35 Burst results for "Seventy Nine Percent"

CDC Finds Unvaccinated 11 Times More Likely to Die of COVID

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 9 months ago

CDC Finds Unvaccinated 11 Times More Likely to Die of COVID

"Hi Mike Rossi you're reporting the CDC finds unvaccinated people are eleven times more likely to die of cold at nineteen three new studies conducted in the United States that were released Friday show Colbert nineteen vaccines remain highly effective against hospitalizations and death the centers for disease control and prevention says one study tracked over six hundred thousand covert nineteen cases in thirteen states from April through mid July it found the unvaccinated were four and a half times more likely to get infected and eleven times more likely to die than people who were fully vaccinated but protection against coronavirus infection drops to seventy nine percent in June and July compared to ninety one percent in the spring two other studies showed vaccine protection slippage for older adults hi Mike Rossi up

Mike Rossi CDC Colbert Coronavirus Infection United States Thirteen
Uber, Lyft Woo Drivers as Prices Soar

WSJ Tech News Briefing

01:49 min | 11 months ago

Uber, Lyft Woo Drivers as Prices Soar

"Maybe you've had this experience. You're running late to meet a friend or maybe you're headed to the airport. You've got no time to get on public transportation. And when you open up your favorite ride hailing app. Boom prices are surging. Well that's the situation facing more and more people. These days uber and lift prices for the second quarter are estimated to be seventy nine percent higher than they were during the same period. Twenty nineteen before the start of the pandemic according to fair tracker grit wise. so why are prices so high. And what does it mean for passengers drivers and the ride hailing companies themselves. Joining us to discuss is tech reporter. Redick arana high predica. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me on the show so there are a couple of different angles that we can look at this from. Let's start with the passengers. What differences are passenger seeing when they use the ride. Hail apps well. Zoe fares are at an all time high right now. So what passengers are seeing. Is you know skyrocketing fares just to go from your home to maybe your office As people returned to work they're taking to social media to say. My uber ride now costs me five times as much as i used to pay before the pandemic they're also seeing wait times go up so the landscape has absolutely changed for passengers as well. And why is that. Why are prices so high right now. Well the companies are facing a massive shortage of drivers. So what's happening is more and more writers are coming back to. The roads and a large pool of writers are competing for a limited pool of drivers because not as many have returned to keep pace with demand. So what's that doing is that it's pushing the prices of those rides

Redick Arana ZOE
Why 98% of Businesses Never Break $1 Million in Sales

Growth Experts with Dennis Brown

01:58 min | 1 year ago

Why 98% of Businesses Never Break $1 Million in Sales

"Yes. The first thing you want to look at right is the plan. I talked about that earlier right and get it out of your head. You know what you wanna do. It's in your head. It doesn't have to be perfect. It just has to get on paper because once you realize when it's on paper you can see 'em mitt charging when i need to charge. Seventy nine percent of small businesses are undercharging for their product and service. I know everyone that's listening right now. You know you need a pay raise because you pulled that pricing out of your hiney. Let's be clear we all pull it out of her honey. What is dennis charge. What a charge. What is bomb charge. When was jim charge. I'm gonna charge this basma. Nothing nothing to do with your pricing. So i go through a formula. 'cause even my business when i first started right i was undercharging. Five dollars right. Which doesn't sound like a lot of money but five dollars times three hundred customers. Right was fifteen hundred dollars a month. I was losing times twelve months. That was eighteen thousand dollars a year. I was losing and that was off a one service. So you you look at. You're losing money because you won't take the time to get clear on what it is. You're doing eighty eight percent of small businesses. Don't hit that hundred thousand dollars. We can go get jobs. One hundred grand. So i want to if you're going to do this and if you're going to sacrifice your time your money your retirement account hawk your home right. Get a home mortgage max out your credit cards. Let's do it right so it's looking at. Who is the ideal client back in the day as a hairdresser i was like where do i find my ideal qualified customer. So we all know our avatar and you put together but the missing piece that i see is you. Don't get clear on how much money they make. And how much disposable income. They have doesn't matter if i make one hundred grand if i'm spending two hundred gram it doesn't matter how much five hundred thousand dollars if you're spending five hundred fifty thousand dollars so do they have the ability to swipe that card and pay your prices and services. You'll grow your business quicker and faster if you get really clear. So i'm really clear who my avatar is

Jim Charge Mitt Dennis
Roku Stock Surges After Earnings, Outlook Top Expectations

Daily Tech Headlines

00:20 sec | 1 year ago

Roku Stock Surges After Earnings, Outlook Top Expectations

"In q. One roku earned fifty four cents per share on revenue of five hundred. Seventy four point two million dollars up seventy nine percent in the year and beating analysts expectations. The company had previously projected a loss for the quarter. The company added two point four million active accounts in the quarter with streaming hours viewed up eight percent in the quarter to eighteen point three billion

The AstraZeneca Saga

Slate's If Then

01:15 min | 1 year ago

The AstraZeneca Saga

"On monday. Night reporter peter. Aldous was relaxing watching some tv trying to unwind. I had finished my day. Attic was nine twenty one m my time just after midnight. A s- coast time. Peter cover science for buzzfeed and you can hear it in his voice. He's the kind of person precise enough to note that something happened at nine twenty. One earlier that day he'd written a story about astrazeneca's newest covid vaccine trial. The results looked pretty good. It seemed like the vaccine was seventy nine percent effective but then he got this email just after nine twenty one pm from the national institutes of health with something that just never seen. Before which is basically saying that. The data monitoring committee for the big us trial of astrazeneca's coronavirus vaccine was concerned about the statement ostracized occurred put out basically astrazeneca's data the data that looked positive the data that was. Npr's earlier story was outdated and potentially misleading

Aldous Astrazeneca Peter National Institutes Of Health United States NPR
AstraZeneca Releases Updated Covid-19 Vaccine Data Showing 76% Efficacy

Squawk Pod

01:29 min | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca Releases Updated Covid-19 Vaccine Data Showing 76% Efficacy

"This was seriously weird. Turn of events for astrazeneca. This week monday morning. We got the highly anticipated face. The results from its. Us trials seventy nine percent efficacy which came in better than expected but later that night at about midnight dr found institute released a statement saying the oversight board said those were data so now astrazeneca has given us the updated results just two days later and the numbers. They really didn't change too much now. Seventy six percent overall efficacy against symptomatic disease the efficacy against severe disease state and one hundred percent in people over sixty five and actually went up five points to eighty five percent and they did have a lot more cases to count here one hundred ninety as of today's results including eight severe cases strengthening that finding from one hundred forty one and five severe cases on monday. Guys how to folks looking at this after seeing kind of rollercoaster. We've seen this week and just saying the vaccine looks good. But the communications have just been awful. Dr not had bedell tweeting quote at this point. I'll just wait for the fda submission packet just to avoid any more roller coaster rides and a guys. A lot of people will be looking forward to seeing those data when astra zeneca files which they had said would be in the first half of april with the fda then three weeks later we should see fda's analysis of those data and we'll get to look at all of it itself but this has just been a weird ride made even more weird by the fact that these updated data didn't really change that

