with incomplete spinal cord injury so as a first step We compared their to stepping ability to out of age and sex matched individuals who have a spinal cord injury and what we decided to do in this for study is focus on two aspects of reactor stepping so i is is a behavioral response which just simply looks at. How are the participants recovering their balance after appreciation. So can they take a single step like most people who haven't neurological damage do or do they need to take several steps to reposition that center of mass in their basis support or are they unable to recover their balanced. So that's the behavioral piece that we looked at And then the second piece we looked at were these temporal parameters of reactive stepping so this includes things like the onset of muscle activity and legs And also the reaction time so you know. How quickly can they respond for that. We look at the length of time. Between the onset of the nation and then the actual movement That's elicited so in this case you know lifting off the switch a reactive step but what we needed to figure out how to look at this behavior in a standardized way and so we use a lot based assessment That's called the released test And this has been used with the stroke population it's also been used previously in older adults And basically what it does it simulates a forward fall of course in a safe way so if you just try to picture yourself standing and you're in a safety harness that's gonna prevent us from from hitting the ground if you were to lose your balance That saves you harnesses around your trunk. And then what we do. Is we attach a horizontal cable to the back of the safety harness right around the level of your lower back and then not cable which is about a meter long. It's attached to the wall behind you and you get asked to lean forward from your ankles as best as you can until about. Ten percent of your body weight is supported by that cable.

Spinal Cord Injury Rachel Tappin Dr Kristen Muscleman Spinal Cord Along With Co Co Catherine Chan Jaywalking Less Journal Unger Angela K Musani Spinal Cord Injury Or Disease Dr Muscleman Toronto Rehabilitation Institu Department Of Physical Therapy Canadian Physiotherapy Associa Practice Spinal Cord Institute Kristen Muscleman American Physical Therapy Asso Cato Institute University Of Toronto Rachel
Should I Pay Off Debt Before Selling Stocks?

Ramsey Call of the Day

07:05 min | 2 weeks ago

Should I Pay Off Debt Before Selling Stocks?

"So i'm twenty five due to a very fortunate situation i kinda got doubly lucky here and got some money from my parents and my grandfather and also got really lucky investing in some things. I didn't completely understand what that money like. You often say The tricky part about that now is the ninety. Five percent of my net worth is in stocks. And i only make fifty grand a year Getting ready to buy a house at my fiance. i'm just concerned about the capital. Gains tax hit to create a downtown for the house. Some thinking i've made my fair share of dumb decisions but this money being young obviously Got a big chevy tahoe. That you know. I don't think i necessarily deserve. But i just happened to like something and do i sell it number. One deduct free and create positive equity to maybe absorb that tax. It or keep the truck just because i enjoy it is the truck paid for twenty thousand muslim but Yeah i i'm either way. I'm not taking the car anymore. So i'm thinking bill situations neither reading it off and you're twenty five years old. You make fifty thousand twenty eight thousand dollar truck and you have how much in this investment account. Six hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Wow wow yeah you've got you've been blessed beyond measure he s and how much how much of that is gain that is over a year old Probably about seventy percent of it okay. So that'll be taxed at fifteen percent and it's in single stocks and from the way you're describing this it sounds like it's fairly high risk situation in my right Some of it is the i decided you know. I got scared of it pretty early. So i moved sixty percent of the into management. I would say the other. Forty percent is individual stocks around consumer data collection and medical diagnostic collection. Yeah yeah uber. High risk cutting edge small-cap technologies and. Yeah you're pretty much. Playing russian roulette with those things are the roulette wheel anyway So The way i answer questions. We answered questions on this show is what would we do if we woke up in your shoes. Yeah man first off. Thank goodness you're where you are. Congratulations that's wonderful. The danger is that it worked that you may try to do it again. That's that's the dangerous part. It's like the guy that drops one quarter into a slot machine wins and he spends the rest of his vacation but all his money in the slot machine. Try and do it again. because you're not going to do it again. I d i. I do not have investments of those types because They scare me and And my real estate portfolio alone is worth hundreds of millions. So i can speak with Emotional authority in this situation. How it feels. When i was your age i was a millionaire and lost everything. And i don't want you to fall into that. What i would do is i would Move anything that is not in a managed account in mutual funds. Into that. And i would pay off the truck tomorrow if you're going to keep it Normally we say do not own things that are more than half your annual income. This is barely but you also have six hundred and fifty thousand freaking dollars laying over here so. I think you can afford a driver's truck if you want to write And then Believe it or not. I'm going to suggest you do not buy a home with your fiance right now. On number one. You don't buy homes with people you're not married to After you're married. I would rent something even if it's something nice for six months get to know each other. It takes about a year of being married to know how close to your mother in law by. Yeah yeah in other. After a year of marriage you will make different housing decision than you would make today together. We've been running here for about two years. We've been married. yeah correct after. You've been married a while. You will make a different decision. You would make as shacked up john say's It's a different thing. Just is true and so i would take my time. And you've been the. There's a tortoise and the hare you've been the hair and you're ahead in the race and i'm going to switch sides and become the tortoise and i'm just gonna slow your butt down on the investing and on the house i'm really happy where you're where you are and you're obviously a very sharp guy. Yeah i mean you're obviously very bright so you may not do anything we say to you called and asked us which the danger of that is. We're gonna tell you. Tell you the truth and i think he will dave. I think he's he's a little nervous a little scared. He wants to make the right decisions. She wants house. Yeah and. Here's the thing. Dave i was going to say instead of for you know. Save like you said spent the first six months we year when she will get married and then with him walking away after he pays the capital gains. I pay cash. I'll pay cash for the house. That's why i was gonna say did i. And i'm saying it's like a two three hundred thousand four hundred. I don't care i've hundred. I don't care now you're good really. Everything's paid for everything. The money's gone. Yeah of it your all your taxes. Well i mean by the time you guys not the. It's back. investment accounts. Guess yes your taxes at fifteen percent on seventy percent of six fifty is just. That's not gonna cripple. The situation is And yes i would pay the capital gains in order to get this in the right setting and it doesn't sound like that much of it's gonna be subject to capital gains because sound like you've already done that when you moved from these higher higher risk things into the manage stuff you probably took your capital gain chen you liquidated investments to move them. That's my guess anyway I don't know exactly how you did that. But that's that's what it sounds like. You did to me so anyway. I'm gonna pay what capital gains. You got to pay for making the move and get it all undermanaged and i would sit there something for a little for a year after marriage six months after you're married then i would buy with cash and pay off the car today and i wanna say to america listening. You are processing at work for him. Let me go try that. No do not do it. I mean i think the numbers. They've update numbers right around. Seventy eight percent of the people who play in his field. Do not make a dime. They actually lose money and so Yes you hear. It worked over here But it does not mean more than likely if you had a buddy that will hit a lottery. Ticket doesn't mean that smart by lottery tickets. It's just you know that's the bottom line. And so and brandis are gavin smart enough to wise enough to be a little bit afraid in this situation. But congratulations that you're there. I'm so happy that you're twenty five years old and six hundred fifty thousand dollars. That's just so cool. That's so neat. And thanks for calling in asking the question.

Dave John Chen America Brandis Gavin
The Cider-Sipping, Mitten-Wearing Guide To 2020 Holiday Movies

4 Things with Amy Brown

05:38 min | 2 months ago

The Cider-Sipping, Mitten-Wearing Guide To 2020 Holiday Movies

"Guys it's my d-. I work with amy on the bobby bones show. I'm a head writer and producer over there and also have a podcast in my own called movie. Mike's movie podcast or all. I do is talk about movies. I explore movie topics. i do. Movie reviews and sometimes bring on actors and directors to talk about their movies. So what i wanted to bring to. This episode is my holiday watching movie guide so i have five different categories with five different movies. You can add to your watching playlists. I know it's only november. But i feel like we've pretty much gone straight into christmas holiday mode right now so these are some great movies to go ahead and put on your list in the first category. Let's go with the favorite old school classic. And i'm to have to give it to the original. Og christmas movie. A christmas story from nineteen eighty-three. It's a movie. Probably all grew up watching and at this point we can kind of just have it on in the background and it just gives us that christmas feeling. They're just so many classic moments in classic quotes from this. A christmas story also had the eighty nine percent rating on rotten tomatoes. It's not available to stream anywhere right now but if you want to rent it. It's on amazon for three ninety nine. And then if you have cable subscription service you can usually catch it on pbs or stream. It their on demand. And i feel like when it comes to having a classic. You can't go wrong with the christmas story. Only i didn't say fudge. I said the word the big one. The queen mother of dirty words dash dash dash next up. I had the category of the best modern classics. So i feel like this is a movie been around long enough but it's still relatively new and it's a movie now. That actually came out seventeen years ago. So i feel like it's so far stood the test of time and i don't really seeing any point to where this movie will not be a part of my christmas and if you haven't seen it at this point well i don't know what you're waiting for. I don't know where you've been in the movie. I'm talking about is l. It has eighty four percent rating on rotten tomatoes. It's currently not available to watch anywhere for free but you can read it on amazon for three ninety nine and if you happen to have a stars direct tv subscription you can watch it there. And the thing. I love about this movie that everybody i talked you kind of has their own favourite part of the movie. My favorite part is when buddy the elvis. I leaving to go find his dad and he's saying goodbye to everybody to hope you find your dad. Thanks in our wall. All right the next category is the unconventional christmas movie. I think every year people had a debate on what is an isn't a christmas movie. Several different movies kind of fit into this category. But one i feel that kinda gets left out in the discussion. Every year is harry potter. And the sorcerer's stone now all throughout the harry potter series. I feel like christmas is a pretty big part of it. And not only that. But i feel like christmas scenes. In harry potter are just some of the most magnificently done christmas. Any christmas movie. And i don't know why they get left out of that conversation. The bad thing about the harry potter movies is they are pretty much taken off of any kind of streaming service and you can really only rent them on amazon for three ninety nine but the first one does have eighty one percent rating on rotten tomatoes. If you haven't seen it yet. And i know overall christmas is pretty small. Part of the entire franchise. But harry potter at one point does get the visibility cloak as a christmas gift and therefore i'm dubbing get a christmas movie christmas happy christmas next category. I wanna do favorite rated r. movies. So this is christmas louise for adults so kids. If you're listening you can't watch these movies and parents. I feel like these were made for. Maybe some of us. Who don't necessarily enjoy christmas movies. And just want something to make you laugh. That just has a little bit of christmas in it. Because i know sometimes christmas movies get a little bit cheesy and my all time. Favorite rated r. christmas movie is bad. Santa it literally makes me laugh out loud. And i know it's incredibly rajini incredibly inappropriate. But i love billy bob thornton and even in the crudeness and the rudeness of this movie i do feel like it has a lot of heart and if he can get through the dirty jokes and the bad language you do find a pretty nice christmas story here and bad. Santa has a seventy eight percent rating on rotten tomatoes. And as of right now you would have to pay to ninety nine to streaming on amazon. But i know once it gets closer to christmas. It has popped up on netflix. Maybe check for it. There later was gonna make some sandwiches. I could make you one before you leave. Okay maybe some sandwiches harshest. You want the usual amount. Just whatever you think. Okay right in the last category. I want to get to is a favourite new christmas movie. And i'm gonna go with the holiday. Would you can watch now on net flicks and a little bit of a warning. It is kind of raunchy and crude. Just like the bad santa movie but if you're into movies like bridesmaids or the hangover i feel like it's kind of in that category so it's emma roberts and luke bracy who is australia and he's kind of like the kmart version of chris hemsworth and they come up with this plan to be each other's dates for only the holidays. So let's be only time they ever get together so it starts at christmas goes through all the holidays in the united states and then ends up back at christmas and if you guessed at home that they ended up developing feelings for each other throughout this plane to be each other's holiday. Will you guessed correctly but again. That doesn't spoil. The movie is basically in the trailer. And it's basically what every kind of cheesy romantic comedy. Christmas movie plot is about. But i think overall this movie just makes you kind of turn your brain off and enjoy a nice holiday movie. And isn't that what we all need right now. All right. that's your holiday movie guide if you enjoyed that segment and want to hear more about movies to check out my podcast movie. Mike's movie podcast. Just search movie mike. Wherever you're listening to this right now