Astrazeneca Dr Found Institute Symptomatic Disease FDA Bedell Zeneca United States Astra
AstraZeneca updates report, insists COVID vaccine highly effective

NPR News Now

00:50 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca updates report, insists COVID vaccine highly effective

"Has updated information about its covid. Nineteen vaccine this comes after a federal advisory board complained. The company's original report was based on outdated information. npr's richard harris reports. The new data are not a lot different. Astrazeneca reported monday that its vaccine was seventy nine percent effective against covid nineteen in its latest study but a review committee complained that the figure was based on incomplete data that public scolding editor other company. Missteps that had left people unsure about astrazeneca's research. The company has now that figure to say that the vaccine was seventy six percent effective overall. Not a big difference that the figure could still change. As the company processes more data the company also says the vaccine was one hundred percent effective at keeping people out of the hospital in preventing death in its latest. Study richard

Astrazeneca Richard Harris NPR Richard
AstraZeneca Releases Fuller Data Backing Its Vaccine

WSJ What's News

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca Releases Fuller Data Backing Its Vaccine

"Additional data from astra zeneca says it's kobe. Nineteen vaccine is seventy six percent effective. According to a fuller analysis of trial data released yesterday. The drugmaker came under pressure earlier this week. After provided preliminary trial data showing its vaccine was seventy nine percent effective. An independent monitoring board said the data were out of date raising concerns of us officials. Astrazeneca's latest results were largely consistent with the preliminary findings reported on monday. The company said it would submit the findings for peer review and publication in coming weeks and request authorization of the vaccine from the us food and drug

Astrazeneca United States
AstraZeneca confirms strong vaccine protection after US rift

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca confirms strong vaccine protection after US rift

"As the U. S. hits another milestone included nineteen infections drug maker AstraZeneca submitting new efficacy numbers boards vaccine candidate after criticism from a U. S. panel of medical experts about potentially outdated information AstraZeneca's slightly lowered its estimate of its vaccine candidates effectiveness going from the seventy nine percent it reported Monday down to seventy six percent the company still plans to apply to the FDA for an emergency use authorization the number of infections and deaths have been on the decline but the US has just surpassed thirty million confirmed cope with cases and more than five hundred forty five thousand deaths according to Johns Hopkins University I'm Jackie Quinn

Astrazeneca U. S. Panel Of Medical U. FDA United States Johns Hopkins University Jackie Quinn
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast

The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast

02:44 min | 1 year ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast

"Eight hundred got. What's that the surrendered a gun. Give everybody five hundred dollars. Not give them a thousand dollars. Everybody has a gun illegally. People who own guns if the proper ayla keep guns the other ones that illegal two thousand dollars for you got spunk. Five thousand dollars. Five thousand dollars per illegal gun. No questions acts philadelphia. Crime rate will drop seventy nine percent today because people five graham. Where's that i bullets. Five hundred dollars piece. I agree with that because now you're not angry enough to get a gun because you can't afford it and since you can't afford the gun that feeling of killing somebody will so now when you have your hennessy or any kind of mood ultra in mind change in chemical in your body. You can't pick up a gun and our condolences to all these folks. That's your hobby morning. Show city barbie. Come one sean. God blessed step were sean. This is all about you. I call too so you some love 'cause earlier you were talking and all of a sudden it was like a bi polar moment like all of a sudden you felt like you had a fear that no one was loving you. What's going on right. She felt i saw. I was like yo. Why is he like it was like you just felt it in your spirit. Fear of not being loved stockholm. Livesey see just about you shange issue and all about my projection. She's ori- and i got to said that about the ball and leslie. Thank you because i did have that fear. She's absolutely right. And i can't admit that i was. I can admit that. Yes that was a bipolar moment. And i needed that void to fill and i asked for some love. She's like i'm not gonna with that is absolutely true. But that's where we hear every day. That real love. Sean will up. The also member saw song real life played at sing a dying fast right.

Five thousand dollars five hundred dollars Five hundred dollars Sean two thousand dollars Eight hundred seventy nine percent today leslie stockholm one thousand dollars Livesey five graham a God philadelphia
AstraZeneca may have used outdated info in vaccine trial

Coronavirus 411

00:27 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca may have used outdated info in vaccine trial

"Astrazeneca cannot seem to catch a break. Us health officials said the recently announced results from the companies. Us trial may have included quote. Outdated information asked present zeneca reported its vaccine provided seventy nine percent protection among adults of all ages and no serious side effects but the data and safety monitoring board said it's concerned that represents an incomplete view of the efficacy data.

Zeneca Astrazeneca United States Data And Safety Monitoring Boa
AstraZeneca may have "included outdated information" in COVID-19 vaccine trial report

NPR News Now

00:50 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca may have "included outdated information" in COVID-19 vaccine trial report

"There have been questions about data from astrazeneca's covid nineteen vaccine a federal group called the data safety monitoring board or dsm dmv is tracking the companies us. Covid vaccine study astrazeneca said. Yesterday its vaccine was seventy nine percent effective against cova disease. Npr's joe palca says that triggered fresh questions about the vaccines effectiveness. The trouble is that the dsa mvp said. Whoa hold on a second. That's not what we saw. And they put out a statement or at least the national institute of allergy and infectious disease. Put out a statement quoting the as saying we express concern that astrazeneca may have included outdated information from that trial which may have provided an incomplete view of the efficacy data. Astrazeneca says it will provide fresh data to the dsm. Be within forty eight

Astrazeneca Data Safety Monitoring Board Dsm Dmv Joe Palca National Institute Of Allergy NPR
US: AstraZeneca may have used outdated info in vaccine trial

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

US: AstraZeneca may have used outdated info in vaccine trial

"I'm Julie Walker federal health officials say results from a U. S. trial of AstraZeneca's code nineteen vaccine may have used outdated information the data and safety monitoring board said it was concerned AstraZeneca may have provided an incomplete view of the efficacy data a company spokesman says it's looking into it this came after the drug maker reported Monday its vaccine was about seventy nine percent effective in stopping symptomatic code nineteen the company plans to file an application with the FDA in the coming weeks but coupled with previous missteps in a recent blood clot scare experts say the reputational damage sustained by AstraZeneca could cause lasting harm to a shot Kita global efforts to stop the pandemic I'm Julie Walker

Julie Walker Astrazeneca FDA
NIH Statement Raises Questions About AstraZeneca's Vaccine Data

NPR's Business Story of the Day

01:36 min | 1 year ago

NIH Statement Raises Questions About AstraZeneca's Vaccine Data

"Company to work with the dsm be. That's us to review the efficacy data and ensure the most accurate up-to-date efficacy data can be made public as quickly as possible. Those are such long sentences that i feel. We need to translate a little bit here so we were told yesterday. Seventy nine percent efficacy which is pretty good for a vaccine so that sounds good but then there is this concern expressed suggesting that maybe if you look at the test results different way you don't see seventy nine percent astra zeneca saying in response to that. Well that's exactly right so there so the dnb is saying look at all the day to look at the newest data and the company. Just put out a release said the numbers published yesterday. Were based on. A pre specified interim alice's with a data cutoff of february seventeenth. So they're looking back at data that was collected as of february seventeenth and the dsm be seems to be saying that between then and now we have more data which makes your efficacy numbers. Not look as good. That seems to be what's happening here. I think we can interpret that as well. That would mean does it. Not that a few more people in this study got sick. Got covert and so the seventy nine percent rape didn't quite hold up right. They got sick and they got sick in the vaccine arm of the study. Not the placebo arm of the study. That's why the numbers don't look as good so we still think this is a pretty good vaccine but maybe not seventy nine percent. What are the locations for actually getting this approved in the united states. Exactly it's still a good vaccine. Not quite as good and this is just a strange turn. And it'll be up to the fda to analyze

Zeneca Astra Alice United States FDA
AstraZeneca says its vaccine is safe

Marketplace Minute

00:16 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca says its vaccine is safe

"Says its covid. Vaccine is safe after late. Stage trials said the vaccine is seventy nine percent effective in preventing symptomatic covid. Nineteen the company plans on requesting emergency use authorization in the coming weeks.

AstraZeneca: US data shows vaccine effective for all adults

Here & Now

00:24 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca: US data shows vaccine effective for all adults

"And now that promising preliminary data released today from astra zeneca about its covid. Nineteen vaccine to doses were shown to be seventy nine percent effective at preventing symptomatic ovid nineteen and a one hundred percent effective at preventing severe disease and hospitalization. The trial also showed no instances of blood. Clotting after a small number of recipients developed blood clots in other countries and astrazeneca's vaccine is already rolling out

Astrazeneca
AstraZeneca: US data shows vaccine effective for all adults

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca: US data shows vaccine effective for all adults

"AstraZeneca says data from a long anticipated U. S. study shows it's coated nineteen vaccine provides strong protection among all adults public confidence in the shot to get hit over concerns about previous study results ahead to scare over rare blood clots in Europe AstraZeneca says the U. S. study shows the vaccine was seventy nine percent effective overall and none of its study volunteers were either hospitalized or develop severe disease it also says there were no safety concerns they had no increased risk of the blood clots good results Dr Anthony Fauci says the next step is for AstraZeneca to apply for emergency use approval in the US which the company's rudo bear says will happen next month we hope this still it's an impressive set of data today will pave the way for millions of Americans and many others to have access to safe and highly effective vaccine solder mag ani Washington

Astrazeneca Dr Anthony Fauci Europe United States Ani Washington
AstraZeneca says US trial data shows vaccine 79% effective

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca says US trial data shows vaccine 79% effective

"Which issue Swedish multinational AstraZeneca says US trial data shows it's coronavirus vaccine is nearly eighty percent effective a long awaited research the may own to some questions about the shot's effectiveness in older populations it belongs trial data on the vaccine shows he's seventy nine percent effective AstraZeneca says its experts also identified new safety concerns related to the virus and found no increased risk of blood clots among the more than twenty thousand people who got at least one dose of the shot well the the company's vaccine has been authorized in more than fifty countries it has not yet been given the green light in the U. S. Charles last month London

Astrazeneca United States S. Charles U. London
AstraZeneca says new trial shows its COVID vaccine is 79% effective

the NewsWorthy

00:33 sec | 1 year ago

AstraZeneca says new trial shows its COVID vaccine is 79% effective

"There's new data out today about another covid nineteen vaccine and it's promising the findings of a large. Us trial showed the vaccine developed by astrazeneca and the university of oxford is one hundred percent effective in preventing severe illness and hospitalization from covid. Nineteen and seventy nine percent effective in preventing any covid nineteen symptoms. The astrazeneca vaccine though is not yet authorized here in the us that said these early findings from the us study will be part of the data. The company will give to the fda likely in the coming weeks to try and get the green light here in america

Astrazeneca University Of Oxford America FDA
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

04:27 min | 2 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"That he can he can stop somebody from maybe killing him or her there has to be an understanding of the difficulty of that job I'm I think again we get back to we need more training for these officers and I go back to a third point that I've been making other non lethal options available to the police I am not a big fan of that taser number one you have to be a close range you got it they got the stupid wires that come flying out behind it and now you're you're going for either the taser the taser gets taken I only have one option or if you shoot the taser you mess you only have one option and in may and I discussed in detail you know some of the some of the great new technology that's coming on market that I think will be ultimately an assist for police officers non lethal options that they will have now in terms of the neck well I think we all agree in terms of training I think we all agree you know add to the tolls that that the police have for non lethal force I think that's critical I think the public has a role to play here and and that is that the the public is gotta understand and it's got to be more communication better communication with every community I you know I it's it's upsetting that it seems like everyone wants to just say ninety nine percent of cops are horrible and that's just not true I'll tell you other things are gonna happen I heard congressman Clyburn saying I fear the police now more than during segregation seventy nine percent of truckers say that they're not going to deliver to cities that the fun police department Minneapolis cops are resigning now in droves you know with this the funding effort now the defining effort is going but one nation wide Seattle mayor is just allowing the anarchist to take over with our summer of love and anarchy and you know with the autonomous zones and whatever you wanna call it she's yeah since it is known as a safe space for spaghetti pot lucks a movie's predicting a summer love I'm like wow this this this woman is clueless out there I don't know what what she's thinking that an entire Florida city swat team and how long they'll beach they resigned because the police chief there deal with the protesters is banned almost universal condemnation of all cops well either the phone the police who are you going to call I always go back to that one question and if we surrender to the anarchists what everyone no there's no private property everything is free and they get to build a wall and keep police out and take over their precinct that's not going to end well in my view and you know that Minneapolis police what's happening in Seattle the president's asking the help they refuse any help whatsoever to restore law and order we don't have long order than what happens from there nothing good is going to come out of that and you know it just I'm glad they had the body cam but you know how is it that we're just willing to throw an entire group of people that risked their lives for not a lot of money down the stairs and we have absolutely no room whatsoever or let's wait for all the facts to come in let's look at the law it's this is a very scary time for this country and I I really worry about where this is all headed for everybody's sake where one country one people we've got to get along we'll continue Hannity this seven day WFLA news dot com Hey friends where we turn to when things fall apart if you're like me you lean on things that stand the test of time your closest friends your family a favorite movie favorite music cherished family recipe anything that brings you comfort now these constants are made to last and that's why we turn to them in good times bad times I have a fairly new one of those beloved things in my life everywhere I go people ask me Hey where'd you get those votes wow those boots look cool where do you get out of I'm talking about my to call this cowboy boots now these guys are amazing they literally lived in their car they have the finest quality literally letter is made in.