Harry Potter Amazon AMY PBS Mike Elvis Santa Billy Bob Thornton Louise Luke Bracy Netflix Emma Roberts Chris Hemsworth Kmart
China's Economy Bounces Back As Pandemic Is Brought Under Control

NPR's Business Story of the Day

04:07 min | 3 months ago

China's Economy Bounces Back As Pandemic Is Brought Under Control

"China announced today that its economy grew four point nine percent. In the latest quarter, it may be the only major economy to expand this year having recovered from the pandemic while the rest of the world deals with continued lockdowns. NPR's emily. Chang has been looking into what China's economic recovery means for the rest of the world. On a recent October afternoon, I visit Novas assembly lines in southern showdown province, various machine presses, and quality control machines clack away kind of sounds like a nine inch nails song that's Jen Ambrose one of the engineers from Nova which makes rare earth magnets the sort that go into the sensors for your car or help operate your iphone Senova like the rest of China is back to work construction manufacturing and automobiles are all booming and that's good business for the Nova which mostly sells to North American car plants. Here's vice president share your. Show for your meal your woman from town consumer demand is down because of the uncertainty about whether there might be a second wave, our clients in North America I've been stocking up on our components back in February of yet got production going in the middle of China's. He negotiate with dozens of villages let workers at of lockdown and come back to work. The pressure keeps applying as multinational clients was huge. It was like a war. Our director told us in critical times. If you cannot hold up your end, I'll just find someone else to replace you. Extensive. Testing and contact tracing have restarted China's economy despite smaller ensuing outbreaks and so economists estimate China's year GDP growth could be north of two and a half percent this year even as the rest of the world economy will shrink by at least four percent. That differential will give Chinese companies market share in greater economic. Influence. Global Steel production dropped. So China share production can only rise. Estimate, this year China will be at sixty percent of global steel production. This is leasing trump the president of estate industry group. A in June and July. Only China was buying steel because our automobile and construction sectors quickly recovered and because China's economy has recovered earlier and faster than that of others including the US economy, its trade surplus, this year will widen even more. Michael. Hurston China lead at consultancy Eurasia Group says that will exacerbate long-running accusations. China benefits more from the global economic order. The fact that China is back up and running smoothly, and in fact, some evidence suggests that China's actually grabbing market share in export industries will be a cause of concern for us. Policymaker isn't particular last year a trade war in a difficult operating environment. Let some American businesses in China to consider moving some of their supply chains out but this year the American Chamber of Commerce in. Shanghai's Lee. Survey found more than seventy eight percent of respondents has no plans to move operations. What you're seeing now is basically China's stability premium kicking back in in the sense that companies now are dealing with global pandemic and many of the places that they would move production to aren't looking. So rosy right now that China's economic recovery does have its weaknesses. Here's Hallway Economics analyst at Beijing Research from Gavitt Kalganov. Six overall is still investment dramatic story and we'll we'll have seen was lagging behind is mainly. Especially for the working people related consumption meaning, there's been growth because China is building bigger factories and warehouses and making more cars. The consumer demand has been weaker and unlike many countries including the US China has not given cash payments to its lowest income wage earners, many of whom have not been able to find work after the pandemic, and that could further throw supply and demand out of synch because the equality will widen again and we'll way down the consumption growth but for now, China is doing. All right. The question is how long can keep it up. Only thing NPR news jobs young China

China NPR United States North America Chang Vice President American Chamber Of Commerce Jen Ambrose Shanghai Eurasia Group Director President Trump Hallway Economics Hurston Michael Gavitt Kalganov
United Drops After Earnings

CNBC's Fast Money

02:53 min | 3 months ago

United Drops After Earnings

"But we started off with an earnings alert on united the airline lower the after hours session after reporting earnings. Let's get straight to fill a bow with details spill. Him, Melissa United. Losing one point eight billion dollars in the third quarter. That's not a surprise. Everybody knows what's been happening with the airline industry the numbers a little wider lost than many people were estimating a loss of eight dollars and sixteen cents a share. The estimate was for a loss of seven fifty, three revenue falling seventy eight percent coming in a little shy of expectations at two point four, eight, billion dollars the real metric everybody's focused on the daily cash burn. Now, just a point of reference. This is a company that. was losing fifty million dollars a day back at the end of March, when the pandemic accelerated, they brought it down to forty million dollars for a daily cash loss. In Q. Two, they bring it down to twenty, five, million, Q. Three, four, million of that by the way is debt in severance payments. So they're core daily cash burn comes down to twenty one, million dollars a day. Now in the earnings report, they do not give a break even date. So while we heard from Delta yesterday saying look, we think we're break even sometime. In the spring united is not addressing that in this earnings report though I suspect that we know that question's GonNa go up on the analyst. All tomorrow I suspect that united will likely give some guidance at that time it's liquidity nineteen point four, billion dollars more importantly Melissa. The company is stressing that it believes that has the cash on hand to get through this pandemic nobody know quite how long this pandemic will last how long it'll airlines will be down that a year and a half two years but united does believe that it's positioned. Well, coming out of the third quarter at least in terms of liquidity don't forget. We have an exclusive tomorrow morning on Squawk box you do not want to miss this Scott Kirby CEO of United Airlines you'll be talking to us not only about the numbers about the daily cash burn but also this question of what's the path to break even is, does it happen in the spring? Does it happen sooner than that? A lot of questions for him tomorrow morning Melissa fell had united before giving a break, even target like Delta had. I don't remember them giving a specific target I know that they were hoping to get close to break even by the end of the year. Frankly that's what every airline was pushing for. Let's get close to break even by the end of the year. So I wouldn't be surprised if they come out and they say look we now think it's GonNa be sometime in the spring or late first quarter second quarter that would not surprise me nor would it surprise any analyst either so it's not like this is news where people are saying, wait a second. We don't know when they're going to get back to break even. Looking, at the progression on the daily cash burn in how much it's coming down I think that's going to be one of the focus points of the analysts call tomorrow and I think you're gonNA, see Wall Street try to pin them down in terms of when they think they get the break even yeah. It seems like as soon as Delta said, we're GONNA push that out it sort of opened the door for the other airlines to do the same. Fell thank you. We'll be listening for that interview tomorrow. I'm squawk box Phillips

Melissa United Analyst Delta United Airlines Phillips Scott Kirby CEO
Referendum In Russia Passes, Allowing Putin To Remain President Until 2036

THE NEWS with Anthony Davis

01:35 min | 7 months ago

Referendum In Russia Passes, Allowing Putin To Remain President Until 2036

"The Kremlin said Russians had shown how much they trusted. President Vladimir Putin with a nationwide vote that gave him the right to run for two more times while people wondered on Thursday whether he really would stay on another sixteen years, announcing final results of the week long votes, officials said nearly seventy eight percent of voters had backed changes to the constitution, allowing Putin who's fourth term as president ends in twenty, twenty, four to run for two more back to back six year terms. This means the sixty seven year old former KGB officer, who has ruled Russia, over two decades as either. Either President or prime. Minister could be in power until he's eighty. Three go loss say non governmental organization that monitors elections said it had recorded numerous irregularities during the vote, including ballot, stuffing and widespread cases of employers, forcing staff to cost a ballot already the longest serving leader in modern Russian history since Joseph Stalin Putin has said he has yet to decide on his political future, but wanted officials to avoid getting distracted by the question of who one day might succeed him. Opposition activists have called the vote illegitimate and said it was designed to legalize a Putin presidency for life. Only, one of Russia's eighty-five regions, remote nenets was recorded as having voted against the constitutional changes amid discontent there over a plan to merge it with another region.