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

09:47 min | 2 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Town in the five o'clock hour you will hear all pro tight in George Kittle drop a can you smell what the Niners are cooking on you when you hear that sound or in the not in the five o'clock hour call of nine to four one five four seven eight K. B. R. will qualify to win the tickets for the divisional round playoff game at Levi's tomorrow we will draw the winner at six o'clock here on the toll road Krueger and Brooks show get your bribes in time is running out it is the K. B. R. division around Throwdown ticket giveaway sponsored by city official I wear of the San Francisco forty nine south which you guys how often you guys look at you know the public money verses in the wind like I said the sixty five percent of public money coming into the Niners thirty five percent of Minnesota Tennessee Baltimore it's fifty fifty Kansas city Texans game it's fifty three percent of the public on Kansas city forty seven on Houston and Seattle Green Bay fifty eight percent on the of the public money on Seattle and forty two percent on on the pack how much do you guys look at that when you're deciding who to wager on to action network you better get this other way for Chad comes under like come on come on there do I look at it yeah absolutely look at the one on a which way everyone's going so you can go the opposite way pretty much pretty much I mean a lot of it's different so there is a difference between the percentages because there is tickets and then there is money so there is a money percentage and aid tickets percentage I would have to go in see what because I have about I don't know ten fifteen books on here they're all get different percentages and then they they they'll mail Adam all up and come out with the average I have the Niners fifty Baltimore fifty three KC fifty two and fifty eight thank Larry said on on Seattle up to do a little digging it would take me that long to find out exactly what the money but here's one thing a look at if the tickets in the money don't match up like if it is let's say sixty percent of the tickets are on one team but sixty percent of the money is on the other team and so I would look at that because then you would think okay it's some of the bigger wagers are going on that team in in in I am interested in that I'm not really interested in the small I want to know with the with the sharp guys are thinking and you'll see that a lot if you have like sixty percent of the tickets on one team get the line goes the other way it doesn't always work out that way but a lot of times it does we're okay yeah well if all the tickets are on this side then was the money going the other way well usually it's because a smarter players the bigger bets the the more respected bats are going on that side so certainly that something that that I pay attention to it salute it's amazing how follow the money can be applied to so many things yep including gambler where's the money going always a good bottle it always follow the money how bout these the the biggest percentage of public money on a on a over and under is seventy nine percent of the public on the under in Niners Vikings it makes sense to really good defenses one quarterback making his first playoff start the other one just got a monkey off his back but can you do it in back to back playoff starts that in for you in the know with his ankle issue I could see I could see people driving on the under in the biggest line movement from where the lines opened has been you know of you know so there's only been minimal movement only a half point in Green Bay Seattle half point in Baltimore Tennessee no movement at all from the opening line in Niners Vikings the biggest movement is the Kansas city game Casey opened at minus eight it's now minus nine and a half a lot of people feel I can say is going to get it done yeah well let me here's what I saw it I I I gave to do a little the lan this who's who who's who we have we have percentage of bats Minnesota's fifty eight does so you have fifty fifty in that game fifty four percent of the money is on the Vikings and then the total in that game is fifty eight percent of the beds to the over and Missy in the liner game really that fifty percent of the over the money fifty six percent of the under okay there yet so there you go you got one right there were more people over the over which makes sense most people it is found on the on a yeah you want for points yeah it's no fun to bet the under but I always tell people embrace the under you don't want to better it but you'll be feeling happy when it's like ten ten seven in the in the third quarter if and unless it's ten seven in the third in a college game that is like ten ten in overtime in your like god here we go where do they get the ball twenty five god the final thirty five thirty for you okay unbelievable that happened this year yes up and go at the number of times that they may be a known one Baylor game for sure that it was stone cold under and I think it was at Baylor Oklahoma was it was it Baylor's one Baylor I think it's easier I was I was watching the game yeah yes like seventeen seventy Adam stupid like that then all the sudden like a here we go here we go as they say they call it over time not under time Tennessee Baltimore reported that fifty three percent of the beds and fifty three percent of the money fifty eight percent to the under bats tickets sixty five percent to the under the Houston Kansas city is so Casey's fifty two percent of the beds sixty two percent of the money fifty six percent of the over tickets the money is sixty eight percent of the over in in Seattle Green Bay is fifty eight percent of that tickets are on Seattle sixty two percent of the money is on Seattle and then the under is sixty seven percent of the tickets on the under and seventy two percent of the money on the under ten obviously all this you know these are all fluid could change right at any time so really the only there's really only one here with that with that a decent size discrepancy it's the under in in the forty niner games the percent of the tickets are going to be over in fifty six percent of the money is going to the to the under I mean I guess the over the Houston only fifty six within the tickets on the over but sixty eight percent of the money so the money SO four legs like see over in that game and again don't just you know if you're listening to go all the way back down just I always tell people use this handicap your own games then use this is it just another tool to handicapper handicapper game if it kind of deal fits what you're going you you thinking you did this is something you tack on to and go okay and they got that too that that kind of bolsters my bolsters my case although I've always found in weight during the best bet you ever make are when you think one way and then you actually do a little bigger than you you look at stuff feel like damn I should go the other way the other way is the better the better play those are usually the ones I don't know why they because we're all stupid we'll lose gambling but we do whenever you go against yourself it's never a bad thing like the start off one way and you end up the other way now if you end up losing that Betty like god being elected as well with the way I can do it I knew it I should just wanted that they should want that wanted to follow my first my instinct do that but I always tell people just it it's it's all info disease much of what you can and and make your decisions based on that and please which you're responsible absolutely that's what we that's what we that's what we try round these parts SCO wager do it smartly well as as intelligently as you I gotta say real quick and other aside his listening to our our money guy do we really I know they're not going to have these out during the car show they're gonna did you get the Kerr show to show stuff that like a futuristic step that most of us never gonna come to fruition but do we even need to think about people possibly having flying taxi cabs I mean these guys are bad enough on the ground we need these guys in the air then what's next lifted Cooper and that's all we need is lived over in taxis in the air mmhm do you know what no no thank you don't sign me I want my flying car crash and if it comes with the increase chances of death I want my flying car I know you want to watch it's nasty the numbers and listen I wanna find car but to call our rank in the air involving no people live with drivers there's no there's no rose in the air if you can't see what's come in front of you and get out of the way then that's all you mean office will be up as blind test lose sleep you think we're a litigious society today all my god could you imagine that giving my client that's what I want to young to be on the grounds that interview if you want to take chances with my life in the air the kitten from point a to point B. as quick as I can Mr Millman head of media for the action network joining us at the top of the hour of the traffic.

K. B. R. Levi George Kittle
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"That's coffee, two hundred two hundred. One wanted seventy seven right now at seven hundred wwl dabble you and we'll get to this a little bit later on. Number of people who can't put a dot within fifty miles of their house on a map that only has states and counties, Mark, but I- checks. I'd heard this number number of Americans who could not find the US on a world map. And I forget what the number was. I looked it up. And this is an article defending how smart Americans are they had talked to five hundred people between ages eighteen and twenty four. Now, you're pretty close to school age if not in school at that age and ninety four percent could find the United States on a map. I think it's still a problem that six percent can't. You watch the weather on TV. That's that's shaping thing. There is the United States. Turns out ninety four could find the US ninety two percent could find Canada and eighty eight percent could find Mexico. And seventy five percent could find the Gulf of Mexico. This isn't seventy nine percent. Could find the Pacific Ocean? That's a tough one the mess. It's most of the world's water right there. So you know, lays it out here. That's not so bad. Most Americans can find America in about ninety four percent. But I still question that other six really do. All right. So we'll get to that other piece a little bit later on right now seventy eight we will check our markets.

United States America Mexico Pacific Ocean Canada ninety four percent eighty eight percent seventy five percent seventy nine percent ninety two percent six percent
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

05:01 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"And Kelly. We have some light rain fifty two f five forty seven interesting view of the world through the eyes of generations Zena generation Z that's generation coming up after millennials, and we're joined by clinical forensic psychologist, Dr John Hubert, good morning. Good morning. So generation Z. They tend to favor socialism. What we're seeing is that it's that rose colored glasses. Synon- fact, you know, teaching university for twenty one years watching my students come out, and I'm seeing today, so many of our students graduating and the first thing news, go back to the bedroom that they had when they were in high school and a lot of them are suffering from this fear of not feeling competent to cope, they are actually reacting to a lot of these non-competitive alterations. We made to competitive sports or they had to learn to deal with failure at overcome. And now everybody gets a trophy. So they never thought those skill sets. So what are you saying as a group their fragile? And therefore, they feel like socialism is something that's comforting to them. Exactly. And they're watching this happen. They do know that capitalism has been a good thing historically for America. In fact, in this Harris poll, they sit back in seventy three percent say that government should provide free health care at the same time seventy eight almost seventy nine percent of them were saying. But they have to allow private interests to be able to be purchased by people when they want to they love the idea socialism at the same time. They're totally ignoring the fact that it hasn't functioned in worked anywhere, historically. We have this Wailer that tried it for years ago. And today we have eighty percent of their people without running water. Eighty percent are without electricity and at the same time over fifty percent of these millennials in generations, the you're saying they would prefer live in a socialist country. And they talk about today how it is the hardest any generation ever in their age bracket past or hopefully, not in the future. But they're looking that way, and they seem to ignore the fact that during World War Two eighteen year olds going off and on the beaches and all the and they're worried about how they're gonna deal with. They can't afford their. A result of parenting and coddling them and giving them everything they want and they want something, but they don't want to work for it. And it is something that often happens at a certain age. But then you outgrow it or is this a trend in a direction that we're seeing. Now the end result of this parenting trend that we saw few years ago. Of this parenting trend that I think what's happening is these young generation, the people are waking up to realize this is the way things should be functioning. It's prising at the same time. There are some amazing young people in this group out there, and they're working in pushing forward Kelly mentioned parenting. I mean, we haven't allowed our kids to fail picking yourself in dusting yourself off there is some value to that down the line. There is ultimate value in that because you know, when when we allow our kids to fail at things that on the scope of things are not significant in that moment that five six seven eight year old child. They are world changing life changing situations you need to let that child go into school. And will they didn't do their homework. Don't go yell at the teacher, let the child fail at that point. And then teach them how to pick themselves up off the ground how to dust off their pants how to wipe away the dirt off their scraped knees and to move forward from that is a parenting issue in some of that also is just a result. Out of the way, the world is now I mean, a lot of us were lucky enough to graduate with you to know student loans. It were they were easy to pay off. You know, relatively short period of time college tuition now is absolutely unaffordable for so many families that you're paying off student loans for decades that forces them to move back home with their parents. So is it just a different kind of world that they're graduating into one of the things that we've done is. We've sat back and allowed education into areas that that we know are non-productive that are not going to be able to self sustain their own own debt attain to teams that education, and we're doing to service those young people by by saying, oh, yeah. That degree gonna be worth so much more win who they know that there are no jobs available for that. Speaking of clinical forensic psychologist, Dr John Huber have you seen any start of a shift in in parenting approaches in other words, maybe going back for lack of a better term a little more old school. Well, I have seen that. And I see it actually when I when I work with the younger. Middle school aged kids. And and some of the high school kids today when I walk in. And they're like, you know, we can't sustain this. We can't keep doing this. We have to learn to stand on her own. And I think that's part of that generation struggle is is is fighting back. And I keep reminding everybody that you know, the pendulum will swing back the other direction. It always has you know, we were told that Elvis was going to display this country, and we were not gonna have capitalism anymore, and what we survived Elvis mo- Sarai clinical forensic psychologist, Dr John Huber. Thank you so much. Thank you. Fifty one on eight ten in one or three one WGN, traffic.