President Vladimir Putin Joseph Stalin Putin Russia Putin President Trump Kremlin KGB Officer
The New American Library

After The Fact

05:35 min | 7 months ago

The New American Library

"When was the last time you went to the library? Was It for a book a movie? Even a toy. Was it for an exercise class, or maybe it's one of the few places where you're able to access the Internet. For the future trusts I'm Dan La Duke, and this is after the fact. Libraries aren't just about books anymore and haven't been for a long time. But. They've always been about the democratization of information. Thanks to Benjamin Franklin it was about this time of year on July. First 1731 that Franklin created the first free lending library in Philadelphia it signaled a real change in the world that America, not yet its own country. Was a place where information could be available to everyone turns out. That concept has become a cherished one. The Pew Research Center reports that seventy eight percent of Americans say public libraries provide information, and here's the key part information that is trustworthy and reliable. That's no small thing in this digital information age when many people are also saying they have trouble. Sorting fact from fiction sounds like something we're talking about and celebrating and joining us to do just that is Carla Hayden the Librarian of Congress the fourteenth person and the first woman and African American to serve in that role. So Carla Hayden Welcome. It's a delight to talk to you. Thank you. This is a great time to talk about libraries this time of year this podcast likes to talk about the importance of certain American institutions and how they've made our country great. We are right around the fourth of July. That's whenever we want is sort of paying attention to the Declaration of independence, and that's an important thing, but there's another another big American holiday that people may not realize on July first back in seventeen, thirty one when Ben Franklin created the first library in this country beckoned those days. What was the stated goal of a library? And how how if any way is it different? Than the goals today. Benjamin Franklin if you remember was a bookseller and a lover of books, and that time books were very rare and very expensive, and they could only be obtained with great difficulty and so Ben, Franklin. Wanted to have a membership society, The Philadelphia Library Company and he started the idea of lending library and it was in this time. They weren't a nation yet, but it was starting and the idea that. Information and ideas should be free and not clasp out. So that library was created not scholars, the rich one class, but for people who could not afford to have their own, and as time in the decades progressed I mean. The other founding fathers Thomas. Jefferson, being one of them recognize the need for the institution that you now head the library of Congress. It's IT'S A. It's the biggest in the world for for for one thing. Why was there this decision back then to create a library of Congress and National Library sorts in eighteen, Fifteen The British destroy the US capital and there were about twelve hundred. Legal books near for Congress and I've been told, and even shown the fireplace in the capital where the British actually use some of those books, those initial books to start that fire, and at that time Thomas Jefferson the great collector books at the largest personal collection of books in the country at that time. Had retired to Monticello, and he offered to sell his collection to the country to start the library of Congress, and it included the Koran. It was a universal collection. The idea that Congress needed more than just legal books soon said there is no subject to which member of Congress may not have occasion to refer the democratization of information was The whole democracy notion was pretty new in the world in those days. How important is the free flow of information in libraries? ROLE IN OUR DEMOCRACY? Libraries have been almost bastions of equal opportunity to information. The idea that anyone could have access to books. And what more importantly was contained in them was the great equalizer in unifier in many ways now there were difficulties in this country as you could imagine in the Jim Crow South. On there was the segregation of public libraries like public facilities, and that was something that even carried over into some of the northern. A states that had as they call them colored branches. Actually were designated, but that idea. Of A library, being a place as librarians like to say, books could battle it out on the shelves. You put. A book about one thing there and the possibly opposing idea book that describes in another idea. Right next to it and let the public decide.

National Library Benjamin Franklin Congress America Library Of Congress Thomas Jefferson Librarian Of Congress Carla Hayden The Philadelphia Library Compa Dan La Duke Pew Research Center Monticello Philadelphia United States Unifier Jim Crow South BEN
Kathy Hochul, Lt Governor of New York State

The Electorette Podcast

07:10 min | 8 months ago

Kathy Hochul, Lt Governor of New York State

"I'm Jim. Taylor skinner and this is the electorate on this episode. A have a conversation with Lieutenant Governor. Kathy focal of New York, state. Lieutenant, Governor huckle joins me. To Discuss New York response to the coronavirus outbreak, specifically the recovery in rebuilding process. We discussed. The unique ways plumbing have been impacted by Kobe nineteen and what can be done to help women recover, so please enjoy my conversation with Lieutenant Governor Kathy Cocoa. Thank you. Bradley back look I enjoyed our conversation last time. We're going to have this great. Yes, I just into welcome back. The last time you spoke of course that was of course before the pandemic and I know that you hit the ground running. You've been connecting with constituents and you've been working really hard to get the state New York state back on its feet. So I just WanNa know you know. How are you doing? Thank you for asking and I am doing fine. My normal life would've been going from my home. In the western part of New York Buffalo catching as three a M wakeup call and getting out of flight, five to go, New York City, and then maybe try out to Long Island for. For a few hours, and then up to our state capital, and maybe you know, cover the whole state by midnight, so to made parsley in his less travel and wars, zooming moving around the state is what I'm doing, so I have been able to actually touch. More constituencies speak to more elected officials I host meetings with physicist WBZ conference statewide yesterday that I would not have been able to probably pull off with the other schedule half, and so you whether it's talking to chambers women on businesses, faith based community I'm out there just talking about what our objectives are in. In terms of meeting the healthcare crisis, but now we're in the more desirable phase, which is talking about how reopened in a smart way based on the metric, so it is all consuming, but still very fascinating and We're GONNA come out of this with much more knowledge, understanding appreciation for people from all walks of life that were sort of quietly behind the scenes, and never got the recognition they deserve, and I also think this gives us an opportunity to state to really redefine ourselves and launched into the future, and sees on some of the best practices that have emerged out of. Of this crisis. Yeah, I'm glad you're doing well, and you've been working really hard to move the state into the next phase of a lockdown. Honestly I have to say it does make me a bit nervous. Given what's at stake? States begin to reopen too soon. So as are you in right now new. York state depends on the corner of the state of Western. New York upstate to just much that moved into phase to my way of buffalo buffets too early next week. Face to opens up a lot more of the businesses that he will been anxious to go to hair salons and. Retail with many limitations May. There's no nails being done his facials. It is just get a quick haircut with someone who's wearing literally a face shield and has had tested the taken test for Kobe before. They could. Even I'll serve you, so we have very tight restrictions to deal with just what you're talking about. The fear that people are going to have about. Emerging from his deep slumber. Being people have been doing everything they could to sacrifice, but to keep themselves and their families safe, and now they want. They have to be able to trust us in government that followed the doctors who followed the experts, and then we on the metrics that we feel it's safer to go out taking the same precautions we've talking about for. For three months now and so that's why we have the ability to open up slowly. We're not. We're not talking about restaurants. We'll be theaters or larger gatherings, just slowly opening up society and the economy, but nationally we passed this really grim milestone. We have now over a hundred thousand deaths from Colbert nineteen. You know it's still very scary to me on the. The other hand lots of businesses, especially small businesses. They're really hurting financially. There seems to always be this pushing pull. You know we're state. You're caught between which takes priority. Yes, and we are priority all throughout. This has been public health. We wouldn't be talking about reopening. Despite understanding deeply how extraordinarily painful this is for our small businesses and all the employers and I. I come out of a small business family I know the suffering that goes on, and you put your livestream into a low shopper, little of business and almost sign. You don't know if you're GONNA. Make it to the next month or not, so so what we've always said. Public Health comes I mean we can always bring back our economy. He'll be painful tough. Excruciating for our state, revenues are states in your body, sixty five billion dollar whole over the next couple of years already, so we're GONNA have to make some tough decisions, probably some cuts, but if people aren't alive, not protecting public health than what are we therefore so that is what has driven US early talking about reopening. Because we've seen the numbers decline really quite well now, it took a long time to reach the plateau. And if you follow along in New York state has a very transparent way to see what's going on at four dot ny dot. Gov You can really see our hostels ation rate, and it's really going downhill. The number of people use as down number of new cases. Way Down and we didn't see that we wouldn't be talking about reopening if we had stronger broader social safety nets. Nets here in the US what would be ideal in terms of a reopening schedule right in I'm thinking about New Zealand. You know I knew there are comedy is a lot smaller than ours you know, but they had a really strict walked down early on. You know, accommodate suffer bid. They're able to really crush the curve really quickly, so I guess the question is, how would we? We operate if our social safety nets were such that you know, we didn't have to worry as much about the economy, you know what would are reopening process. Look like well probably operate very differently, and what troubles me the most is that women have been hit so hard by this wing. Women were women than men are filing for unemployment. They're. They're not in the industries that are. Are being called back the earliest like construction manufacturing, those are very male, dominated field, so women will be going without their paycheck, and you longer period of time, and on the other hand, those who are working are in the most at risk jobs made therein the ones. They're the ones that are out there on the front line, a seventy eight percent of healthcare workers, the nurses and People that are working in the cafeterias and the Kitchens and and places where they exposed. Those are all women, and so women are really. Really caught in a bad squeeze here at this pandemic either unemployed, and if you're single head of household, you're having trouble. Put Food on the table. A hope and your unemployment checks come in, but let him have been anomaly delayed because of the overwhelming. The system or you're out there exposing yourself every day because you need that paycheck you going and working in a kitchen making someone's. Someone's food that they can pick up curbside and positive. Free back the virus your house, so the Connie's important, and it'd be nice if people knew that they didn't have to risk themselves. We also have to keep some basics functions going and we. We need people to still going to the grocery stores and sell our food and go into the pharmacies of make sure we have prescription. Prescription so those tend to be women, which is just a fascinating study, and whether or not society properly recognizes and appreciation to end compensates women the way they should.

New York Lieutenant Governor Kathy Coco Governor Huckle United States New York City York Kobe Taylor Skinner Long Island WBZ Physicist Bradley New Zealand Connie Colbert
Slack: Fiscal 1Q Earnings Snapshot

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

00:16 sec | 8 months ago

Slack: Fiscal 1Q Earnings Snapshot

"Slack technologies which have really been a hot stock of the stock is up seventy eight percent year to date coming into trading today they reported earnings were slightly better than expected but it's down almost twenty percent in after hours so they're taking profits

CBS News poll: Many see differences in police treatment

WBBM Evening News

00:35 sec | 8 months ago

CBS News poll: Many see differences in police treatment

"A new CBS news poll out today finds disparity but it comes to how Americans feel police handled the public depending on their race fifty seven percent majority of Americans think police generally treat whites better than blacks blacks in particular say this at seventy eight percent there's also differences on these views by party most Republicans feel the police treat everyone equally while among Democrats eighty percent C. differential treatment against black people the CBS news poll also finds American see more division than unity in president trump's tweets and feel the motive is just as much to distract as to communicate

Donald Trump CBS President Trump
Poll: Many see differences in police treatment

WBZ Afternoon News

00:32 sec | 8 months ago

Poll: Many see differences in police treatment

"There was a divide in America about how Americans feel that police handle people of fifty seven percent majority of Americans think police generally treat whites better than blacks blacks in particular say this at seventy eight percent there's also differences on these views by party most Republicans feel the police treat everyone equally while among Democrats eighty percent C. differential treatment against black people CBS news poll also finds American see more division than unity in president trump's tweets and feel the motive is just as much to distract as to communicate

America Donald Trump CBS President Trump
Americans see differences in police treatment of whites, blacks

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:28 sec | 8 months ago

Americans see differences in police treatment of whites, blacks

"One there is quite a difference on how Americans see police treatment of minorities the new CBS news poll conducted by YouGov finds fifty seven percent of Americans think the police generally treat whites better than blacks seventy eight percent of blacks tell pollsters that is the case there's also differences on these views by party most Republicans feel police treat everyone equally while among Democrats eighty percent C. differential treatment against black

Yougov CBS
Campus Life in the Fall? A Test With No Clear Answer

CBS News Weekend Roundup

03:42 min | 9 months ago

Campus Life in the Fall? A Test With No Clear Answer

"Many students this year were forced to miss out on everything from props to in person graduations amid the culvert nineteen pandemic now colleges students and parents are looking ahead to the fall and what things might look like and axial college reaction poll finds that nearly two thirds of incoming students are willing to take classes on campus college reaction Cyrus bash lost joins us to discuss what they're facing our latest findings are telling us about sixty five percent of college in twenty ten if the card free open for in person classes in the fall about thirty percent of students would continue on with the distance learning that we've been seeing the last few months about four percent would cut off from college all together and withdraw from classes temporarily pre coronavirus we stock articles surveys out beds and I'll try to gauge how much college students valued the cortical college experience now I think we're seeing a confluence of two trends one where you've got college students appraisal of that experience dipping because that experience is changing it's moving online we don't know how it's going to change into the fall two we're seeing the financial grip of coronavirus forcing students to reallocate their budget some students who could've afforded college last term literally can't afford at this time unemployment's search jobs been lost that's a real consideration for millions of college students college reaction cyber specialist says seventy eight percent of students say they need schools to reduce tuition of distance learning continues into the fall we spoke this week with Billy Arseneault who was beginning her freshman year this fall the James Madison university in Virginia about what she's hoping for and whether she would rather go to in person virtual classes it's definitely a concern of mine right now I mean I would much rather spend my time going to in person classes because I feel like that's the normal experience and I definitely want experience that but if that's not the case and Burchell is okay I mean it's definitely something to think about but I'm not really sure right now are you afraid about going to in person classes of that's what your school is doing or as you said it's it's part of the college experience right yes so if they say you know you've got to come to class with how many other people are you going to be worried I don't think so I just I feel like it's part of the experience that I feel like I've been preparing myself for it as long as Clinton has been in place because I've had so much time to think about this and like really compare myself and do my research so it's more something that I'm looking forward to at this point than getting nervous about lily's mom Tracy open our says she is worried about sending her daughter from New York to Virginia for possible in person classes of course I am I am I have my typical concerns about her going off to college as it is as bad compound that with now if you like we had done make and consider talking about a potential second we even the fall winter you know I'll be sending her off with a box of supplies not knowing what she's going to fit in did you have any thoughts of just saying okay we're not going to do this this year I think you know with all the disappointment they've experienced already this year I don't want to you continue that we occur quite meant by saying you know I'm actually not gonna let you go off to school I think that we have to you go with the flow ticket many precautions as possible and before the fight that was Tracy open our and our daughter lily arsenal on its website right now J. M. you says it's planning to resume its on campus residential operations this fall but a task force is working to address questions about what living learning a dining arrangements on campus might look like if public health guides dissipates ongoing social

Retail Sales Plunge A Record 16.4% In April

Squawk Pod

02:10 min | 9 months ago

Retail Sales Plunge A Record 16.4% In April

"Nobody's shopping retail spending plunged in April as the corona virus pandemic forced the American consumer home and out of restaurants stores even gas stations. The April retail sales drop of sixteen point. Four percent broke the record set just last month now. Online retail sales are up including a statistic. I think I have directly influenced PYJAMA sales up one hundred fifty percent last month but the American consumer is our backbone typically responsible for about seventy percent of our twenty one trillion dollar plus economy here. Cnbc senior economics reporter Steve. Liebmann people aren't buying stuff. I mean I hate to state the obvious but this is an obvious statement in bold relief. Here they're not buying cars down twelve percent. They're not buying furnishings and home furnishing items down fifty eight percent clothing and clothing accessories down. Seventy eight percent. I mean there's one positive here I think there is just one positive that positive is non store retailers up eight point four percent and besides some sort of strange up and down we had in December eighteen that is the largest one month increase in that is electronics. And that's where people are indeed buying things. Non Store Retailers Down Twenty nine percent and I want to just say a word here. You have gasoline gasoline station sales down twenty eight percent normally. That's a good thing where the decline in gas prices ends up being sort of like a tax cut for individuals except in this case because people aren't driving they aren't really getting that remained necessarily. They're not paying as much for gasoline and not going to work. But you're not getting the stimulus you might otherwise get from the decline of gas prices similar ideas here with the decline in Federal Reserve interest rates so the nation shutdown that shutdown showing up dramatically in these retail sales price sales report here. And we're just not seeing yet and he kind of evidence in the early. May data a bunch of a rebound Andrew

Cnbc Federal Reserve Reporter Andrew Steve
Americans widely oppose reopening most businesses, despite easing of restrictions in some states

WTOP 24 Hour News

02:43 min | 9 months ago

Americans widely oppose reopening most businesses, despite easing of restrictions in some states

"Well as Americans staged protests to re open the country a new Washington post university of Maryland poll of more than a thousand adult shows many others are opposed to it out of fear of contracting coronavirus let's go deeper life now with Washington post chief correspondent Dan Balz Dan great to have you about half the states now in this country have eased restrictions but how are folks feeling about going to shopping malls restaurants things like that I guess I would say their responses not so fast I mean when we when we ask people for example should these various entities be open when we asked about eight different kinds of places restaurants barber shops nail salons retail stores gyms etcetera in each case a majority of Americans said they should not be allowed to be open at this point wow what did they say about where we are in the pandemic to most think that the worst is behind us and does that depend at all on age or even political party affiliation well I mean the reality is that most people do not think that the worst is behind us when we asked about this just thirty one percent to seven percent agreed with the statement that the worst is behind us another thirty percent said the worst is happening now but thirty eight percent the work said the worst is yet to comment it does very there's you know there's some political overlay of that Republicans tend to be a little bit more optimistic about where things are but another isn't the degree to which people feel concerned about whether they could catch the virus to become seriously ill also has an influence on how people kind of perceived where things are and then how do folks feel about the response to the pandemic on both the federal and state levels well it's consistent with what we've seen over the last month this is the third pole that we've done over a matter of weeks in each case the governors get very high marks seventy to seventy eight percent of the country it says that the governors are doing a very good job alright we'll have responded to this smartly where is the words but the view of the president is that his response he gets a that number latest poll forty four percent say it's either an excellent or good in fifty six percent say not so good or poor that's about what it is been over the last few weeks and just lightly lower than it was a week ago but not significantly but there is a consistent gap between how people are judging the governor of their state versus how they're judging president trump hi Dan always great to have you thanks so much that's Dan Balz chief correspondent at The Washington

Maryland President Trump Chief Correspondent The Washington Washington Dan Balz
AP-NORC poll: Most losing jobs to virus think they’ll return

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | 9 months ago

AP-NORC poll: Most losing jobs to virus think they’ll return

"The corona virus has devastated the nation's economy but a poll shows a majority of Americans feel positive about their personal finances the numbers are grim more than twenty six million people have lost their jobs the past five weeks in a P. N. O. R. C. center for public affairs research poll about a quarter of American adults say it's happened to somebody in their household roughly half say their households are earning less money but the vast majority expect the loss of jobs will come back once the crisis passes some seventy eight percent some of the optimism is due to Congress passing relief packages still the country split on whether the economy will rebound over the next year forty five percent expected to improve thirty seven percent say it'll get worse the rest figure it'll stay the same Sager made Ghani Washington

P. N. O. R. C. Center Congress Sager Ghani Washington
Zoom Communications stock climbs as analysts cheer earnings and predict coronavirus boost

MarketFoolery

03:29 min | 11 months ago

Zoom Communications stock climbs as analysts cheer earnings and predict coronavirus boost