Dr John Huber Kelly Dr John Hubert Elvis WGN Synon Wailer America Middle school Harris five six seven eight year seventy three percent seventy nine percent Two eighteen year twenty one years Eighty percent eighty percent fifty percent
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

05:11 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

"Go heads to God. What an af championship game for all the marbles between Tim Tibo and Colin Kaepernick get the highest ratings and the history of sports seventy nine percent of the audience said, yes, what the hell does Scottie Pippen think about this? Your choices were abroad is better. Jordan is better depends on the crowd. Seventy five percent of the audience said it depends on the crowd is best in show one of the best movies and comedy sixty four percent of the audience said, no, you don't know. That's ignorance right there. That is young people don't know the. Movie and just voted. No. That's it. Are you more inclined to listen to somebody when they say, Michael, Jeffrey, Jordan? Upset here. Guys. Fifty two percent of the audience said, no. Yep. Fifty two does everyone know that islands are better than peninsulas. What was that deal? I think he just got just got scared of the penis word. Pencil. Seventy one percent of the audience had. Yes, does to think he's close when he's not close. Ninety the record ninety seven percent of the audience said, yes is Nevada a big alien playground and Bigfoot hotbed. Eighty six percent of the audience said, yes, really I should year. Amir Yager be playing into his fifties. In the NHL y'all here. Whatever eighty nine percent of the audience said, yes. Stupar the number one dollar five down. Well, what happened? There is Dan. The veggie platter. Sixty four percent of the audience that yes, be fair should have been south beach. Sessions is south beach sessions. The veggie platter. Yes. The answer. No dame. Can't be veggie platter. Look at his face. This is a big one. What's worse? Your choices biting your tongue. Stubbing your tail. It is a big one. The question of the day. Fifty four percent of the audience said biting your tongue nonsense while Wow. Wait, eight not not. as good for you. You. That's fine. I get out of here. Chris you don't even. Remember, what your argument is the way he was looking at. I never know when you're playing the open, whether you're just the get the hell out of here. Now, you just argued with yourself with no recollection of what you argued before get out of here through walk into the ocean. Get out of here walk into the ocean. Get out of here. Are the two seconds takes for the pain from stubbing, your Toda, get to your brain good or bad. Seventy five percent of the audience said bad. Let's let's open up the club. My galopin. It. Wednesday debit here. She's coming to town here this weekend. She weekend. Sorry. I didn't get her, Dan. What's the first time? We've got him a club. I do wanna get your thoughts though on what Burland or said. And what it is that you've got for us on Fremont right now. Bad at radio anyone has ever been. Right now. Yeah. When we're talking on the radio, you might want to answer the question right now saying that says bad at radios anybody's ever been I believe so. Got something worse. Charlie sent Charlie had this Charlie as far as I know. So just Charlie's title stray. Straight. It a weird wag Greg was worse right now. I don't think anyone's ever been worse than Billy was in those moments. Right now who else in the club boy goods with one stone chilly day. Meantime, accents are horrible made worse only by her inability to get through them because she's laughing too much. Really been for us as late. Who else in the club? And and they. And. That of course, earlier in the show that was Bob Ryan being tasers and. Well in the club, and that appears to be the coming to fruition here. The. The the. Well in the club. He's failed with the failed the failed the city that Stu gods labeling the complaints were Pat Riley before he got LeBron James and Chris Bosh. Well, the AirAsia cardinals do not draft Cuyler Murray. The cliff Kingsbury project is already failure one. One. Wow. Who else I need to apologize? I honestly it's after the segment ended, and we went to commercial break had no idea that Jonathan Coachman was black. Message and data rates may apply to become okay for men to be Lazier softer fatter. We

Jordan Chris Bosh Dan Charlie Scottie Pippen Pat Riley Jonathan Coachman Tim Tibo Colin Kaepernick Amir Yager NHL cliff Kingsbury Nevada Bob Ryan AirAsia Cuyler Murray Fremont Burland Michael Greg
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

03:42 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WLAC

"Now this book is based on the largest study of millionare's ever done over ten thousand millionaires were studied it is not a white paper about the research project. But we wanted to do a large enough research project that we can give you definitive answers about what millionaires are and what they aren't. They did not inherit their money. Seventy nine percent inherited zero another five to ten percent inherited not enough to become a millionaire so somewhere around ninety percent of America's millionaires are first generation rich started from nothing. Eight out of ten of them came from families at or below middle income level. When we asked ten thousand millionaires what they did the number. One answer was engineer. Number two is accountant number three was teacher. Eighty percent of them use their 4._0._1._K to be wealthy and the typical one paid off their debt in ten point two years. You're not gonna hear a lot more statistics than that in this book. So if you wanted to just know the stats, that's that's some of the highlights of the stats, there's twenty five or thirty more. But that's that's the highlights the stats. So the bottom line is is that what we wanted to do in this research project is figure out if you can really still do this. And the answer is you can we have definitive researched proof and thirty years of doing what I do as anecdotal evidence to show that you can do this. I also will tell you. It's not easy to become a millionaire. If it was everybody would freaking do it. It's not easy living on less than you. Make is not easy. Staying out of debt is not easy. Saving up to pay for stuff is not easy. Living on a budget is not easy. But neither is being broken deeply in debt and stressed and retiring and saying I hope the government will take care of me 'cause they're well known for their ability to handle money. That's a stupid. But statement people say that subconsciously everyday you say that when you save nothing for retirement. That's what you're saying. I save nothing for retirement when someone else is going to care for me. That's what that says. Where do you think this is coming from? It's absurd. So this book number one, you can get the book anywhere books are sold. It's a number one bestselling book everyday millionaires. It's gonna show it's gonna tell you some of the stories of the millionaires. It's going to have some of the stats if you wanna white paper research project on statistics do not buy the book. That is not what this is. This book is going to convince you though that you can do this. It's got the stats in it. It's got the stories in it. And Scott Chris HOGAN, coach HOGAN. Coaching you along saying, you can do this one guy said, it's very understandable. Very understandable steps on how to best save manage my money to become a millionaire there. It is love Chris HOGAN, three sixty dot com. Daveramsey dot com or anywhere books are sold. Tiffany is in Grand Rapids, Michigan. Hi, tiffany. How are you? I'm doing wonderful. How are you better than I deserve? What's up? Speak with us. My husband, and I we are being the two we're just student loans. Paid off and hopefully by our one year wedding anniversary in may we have about twenty six thousand. And then we can start paying off the house. Now, we have an idea as to where we want to kind of plan on for this next step. My question is my dad went through.

Scott Chris HOGAN Tiffany engineer millionare America accountant Grand Rapids Michigan Seventy nine percent Eighty percent ninety percent thirty years ten percent two years one year
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

AM 1590 WCGO

08:51 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

"Now this book is based on the largest study of millionaires ever done over ten thousand millionaires were study, it is not a white paper about the research project. But we wanted to do a large enough research project that we could give you definitive answers about what millionaires are and what they aren't. They did not inherit their money. Seventy nine percent inherited zero another five to ten percent inherited not enough to become a millionaire so somewhere around ninety percent of America's millionaires are first generation rich started from nothing. Eight out of ten of them came from families at or below middle income level. When we asked ten thousand millionaires what they did the number one answer was injured near number two is accounted member. Three was teacher. Eighty percent of them use their 4._0._1._K to be wealthy and the typical one paid off their debt in ten point two years. You're not gonna hear a lot more statistics than that in this book. So if you want to do just know the stats, that's that's some of the highlights of the stats twenty five or thirty more. But that's that's the highlights of the stats. So the bottom line is is that what we wanted to do in this research project is figure out if you can really still do this. And the answer is you can we have definitive researched proof and thirty years of doing what I do as anecdotal evidence to show that you can do this. I also will tell you. It's not easy to become a millionaire. If it was everybody would freaking do it. It's not easy living on less than you. Make is not easy. Staying out of debt is not easy. Saving up to pay for stuff is not easy. Living on a budget is not easy. But neither is being broken deeply in debt and stressed and retiring and saying I hope the government will take care of me 'cause they're well known for their ability to handle money. That's a stupid statement. And people say that subconsciously every day you say that when you save nothing for retirement. That's what you're saying. Nothing for retirement, which means someone else is going to care for me. That's what that says. Where do you think this is coming from? It's absurd. So this book number one, you can get the book anywhere books are sold. It's a number one bestselling book every day millionaires. It's gonna it's going to tell you some of the stories of the millionaires just going to have some of the stats if you wanna white paper research project on statistics do not buy the book. That is not what this is. This book is going to convince you though that you can do this Scott the stats in it. It's got the stories in it. And Scott Chris HOGAN, coach HOGAN. Coaching you along shame. You can do this one guy said, it's very understandable. Very understandable steps on how to best save manage my money to become a millionaire there. It is. Love it. Chrishogan three sixty dot com. Daveramsey dot com or anywhere books are sold. Tiffany is in Grand Rapids, Michigan. Hi, tiffany. How are you? I'm. Are you better than I deserve? What's up? My husband, and I we are being babysat too. And. Why are one of your wedding anniversary in may we have about twenty six thousand? And then we can start paying off the house. Now, we have an idea estimated to kind of plan on for this next app. My question is. My dad went through a divorce and bankruptcy and all the care parent under his name. And this is something my husband, and I feel very strongly about helping him with since I I did stupid debt and went to the university for five years. And so we're wondering first off wearing the baby steps. That if it's not out of bankruptcy until the fall. We're not sorry. I should also warning need to pay for all of them. And I don't want him to them. It's about ninety four thousand dollars in his name after all this interests of occurred. How old are you? I'm twenty seven. Okay. What is your household income? So the last year I think we made about eighty were hoping I'm commission based to make about one thirty this next year since we both start a new job. I think the story. I'm hearing you correct me if I'm wrong is that your mom and dad took out loans to send you to college. And then they divorced in your dad got saddled with him. My dad didn't he wanted to help us out? But my mom kind of originally said, hey. If you want to help the kids, I'm gonna leave you. She did anyway. But that's not the issue. The. The issue that I'm more to make sure I've got clear is at no point in the conversation before you went to college or while you're in college. Did you say these are my loans? They said we're gonna take care of our kids. We're taking out loans to send them to school. I was a little bit completely absent minded to the whole fact. What I'm saying? There was no time that your dad said I'm taking these loans, and you are promising to pay me for them. Correct. That never happened. So I wanna clarify. I don't mind you're helping your parents with their mass. But this is their mess. You're twenty seven years old. This is your parents match your parents made a mess now. I'm sorry in that. And I'll be happy to try to help your dad anyway, I can. But you're not in a position to help him. You're broke. And you just you just feel bad for him. I really do. Set you free from that. You didn't make this mess. Your dad, your dad, mom or a mess their marriage. A their finances were mass there a hot mess. Is that right? Yes. Mom. We love them. We're not mad at him. But they're hot match. You don't you? Don't call. You know, you're twenty seven year old kid doesn't come along and clean up your hot mass. When you're in your fifties. That's not how this works. So what I would tell you to do is maybe not what you're gonna do because you feel so boundary Lewis in this issue. But I would say that that you and your husband need to get your financial act together, you need to get out of that you need to build your emergency fund aid to start building wealth and some years down the road. Not now for sure. If you have some extra money, and you you bad in the name of this issue. That's fine. But you guys need to get out of debt gets your life. Started get an emergency fund the buying a house and save up a bunch of money. And then if you've got an extra fifty thousand bucks, and you just want to throw at your dad's way as a wink and the nod a tip of the hat to say, thanks for my education. That's okay. You have you don't have a moral obligation. You sure as cried don't have a legal obligation. You don't have anything here except just a guilt trip. Right. And he was kind of our idea going into it never brought it up. I just I feel bad. One of our sites since we do have a house we have about sixty left on mat? And we have about sixty and equity we've both burnt. Build our next home in pain patch for it. We had contemplated. The house. I want to live in downtown Rockford in Michigan. It's as beautiful just to experience it for a year or two we thought about maybe renting, and then with the equity pay off everything and still have a nice down payment saved up for and we were just add onto that you think maybe that would be a bad idea as long as you're one hundred percent debt free. You have your emergency fund in place in you are living your life properly an extra money above all of that is what you would help your dad with. I am not going to put the burden of cleaning up their hot mess on the twenty seven year old daughter. That's just wrong. If you want to do it and your healthy financially enough to do it. That's okay. You're not today.

Michigan Scott Chris HOGAN Tiffany America Rockford Grand Rapids Lewis twenty seven year ninety four thousand dollars Seventy nine percent one hundred percent twenty seven years Eighty percent ninety percent thirty years ten percent five years two years
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on Sports Gambling Radio - By BangTheBook

Sports Gambling Radio - By BangTheBook

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on Sports Gambling Radio - By BangTheBook

"Kind of. How's it going today? Man. Going right. How about yourself at doing very well. And appreciate the time as always, but let's touch on the Super Bowl line and total here. We'll do props later on in the week when we get you back on the show off for our second segment of the week. But just in terms of looking at New England, minus two and a half total of fifty six not much movement on the side, so far once we get to three we know exactly what's going to happen. So what are your thoughts on side and total right now for the big game. Well, I mean, you know, we've got seventy nine percent of the bet so far on the patriots eighty three percent of the money on the patriots. I I don't think it surprises me too much that the patriots are getting that kind of action. You know, the Rams haven't been that impressive. When you when you really look at what they've done for the last couple of months the season beginning of the year. They were they looked very good. I heard the end of your talk with Joe effort, and I agree with what both of you guys that there. They questioned years to your golf, you know. I mean is he gonna play well enough to for the ram three over to win this game? And I I don't really know what the answer is there. I will say that. I don't think the patriots are perfect team. I mean, not that there's ever really perfect team. But this this is the patriots team not quite as good as some of the teams had done in the past. But you know, they have that chip on their shoulder now. And you know, they thought that everybody was kind of discounting them too quickly. And and they're really well coached. They have some great leadership. That's hard to go against, you know, having said that you know, if you look at the total the total dropped a little bit. You you go from fifty eight and a half down to fifty six and a half pinnacle, even as a fifty six now, it's fifty fifty on the bet here about sixty percent of the money's on the under. You know, I I can't say that I have any real strong leans in this game to be honest with you. It's one of those games where if I play this game the premium that's going to be a small play for me either that or I'll be passing and just taking some to purple products which to dig into here in the next few days. All right. We'll do that on our Friday segment here. Which will I don't know if we'll record that Thursday or full do it Friday morning. But I know that we'll talk props later on in the week with Kyle who has had a very very strong NFL season this year. So hopefully, you could finish on a high note with those props, and you know, if you make a small play on side or total hopefully with that as well. Let's get into college basketball because that's what our handicapping..