"Start with zoom video fourth quarter revenue for zoom video grew seventy eight percent one of those interesting stock moves because initially the reaction on Wall Street was well. That was good. Wasn't we're looking for a little more? And I realized the stock has had a run up but Zoom video was down at the open. It's bounced back up. It's up about seven percent so far it is at the moment. Yeah but Wait wait a little bit. You'RE NOT. You're not closing the books on that. Are you right now? We still have several hours to the trading. Yeah that was a great quarter and it's not only been Another great quarter resume which is in what now more likely appears to be the early part or the middle part of a great growth story But it has. It's it's doing well At this very moment in time Which distinguishes it from a number of other companies and is not going to be one of the companies Reporting Hey you know this. We did last quarter but we need to temper expectations for the future. Just the opposite for zoom just the opposite and Similar to what Jason Moser and I were talking about the other day with Tele. Doc you know this is Eric Von. Ceo At zoom video being very very measured and not saying something like boy this corona virus holy cow. This good for our business. He would never say that you would not want him to say that but holy cow is this. Is this whole situation like he wouldn't say that. But your Sierra putting those words into his head you don't you don't think he's had those one I'm just I'm just saying that he's a smart guy. You're absolutely had those words in his head. He's also smart enough not to say them out loud on a conference call if we got him on on online right now say hey. Have you been thinking that? Then he would. He would be smart enough. Say No of course not we're measuring or we're managing our business for the long term and so I think what they are getting a lot of people signing up for free trials right now which ultimately have good chance of being upgraded into part of the more expensive parts of the system the paying and Subscription part and. I think that a lot of businesses are being forced to try either zoom or products like zoom the the competition and systems Cisco SYSTEMS has a competing video platform. Right yeah did we used to use that. Yeah and well. Then we switch to And and so I think a number of places are gonNA find Just is one of the dangers for airlines. Right now is not just that. They're losing current Current trips but as businesses find. Oh we can do many things just as well Over Zoom is sending people around and in fact It's a lot cheaper That is what I think. People buying zoom stock today are thinking. Because it's it's certainly not cheap on almost any metric that you would come up with

Jason Moser Eric Von CEO
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

03:16 min | 1 year ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show

"I love statistics. Eighty four percent of Americans say, they've pleasure themselves. Sixteen percent habit. Sixteen percent are lying. Well. We don't we don't know that. Okay. Okay. It's gone. To understand. I'm sure there are people there who never they're just they don't they're not interested. They don't need the feeling this. And they don't do it. Ninety one percent of men. Seventy eight percent of women. Say so it's more men it you're saying admitting the average age when people do it for the first time fourteen and a half. Thirty seven percent of women twenty percent. Twenty one percent of men say getting on with themselves as better than having sex with another person. It's not high numbers sixty percent of people say, they do it at least once a week, shall I go around the room. Got to ask rag T, we know that. Friday, he schedules. It right. I'm a professional. To get paid for it. No, mini like what that means. I'm saying that if you're an expert say. Say thank thank you your gold medallist. So that means you competed against other people. What did that look like, oh, I what you're saying? If I would ever somebody else. I would be the best. Did you ever think about what you say? I'm a gold medalist won silver. Goldie reached to get that medal. We're gonna score great team. Earlier said this is too much of an old saying, you know, the thing is too much of a of a good thing is not a good thing. It's true. Too. Much of a good thing is maybe not a good thing. Makes Hertie two percent of men. Twenty percent of women regularly self pleasure in the shower. Let's get it done. Gotta go to work. Six percent of men. Two percent of women. Do it in the car. Okay. What that's danger while it's moving don't judge Nigel. It's a safety issue. Three percent of men. Two percent of women do at work. Judge. Why are you? So judgy. We have a lot of what messed up with someone. Somebody could be doing it in the room right now right now in this for cleaning oven. Brody shows us his hand. Great tease handwriting. Crutch. Stop it. Twenty seven percent of men nine percent of women say they've had a quote mishap happen while they were doing it like someone walking into the room. Oh, if you guys are have been caught. I don't think so. Another Garrett carrot. Let's look, right. I think about it. Seventy five percent of women. Seventy five percent of men. Fifty five percent of women. Use porn five. Okay. This is a big one five percent of men. Thirty nine percent of women use of vibrating toy. And finally thirty nine percent of men. Twenty nine percent of women say they've pleasure themselves in a quote weird way like using strange objects are in a strange place. Questions..

Goldie Hertie Nigel Brody Seventy five percent Sixteen percent Two percent Seventy eight percent Thirty seven percent Twenty seven percent Eighty four percent Thirty nine percent Twenty nine percent thirty nine percent Fifty five percent Ninety one percent Twenty one percent one five percent Twenty percent twenty percent
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"And here's what we got. So seventy eight percent of those companies that have reported have seen either better has either made or been better in an earnings perspective. And their earnings reports. Seventy eight percent of those SAP companies that are reported not a whole lot. But nonetheless, we got about one hundred forty to go just this week. We had about forty six so far. So we're we're gonna continue to see that. But here's the thing. That's interesting only forty two percent of them have be revenues or have seen revenues up. I should say revenues up about forty two percent of those companies now earnings up seventy eight percent. I don't know. Generally, the market is looking at earnings more than they are revenue. I care more about revenue than I care about earnings. It is still early. We're not going to get a good read on this until Friday. Maybe not even until Monday Tuesday next. Week by the end of next week. Of course, we'll have the majority then of five hundred companies reporting by the end of next week. The story. This week is going to continue to be about oil. Oil has been. Rally and we saw three percent surge in oil prices yesterday already this morning. We're up about one percent. So we can send you to see. Well, of course, the Iran has threatened to shut down the strait of or MOS her moose if we don't. If we invoke more sanctions are removed the waivers that we've given most of the Iranian oil that they are trying to live off of in the revenue stream to feed their terrorist regime is coming from three countries. India? China and Turkey Turkey is already said this morning. They are not complying. They.

Turkey Turkey SAP Iran India China seventy eight percent forty two percent Seventy eight percent three percent one percent
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

SuperTalk WTN 99.7

03:20 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

"That would tell you that most people are revolting on the healthcare issue are voting to keep things as they are. In other words, the Republicans wanting to make sure that ObamaCare doesn't eat them alive. In other words that we don't have the entire healthcare industry taken over by ObamaCare. And the same thing goes with the economy. You look at this eighty percents or seventy eight percents AB economy. Is there is there big issue or one of their big issues? But when you ask them is it a problem the economy in general, the problem three percent? And I don't think the Democrats are looking at this. They're looking at the broad numbers of issues. They're not looking at what's the problem? Does that make sense every morning because these are the kinds of things that I go through in the weekend before the election. I'll have more details on Monday. When I when I crunch the numbers. But I look at what people are talking about is the issue. And when you look at when you break down illegal immigration immigration slash illegal aliens. Thirteen percent say that's a problem. That's twice what the people are saying that healthcare is the problem. So it tells me that there are a lot of folks going out there and voting for the economy, but they're voting in a positive way for the economy because only three percent think the economy in general. Is a problem and eighty percent or seventy eight percent are voting as one of their most important issues the economy. So what does that tell you? If only three percent think the economy's a problem and seventy eight percent listed as an important issue for them. What they're saying is they want to keep the economy going. It's going. If that weren't the case, you would see that problem numbers so much bigger, and you don't. And then you look at the immigration problem too. Seventy eight percent saying that that's an issue for them that could cut both ways because thirteen percent or listing illegal immigration as a problem. You may assume that the rest of them want unbridled illegal immigration. I doubt that's the case. Climate change. They said fifty three percent said it was an important issue to them. But it's certainly not an important issue for them as far as who they are going to decide to vote for because it's ranking towards the bottom of all the things that are important and by the way. On this deal of how important will each of the following issues. Bedier vote you could vote for several of them, obviously. Because you got eighty percents healthcare. Seventy eight percent for the economy seventy eight percents for so. My point is I look at these little things, you know, and shifts, and I think the economic news today probably helps the the Republicans. I don't want to get overly optimistic because it all does come down to turnout. But it looks like to me that the Democrats have been harping on the wrong issue. They think they've found the issue they haven't they haven't dug down deep to figure out if it's a problem because it's not quick out. We'll get to all your phone calls in just a sec one eight hundred six one eight Phil we're back into. Wonderful.

Phil three percent Seventy eight percent seventy eight percent fifty three percent Thirteen percent thirteen percent eighty percent
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

SuperTalk WTN 99.7

03:33 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

"They're not lying about that. But it's not the most important problem. I think they grossly miscalculated this. If you've got eighty percent saying that healthcare is the most important issue. But only six percent saying it's a problem that will tell you that most people are revolting on the healthcare issue are voting to keep things as they are. In other words, the Republicans wanting to make sure that ObamaCare doesn't eat them alive. In other words that we don't have the entire healthcare industry taken over by ObamaCare. And the same thing goes with the economy. You look at this eighty percents or seventy eight percents AB economy. Is there is there big issue or one of their big issues? But when you ask them is it a problem the economy in general, the problem three percent? And I don't think the Democrats are looking at this. They're looking at the broad numbers of issues. They're not looking at what's the problem? Does that make sense everybody because these kinds of things that I go through in the weekend before the election. I'll have more details on Monday. When I when I crunch the numbers. But I look at what people are talking about is the issue. And when you look at when you break down illegal immigration immigration slash illegal aliens. Thirteen percent say that's a problem. That's twice what the people are saying that healthcare is the problem. So it tells me that there are a lot of folks going out there and voting for the economy, but they're voting in a positive way for the economy because only three percent think the economy in general is a problem and eighty percent or seventy eight percent are voting as one of their most important issues as the economy. So what does that tell you? They've only three percent think the economy's a problem and seventy eight percent listed as an important issue for them. Whether saying is they want to keep the economy going like it's going. If that weren't the case, you would see that problem number so much bigger. And you don't. And then you look at the immigration problem too. Seventy eight percent saying that that's an issue for them that could cut both ways because thirteen percent or listing illegal immigration as a problem. You may assume that the rest of them want unbridled illegal immigration. I doubt that's the case. Climate change. They said fifty three percent said it was an important issue to them. But it's certainly not an important issue for them as far as who they are going to decide to vote for because it's ranking towards the bottom of all the things that are important and by the way. On this deal of how important will each of the following issues. Bedier vote you could vote for several obviously because you've got eighty percents of healthcare. Seventy eight percent for the economy, seventy eight percents for immigration. So. My point is I look at these little things, you know, and shifts, and I think the economic news today probably helps the the Republicans. I don't want to get overly optimistic because it all does come down to turnout. But it looks like to me that the Democrats have been harping on the wrong issue. They think they've found the issue they haven't they haven't dug down deep to figure out if it's a problem because it's not quick time out. We'll get to all your phone calls in just a sec one eight hundred six one eight Phil we're back into..

Phil three percent Seventy eight percent seventy eight percent eighty percent fifty three percent Thirteen percent thirteen percent six percent
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful

Reasons to be Cheerful

04:12 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on Reasons to be Cheerful

"You can make some money if you could buy low and sell it high. And that's something that you do zero-sum game. It happens at the expense of whoever is on the other end of that transaction. It doesn't create any wealth. And I think that has created massive problems across the economy from the banking crisis, right? So obvious was the darling of the stock market's when it was expanding massively taking on risk because it through the roof. It was posting must've return on equity figures. It's also causing underinvestment. So there was a US survey if he is ago where seventy eight percent of chief financial officers of big US firms that they wouldn't make positive long-term investment if it had a negative impact on their next quarterly results because they were afraid of the reaction from shareholders. I was recently working on a report on the pharmaceutical sector for fantastic campaign could just treatment, and I found out which. Genuinely shocked me in the pharmaceutical set between two thousand six hundred fifty. The biggest eighteen pharmaceutical firms in the US spent two hundred sixty one billion dollars buying Butler and shares, which is something that they clearly due to artificially boost the price of those shares. Again, doesn't create any new wealth and that's more than half of what they spent on research and development. So that is a really big problem. This kind of shareholder value mentality, but equally, I think it is important to recognize that there's a strand of thought that says, well, if only shareholders could be more responsible more long-term, that we could encourage them to take an interest in what companies are doing and to exercise their rights responsibly you would solve that problem. And again, analysis behind ideas like employee-ownership is to say no. Actually, the fact that we've got this economy that so dominated by shareholder ownership is fundamentally problematic in deep away and represents this kind of one pound one vote rather than one person. One vote system and logic that we were told. We were going to have. Oh, in democracy, where everybody was going to have a stake in the economy, not as a citizen, but as a shareholder or homeowner, or consumer or whatever. And that would distribute power down to everybody. But of course, that's not really what happened because the logic of the market is that you buy and sell and the people with the most eight to buy in the market. I e the wealthiest can own and control more and more of the assets and so- wealth, empower systematically flows upwards rather than downwards. And that's essentially what happened right happened in the property market happened with privatization. Tell sid everyone was supposed to have a stake in British Gas. Now, only five percent of those shares individuals. You know, it's not an accident that through our economy, we've got this concentration of wealth and power, and that's why I think we need to deeper the just getting shareholders to be better. We need to fundamentally transform those ownership structures to ones that really are kind of democratic that give people a stake in firms that other most likely to Stewart it well, the the workers or. People who are creating the wealth within that fun and that do that kind of on genuinely equal democratic basis rather than this pseudo-democratic shareholder democracy, which is really just the rule of the wealthiest that's incredibly helpful setting. The background, Matt talk to us about the proposal. John McDonnell has made because this obviously, a lot of attention at the blade body conference Tillis a little bit about the prisoner. You did some of the work in this independent report, which may be informed some of the thinking, which is what's your, here's a little bit about. Absolutely. So McDonald's report flows out of some of the arguments that Christine was making, which is that how company is owned, whose interest rate structures, how operates and how the benefits are districted and clean UK. And in many other advanced economies, we have more of corporate ownership which are very concentrated extractive, and they have very heavy burdens placed on society and to be environmental limits in particular, what this initiative. Policies trying to do is actually trying to not just tinker around the edges, but they actually ownership fundamentally structure the main power within and what we need to do is make those who actually are at the coalface of creating wealth. As Christine said those who are committed every day in work, generating value should have more of a stake nece, say a gerbil voice in the governs all economic enterprises and businesses in companies..

US Christine British Gas McDonald UK sid John McDonnell Stewart Butler Matt Tillis two hundred sixty one billion seventy eight percent five percent one pound
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

WZFG The Flag 1100AM

04:36 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on WZFG The Flag 1100AM

"Way you're not taken on easy cases you take on really serious hard difficult constitutional issues about i think about seventy eight percent of the time we've been successful i will say this justice kennedy has been generally in our favor on probably eighty percent of those cases when he dissented he did so in a respectful way the way he is as a judge he did it with reason we disagreed on the reason obviously but but he was definitely what i would call a justice that you was the probably the most pivotal vote on so many cases look at this term now this term he he ruled consistently conservative on a lot of cases but not all of them but on a lot of more than any other justice for example roberts one time has gone with the the more left wing jurists on the cord and clarence thomas only two times and antonin scalia only two times and sam alito never absolutely zero that's right and and and here's what you have with justice kennedy he on for instance on the religion clauses the first amendment establishment clause for exercise of religion he was he was most frequently very much tro religious freedom you saw that even discharge he's also was very good on the speech cases so i had a lot of those those some of those were close cases you saw that most recently in the national institute for family life advocates i had a case the companion case of that up at the same time that was up yesterday as well that was the one that my case would be a reversal so he was but then on there were other issues where he was not consistent with the conservative position having said that the president has a unique opportunity to not only impact the force the judiciary for for generations but also to appoint a justice in the mold of this what's important here he's not obligated to to appoint a justice in the mold of justice kennedy justice kennedy on a lot of cases got it right but he tends to the president trump like the judicial philosophy of antonin scalia you saw that with justice for such i think that's exactly what you're going to see what the next nominee that type of how i mean how fast i would assume the president has a shortlist ready and the president probably knew very well this was a possibility i mean rumors now have been running around for two weeks about justice kennedy so i would assume the president probably has a name he could put forward any day look any president this president particular is always prepared for what at the end of the term happens and that is justices especially with an aging court justices that retire that's what's happened here so i know that the president as i'm sure list of names and we'll put forward nominee nominee that he feels is most qualified to build a slot and to advocate a judicial philosophy that matches is position as president of the united states come and go back to greg jarrett i mean greg because the impact of this is now massive i mean we spent so many five four decisions right this would almost lock in if the president pick somebody that had a originalist judicial philosophy like antony scalia this would lock in five four pretty much originalist actual strict construction est use any term you want that was the mold of antonin scalia is the you know it's what clarence thomas adopts alito tends to to be that as well robert's not so much but still a conservative in gorsuch as well so you want somebody in that mold not in the mold of anthony kennedy who was notoriously this the swing you never knew which way he was going to go and the white house has a huge advantage here because they're experienced in already guiding a nominee successfully through the process in the us senate and they already had a list you know the president may turn to the second or third or fourth choice that he had behind courses which i and these people have already been well vetted in re that it invented all over again because this was no secret that kennedy was contemplating retirement many people thought he do it last term he didn't he did this term and you know so they're well prepared for this and the president i guarantee you will now be running on this issue as he endorses candidates and campaigns across the nation in the.

seventy eight percent eighty percent two weeks
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

04:28 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Chases this week about twenty and twenty how many did you win and by the way you're not taking on easy cases you take on really serious hard difficult constitutional issues about i think about seventy eight percent of the time we've been successful i will say this justice kennedy has been generally in our favor on probably eighty percent of those cases when he dissented he did so in a respectful way this way he is as a judge he did it with reason we disagreed on the reason obviously but but he was definitely what i would call a justice that you was the probably the most pivotal vote on so many cases look at this term now this term he he he ruled up consistently conservative on a lot of cases but not all of them but on a lot of more than any other justice for example roberts one time has gone with the the more left wing jurists on the cord and clarence thomas only two times and and antonin scalia only two times and sam alito never absolutely zero that's right and and and here's what you have with justice kennedy he on for instance on the religion clauses the first amendment establishment clause for exercise of religion was mo most frequently very much pro religious freedom you saw that even this he's also was very good on the speech cases so i had a lot of those and those some of those close cases you saw that most recently in the nationalist to family life advocates i had a case the companion case of that up at the same time that was up yesterday as well that was now the one that my case would be a reversal so you he was but then on there were other issues where he was not consistent with the conservative position having said that the president has a unique opportunity to not only impact the poorest of the judiciary for for generations but also to appoint a justice in the mall of this what's important here you're he's not obligated to to appoint a justice in the mold of justice kennedy justice kennedy on a lot of cases got it right but he tends to the president trump like the judicial philosophy of antonin scalia you saw that with justice gorsuch i think that's exactly what you're going to see what the next nominee that type of how i mean how fast i would assume the president has a shortlist ready and the president probably knew very well this was a possibility i mean rumors now been running around for two weeks about justice kennedy so i would assume the president probably has a name he could put forward any day look any president this president particular is always prepared for what at the end of the term happens and that is justices especially with an aging court justices that retire that's what's happened here so i know that the president has i'm sure a list of names and we'll put forward nominee nominee that he feels is most qualified to build a slot and to advocate a judicial philosophy that matches his position as president of the united states come and go back to greg jarrett greg because the impact of this is now massive i mean we've been so many five four decisions right this would almost lock in if the president picked somebody that had a originalist judicial philosophy like antonin scalia this would lock in five four pretty much originalist textualist strict construction est us anytime you want that was the mold advantage in scallions the you know it's what clarence thomas adopts alito tends to to be that as well robert's not so much but still a conservative in gorsuch as well so you want somebody in that mold not in the mold of anthony kennedy who was notoriously this the swing you never know which way he was going to go and the white house says a huge advantage here because they're experienced in already guiding a nominee successfully through the process in the us senate and they already had a list you know the president may turn to the second or third or fourth choice that he had behind gorsuch and these people have already been well vetted in re that it invented all over again because this was no secret that kennedy was contemplating retirement many people thought he'd do it last term he didn't he did this term and you know so they're well prepared for this and the president i.

seventy eight percent eighty percent two weeks
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

04:32 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"By the way you're not taking on easy cases you take on really serious hard difficult constitutional issues about i think about seventy eight percent of the time we've been successful i will say this justice kennedy has been generally in our favor on probably eighty percent of those cases when he dissented he did so in a respectful way that's the way he is as a judge he did it with reason we disagreed on the reason obviously but but he was definitely what i would call a justice that you was the probably the most pivotal vote on so many cases look at this now this term he he he ruled consistently conservative on a lot of cases but not all of them but on a lot of more than any other justice for example roberts one time has gone with the the more left wing jurists on the court and clarence thomas only two times and antonin scalia only two times and sam alito never absolutely zero that's right and and and here's what you have with justice kennedy he on for instance on the religion clauses the first amendment establishment clause for exercise of religion he was he was most frequently very much pro religious freedom you saw that even this chart he's also was very good on the speech cases so i had a lot of those those some of those were close cases you saw that most recently in the national stupid family wipe advocates i had a case the companion case of that at the same time that was up yesterday as well that was one that my case would be a reversal so he was but then on were other issues where he was not consistent with the conservative position having said that the president has a unique opportunity to not only impact the force the judiciary for for generations but also to appoint a justice in the mold of this what's important here he's obligated to to appoint a justice in the mall justice kennedy over justice candidate on a lot of cases got it right but he tends to the president trump like the judicial philosophy of antonin scalia you saw that with justice such i think that's exactly what you're going to see with the next nominee that type of how i mean how fast i would assume the president has a shortlist ready and the president probably knew very well this was a possibility i mean rumors now been running around for two weeks about justice kennedy so i would assume the president probably has a name he could put forward any day any president this president particular is always prepared for what at the end of the term happens and that is justices especially with an aging court justices that retire that's what's happened here so i know that the president has i'm sure list of names and we'll put forward nominee nominee that he feels is most qualified to build a slot and to advocate a judicial philosophy that matches his position has president of the united states coming go back to greg jarrett greg because the impact of this is now massive i mean we've meant so many five four decisions right this would almost lock in if the president pick somebody that had a originalist judicial philosophy like antonin scalia this would lock in five four pretty much originalist textualist strict construction est us any term you want that was the mold of antonin scalia is the you know it's what clarence thomas adopts alito tends to to be that as well robert's not so much but still a conservative in gorsuch as well so you want somebody in that mold not in the mold of anthony kennedy who was notoriously this the swing you never knew which way he was going to go and the white house has a huge advantage here because they're experienced in already guiding a nominee successfully through the process in the us senate and they already had a list you know the president may turn to the second or third or fourth choice that he had behind core sich and these people have already been well vetted in re that it invented all over again because this was no secret that kennedy was contemplating retirement a many people thought he'd do it last term he didn't he did it this term and you know so they're well prepared for this and the president i guarantee you will now be running on this issue as he.

seventy eight percent eighty percent two weeks
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

04:44 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"At least twenty right yeah so we had we've we've had now effective after a couple of came down the olympic cases this week about twenty and twenty how many did you win and i and by the way you're not taking on easy cases you take on really serious hard difficult constitutional issues about i think about seventy eight percent of the time we've been successful i will say this justice kennedy has been generally in our favor on probably eighty percent of those cases when he dissented he did so in a respectful way that's the way he is as a judge how you did it with reason we disagreed on the reason obviously but but he was definitely what i would call a justice that you with the probably the most pivotal vote on so many cases look at this term now this term he he he rolled up consistently conservative on a lot of cases but not all of them but on a lot of more than any other justice for example roberts one time has gone with the the more left wing jurists on the cord and clarence thomas the only two times and and antonin scalia only two times and sam alito never absolutely zero and here's what you had with justice kennedy he on for instance on the religion clauses the first amendment establishment clause for exercise of religion was much frequently very much pro religious freedom you saw that even discharge he's also was very good on the speech cases so i had a lot of those some of those were close cases you saw that most recently the nationalist advocates i had a case the companion case of that up at the same time that was yesterday as well that was one that my case would be a reversal so he was on there were other issues where he was not consistent with the conservative position having said that the president has a unique opportunity to not only impact the judiciary for for generations but also to appoint a justice in the mold of this is what's important here you're obligated to to appoint a justice in the mold of justice kennedy justice kennedy on a lot of cases got it right but he tends to the president trump judicial philosophy of antonin scalia you saw that with justice four such i think that's exactly what you're going to see what the next nominate that type of how i mean how fast i would assume the president has a shortlist ready and the president probably knew very well this was a possibility i mean rumors now been running around for two weeks about justice kennedy so i would assume the president probably has a name he could put forward any day look any president this president particulars always prepared for what at the end of the term happens and that is justices especially with an aging court justices that retire that's what's happened here so i know that the president has a list of names and we'll put forward nominee nominee that he feels is most qualified to build a slot and to advocate judicial philosophy that matches is position as president of the united states come and go back to greg jarrett greg because the impact of this is now massive i mean we meant so many five four decisions right this would almost lock in if the president picked somebody that had a originalist judicial philosophy like antonin scalia this would lock in five four pretty much originalist textualist strict construction est us anytime you want that was the mold of antonin scalia is the you know it's what clarence thomas adopts alito tends to to be see that as well robert's not so much but still a conservative and gorsuch as well so you want somebody in that mold not in the mold of anthony kennedy who was notoriously this the swing you never knew which way he was going to go and the white house says a huge advantage here because they're experienced in already guiding a nominee successfully through the process in the us senate and they already had a list you know the president may turn to the second or third or fourth choice that he had behind gorsuch and these people have already been well vetted in re that it invented all over again because this was no secret that kennedy was contemplating retirement many people thought he'd do it last term he didn't he did this term and you know so they're well prepared for this and the president i guarantee you will now be running on this issue as he.

seventy eight percent eighty percent two weeks
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on KARN 102.9

KARN 102.9

03:19 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on KARN 102.9

"Patriotdepot dot com phone lines are open let me get a scott louisiana you're on the ben ferguson show hi scott hey ben hawaii tonight well sir how are you i'm great listen you guys got to play that clip from maxine waters over and over and over again till the mid term she has got to be the greatest gift to the republican party that i i mean she just scary she's still polling she's polling in her district like seventy eight percent i mean and she certifiable but what does it say about her her district you know she's hardcore liberal left hardcore left i think people listen to your show all the other conservative talk shows and thank god for him they all see through this they all know that this is just a scam by the left and narrative to push because the russian narrative failed questioning trump's mental health failed stormy daniels fail this is all they got left to bring off the kids you know and we didn't hear anything about this in two thousand fourteen and i know this all started like what about three weeks ago with those phony pictures that somebody in a liberal media purported to be taken during the trump administration and then in media got exposes pictures taken in two thousand fourteen so there's every i think people see through this don't you i think some do i think others though i you have no idea i had this is just the last year i've had more death threats in the last year that i probably have in the last five of my career i've had more people come after not just me but come after my family i've had people screaming at me and my face in the airports i've had people come up to me and tell me to go blank myself while eating lunch i've had people yell at me on the streets the left is is is clearly there are no there are no rules about just being a kind human being anymore by the left there it is it is it is they have become completely unhinged and apparently they're extremely proud of it they are loving the fact that they are unhinged they love the fact that they are as one person said to me they they are finally getting to be who they really want to be and they don't have to hold back and if they really wanna be lord help us and i mean that sincerely the the amount of anger the amount of hatred i mean seth rogan's another good example of it is i play that earlier i mean this guy is at a charity event mitt romney put together and it's an event that was a nonpartisan event about mental health and seth rogan sitting there and he sees the speaker of the house paul ryan who's also at this event come up to him and it's exciting to see him and the reason why he's excited to see him as because he's kids are with them they're big fans of seth in his comedy and all they asked him was is one question all they asked him was is hey we we want to get a picture with you and seth rogan again showing just how i i would say ridiculous and honestly kinda sick the left has become sits there and it's like hell no i'm not taking a picture with you you create i'm not doing that you know there's no i'm not i'm not gonna i'm not gonna sit here and take a picture with you no you're crazy i can't wait till the day.

ben ferguson seventy eight percent three weeks
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

10 10 WINS

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on 10 10 WINS

"Wins dot com wins news time eight twenty four suspect in the shooting death of tennessee sheriff's deputy has been caught identified as thirty one year old joshua wigan wiggins was cuffed and put into the back of a squad car with his clothes covered in mud and ripped jeans colonel of the tennessee highway patrol derek stuart says a trooper noticed a suspicious man on the edge of a wooded area and quickly realized it was wiggins who was a suspect in the shooting death of dickinson county sheriff's sergeant daniel baker when he knows the tattoos men overall description of the suspect that we've been looking baker was killed wednesday morning while responding to a suspicious vehicle call forty miles west of nashville i'm clayton neville accuweather says tonight partly to mostly cloudy warm and sticky with a stray shower late low seventy four tomorrow warm humid clouds and breaks of sun along with a shower or thunderstorm to the high eighty four degrees seventy five and fair in new york right humidity seventy eight percent the windsor com repeating the current temperature seventyfive going down to seventy degrees in midtown wins news time eight twenty five as turn people check out the unrivaled iphone ten i can unlock it by face they face bayside d do you have to make that face when you know but it's more fun this way the unrivaled iphone ten now for just twenty dollars a month that's fifty percent off from sprint visit a sprint store sprint dot com slash iphone or call one eight hundred.

derek stuart wiggins clayton neville accuweather new york tennessee dickinson county daniel baker nashville seventy eight percent eighty four degrees seventy degrees thirty one year twenty dollars fifty percent
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

02:04 min | 3 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"And family and neighbors say is more important to your consumer decisions and your political decisions in anything else because you're getting so much data thrown at you because you're getting hundreds of millions of dollars of negative ads so the final six days of the campaign six million people logged onto facebook through barack obama dot com and they saw twentysecond michelle obama video because everyone loves michelle obama and at the end of the twenty seconds we had matched our data with their data and we gave them five of their best friends who are undecided voters and said click here to send them a video click here to send them information of those people seventy eight percent of them voted for barack obama how exactly did the obama campaign know who the best friends were why they were data mining they were looking at friends lists to figure out not just to the best friends were but who were the most persuadable people miss cena's said and it is a fascinating ten minute interview in which he says they basically compiled a database of the entire voting populace and rank them from one hundred on how likely someone was to vote for barack obama how did they do this how did they get access to everybody obviously through facebook they were able to use facebook as a web to basically connect people in much the same way as messina said local campaigns will find people who are the most influential people who are able to convince others well in a presidential campaign it was thought that this was nearly impossible because the sheer number of voters will all of a sudden the two thousand twelve election was the very first that you had people willingly giving you every bit of information about them so the obama campaign in what carol davidson admitted was a clear violation of facebook rules that facebook ignored and facebook allowed the obama campaign to do they took advantage of.

facebook michelle obama barack obama cena messina carol davidson seventy eight percent twenty seconds twentysecond ten minute six days
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:43 min | 3 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"The forecaster alluring ugly check this 'cause i want how's the storm tracking recheck uh we'll see today brisk and chile tonight mainly clear tomorrow mostly sunny monday sun followed by increasing cloudiness monday night tuesday cloudy and breezy with some snow possible some snow paul's or this tracking jive in here now it just says some snow possible some snow possible uh i have a feeling by the time we get the monday afternoon they're going to be saying and i don't even think about probably right there thirty four degrees by the way wind is a west southwest gusting get 10 10 miles an hour gusts yeah that's not athough not too bad sustained winds of two his will address is there wins two southbound at two west southwest gusting to ten humidity seventy eight percent act fire you nailed it absolutely astounding because i have also a weather psychic whether psychic is that is exciting here isn't that really will whether people have to be anyway they're weather psychics yep yep yep ev learn some of their uh some of their tricks i spoke with a couple of weather people and uh and if you concentrate very hard on your whether you know like the snow globes this is where they are on there they were invented for the early uh whether prognosticators is what they were called back then and they would they would uh uh that the reason why they have the snow when those because they would see visions of weather inside these and it was honoured mccraw chris this bouzis innovate snow than it was the big rain so they they out of now with us the snow okay but that's what they were there with a group could than the crystal balls sunday that the early whether prognosticators with let's backup was backup to the uh the movie again cap acquitting hub what do you plan again i play reporter number one reporter number one you don't even have a name that was a by first name was reporter by middle davis is number and now and of course from the the one family at one and only family that trade goes by brother bill one yup um i sister very one mena yes and yet oh so yes i play reporter number one and uh the ted kennedy when he's coming out of you know it's no secret smug does does spoilers here we we know what happened.

reporter davis mena ted kennedy forecaster chile seventy eight percent thirty four degrees
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on WBSM 1420

WBSM 1420

02:32 min | 3 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on WBSM 1420

"Uh so he he says he's not he's not talking about diet you know the the criticism there much more of an obsession with you folks in the media and the no nothing academics that all you guys call all the time on speed dial literally have never done anything in politics but you guys somehow give them credibility as if they've actually done done anything or know anything about what it's like to sit in this chair therefore yours as argue speaking of chairs how'd you like to be his chair now that's a that's the toughest job in new jersey beach gate spawned by the new new work god newark starledger photo of him outside the governor's beach house during the speech jut shutdown didn't help is standing in the state you guys took that picture to make me look bad he said pointing the finger leading meat of dust off one of my favorite shakespeare quotes sometimes dear christy the fault is not in the stars but in ourselves that we are nine percent in the polls 508 says chris christie is still mr seventy eight percent seventy eight percent body fat it was the only time when we spoke that thursday at the governor's mansion that the governor got visibly agitated when of brought up the picture perched up on his chair the little fat man lean four the i've made that i just said he i've made up little fat man lean forward the blast the ridiculous story done purely to hurt him woodbridge gay did was deprived me and then of course this bridge gatewood bridge gate that was the pride me of the benefit of the doubt that's all that's a big thing but that's what it did and so he here's what he says about trump i just want to read this last thing about what he says about trump um he says the beer cruiser exciting in the presidential race the issue is you're talking about our exciting and ultimately frustrating because it pines the reaction i would get for people and mary pat that's his wife got from this going door to door you know that say oh gosh you're governor christie's wife we love him he so smart he so direct you so blunt we love him were voting for trump but we will have your husband he's amazing he could have better contender instead of what he is which.

christy presidential race governor christie trump shakespeare woodbridge gatewood bridge seventy eight percent nine percent
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on WBSM 1420

WBSM 1420

02:37 min | 3 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on WBSM 1420

"How we dot com today that simply say we dot com simply say paoay dot com steve what's the poll question what are the results thus far chris christie says he would be president if it weren't for trump do you agree now 95 percent say no alley gone up a little bit from the last hour here's here's lower lowercourt from a we were gonna swing for the fences i wanted to be a governor of consequence and do big things instead he settled for eating big all right you could decide not to run for president because you wanna sit arrested around the protect those paul numbers that you guys are talking about all the time when a risk doesn't work people perceive it as a failure right if i had won the race for president we wouldn't have had to worry about this will the uh now if there he if they hadn't got me on the surveillance cameras inside the bank and the red die pack hadn't gone off in the bag of money and i hadn't gotten a flat pyre on my getaway car and a i'd be ah uneasy streak today so what barack obama had this was after a hurricane sandy when he had a really high high uh favorable ray chris the says that barack obama used the call of mr seventy eight percent is mr seventy eight percent out there when the when he was at the white house i walk in and he looks at me and says what's it feel like what's it feel like to be at seventy eight percent christie were christie recalled i said i have no bleeping idea he says what you mean i said i don't feel any different today than when i that i felt i was at forty or thirty will now you're at nine christie how does that how to him feel today that's logical followup question i exhausted people he says especially the especially the waiters and the people back in the kitchen they there are exhausted from the heat they had to keep putting pizza after pizza under the oven and that's part of what happened here too i'm relentless i know myself i never stop and i know that people get tired of that after awhile god him again enough i know i get it ugh him again he wants more pizza how much mary barra sauce can one merely this is the third dozen kromah's we broader.

president getaway car barack obama chris christie mary barra seventy eight percent 95 percent
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

KHNR 690AM

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

"And then a nineteen twenty two league of nations sets up a mandate israel's finally have a place where jews can come and settle seventy eight percent of it is lopped off and given to transjordan and you think all right find the jews will remain net last 22 percent and the first plan appeal commission gives eighty percent of that they try to give away in july twenty percent now thankfully that was turned down but throughout history at every single point in time all people have smaller it's beyond truly the came in item forty eight and again in sixty seven and egged than 73 and we see it again today dessino at forget anything let's just wipe them off the map and he asked him the players keep on changing but unfortunately the ideology behind it has never been about peace who is an interesting uh so in that is that the united states has a strategic interest not only international first would you were mentioning the flow of oil um so has a worldwide impact him if you have a law the flow of oil coming from the man economic impact that would be hard to even express it's not a dollarsandcents it could create does create war i mean it it's that important and by what has been burt for decades not anything new what is new is what the region is starting to shape like the look of the region as far as who the players are so i want to talk about that for a minute rummy usaid vouchers we had there's been wars marches laid out some of those wars but then it's always there's like the war between wars explain what you were saying there well you know in the last seven years the middle east twin through an earthquake countries have been turned part if you look at what happ sudan if you look at what happened in egypt if you look at what happened in the even to the palestinian authority a lot of changes syria of course israel has to face new type of enemies the war the country's became uh proxies of iran and israel has to face threats from on different the terrorist groups and we call it stealth wars and the reason we are fighting though still force which is an everyday fight is to prevent.

israel united states syria egypt iran nineteen twenty two league seventy eight percent eighty percent twenty percent seven years 22 percent
"seventy eight percent" Discussed on KOIL

KOIL

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"seventy eight percent" Discussed on KOIL

"Talk twelve ninety over ninety years yeah joining us now seventy eight percent of people not too much month live at the end of the money seventy eight percent of living paycheck paycheck on your streak that site outcome houses on your street living paycheck to paycheck let's not okay people in your community or more stressed out then they should be there more broken they should be there's no excuse for that and the richest country the world has ever known but we spend all well spend like we're in congress it's out of control that is one of the things that started me thinking all these years ago i rather statistics similar to that an older stat back in the day seventy percent not seventy eight percent was in the wall street journal when i first started twenty five thirty years ago and i start thinking this is just not okay and i know how to help them i know how to get them out of debt and get them where they can breathe again and we ended up putting it into a class called financial peace university meet once a week for nine weeks five million people now been through this clash and you know people like you holding the clashes a coordinator that's what's caused it to happen view cause people to change their lives people like you that our volunteers that our financial peace university coordinators and we don't really expect our coordinators to be like have an mba and finance financial financial experts in fact forty percent of our coordinators are going through the class for the first time while they lead the clash you don't even have to have been through it to lead it we're just looking for folks that care about people and i wanna do.

wall street journal coordinator seventy eight percent twenty five thirty years seventy percent forty percent ninety years nine weeks