patriots Rams basketball New England NFL Kyle Joe eighty three percent seventy nine percent sixty percent
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

AM 1590 WCGO

08:43 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

"Day of the every day millionaire book tour underway Chris HOGAN, two-time number one bestselling author on the line. Hello, Mr. HOGAN, how's life? Fantastic out here in beautiful Seattle just taking in all the site. Good stuff, man. And you guys had an absolute blowout book signing in Sacramento last night. I think they've won the prize. I haven't they. Oh, definitely wanted to Prague. We had over five hundred people at the signing the Barnes and noble was absolutely packed credible. People met a young, man. He was twenty one years old. He lost his mom last year. But she started teaching him about being financially responsible with financial peace. And this young man has a network of two hundred thousand dollars at age twenty one. Wow. That's impressive. He's gonna be Seri wealthy. That's very cool. Very cool meeting everyday millionaires. I assume everywhere you go, right? Oh, I'm telling them when they come up, and I talked to him at the signing. I'd say listen at your everyday millionaires. Just give me a little shoulder. Bumping and I've got about twelve up from there last night. Very cool. Well, we ought to put them all twelve on a panel interview. That's great very cool. The book is every day millionaires. How ordinary people building built extraordinary wealth and how you can too. It's the stories of the millionaires the the conclusions that we gathered from the study that Chris and our team did hear the largest study of millionaires ever done over ten thousand millionaires studied and Chris. Of course has been all over America. The book is a number one bestseller national bestseller in all the categories. Very very well done and the last signing of the book tour is tonight in Seattle. And Chris you guys will be exactly where tonight. We will be at the Barnes and noble and more date days right there on Northgate weight, and it'll be at six o'clock tonight. So I'm excited to see the people of Seattle come out here. This message absolutely thousand dollars will be given away by our Smartvestor pros. They're sponsoring this tour and giving away two thousand dollars at have given away thousand dollars at each one of the book signings. No purchase necessary must be present to win gotta be eighteen to meet all the legal guidelines. So there you go Friday today. January the twenty fifth the last day of the everyday millionaire book tour. All right. Chris you've been in major cities for the past three weeks all over America meeting people from the north the south east and the west what's your conclusion about America right now? Conclusion is is that the American dream alive. And well, I'm meeting these everyday people and their focus. I'm having him come up and tell me my tagline, they say, they're focusing not Senate. They believe this message. And they know what's possible. And they're following the principles that we talk about. So I'm excited to see what happens here in the next few years. How many more millionaires? Of their finances. Amsoil very cool man, very cool while we're Americans. So. It can be done. It's very very possible. And these ten thousand millionaires that we studied we found the seventy nine percent of them inherited zero. Eight out of ten inherited zero and sixty two percent did not I went to state schools. Eight percent went to community colleges and other eight percent didn't go to college. And so the vast majority of them did not go to an expensive prestigious school. So these are all lies that people believe that you have to have a high GPA yet to have a four point oh to be a millionaire. Most of them don't have four point. Now, they didn't have one point does stupid. But they they did have you know, the three percent or that point three or so GPA is we talk to them. And so good stuff. Chris congratulations on another number one. And all the hard work. We'll get your home tomorrow unless you get some rest. Thank you. And again, I'm so proud of the team. Everybody up the office out here on the road. We're taking this message strong, and we're gonna finish up stuff today. Absolutely. That's how it works. Thanks, travel careful, and we'll see you when you get back home, brother. Open phones at triple eight eight to five five two two five. Thank you for joining us. We're glad you're here. America at the bottom of the hour. Ken coleman. We'll be with us talking about how to live your passion in your career out of find that sweet spot as he does on the Ken Coleman show every day. If you've got questions about career this good chance for good time for you to jump in triple eight eight to five five two two five that's triple eight eight to five five two two five. Chad is with us in billings, Montana. Hi, chad. How are you? All right. Better than I deserve. What's up? Wanted to get your opinion, we moved here to billings in June of two thousand seventeen we purchased a home. Currently go eighty thousand dollars on the home. We started we had a rooms painted when we moved in. We started noticing some large pads and some doors that when we had an engineer come out come back. We bought the homie engineer tech nation. She said everything was okay. It's about a ten year old home. Engineer that came out was this last November. He's estimating that there's between forty to eighty thousand dollars of foundational repair. The home requires. And I'm just kind of baffled as to what to do at this point the homeless top price range. I certainly don't have four hundred eighty thousand dollars to sink into we spot a year and a half ago. Okay. So which of these guys is wrong because a foundation did not cave in in fourteen months since you've owned this house. Yes. So the one that came out. Believes in some pieces to this day. He believes that the original engineer that came out some things in the prior homeowners may have. Covered up some cracks can share that with any reports that were done. I'm on axel home. At the time. I engineer. Everything is okay. Is functioning as a home inspector? Home inspection as well. I'm thinking homosexually and engineer sweet thought, we did everything we needed to to make sure we were, you know. Because there's one of two things going on. And I don't know which it is. And you're going to have to get to the bottom of it and figure it out. Okay. One is the new engineer is right. And you completely got screwed in which case the other engineer the realtor and the homeowner about to get sued. Okay. Because they covered this up. If it's so dramatic that there's eighty thousand dollars worth of foundation repair, fourteen months after you own it unless it just was over the top of a dad blame sinkhole. That's somebody had something like a lot of people had something with their incompetence or just straight out hit it, okay? Which makes them liable in your state, and so you need to seek an attorney's advice if that's the case or the second possibility is that the new engineer a drama Queen. And is playing this up to me a whole lot bigger mess than it really is. And and so what we need is a third opinion for sure. On what is really going on here because I'll tell you man, I own a bunch of real estate. I've owned two thousand properties in my life. I have seen some bad foundations lots of them. And it's like termite damage. You know, most of the time there's hyperbole and drama around it in excess of what it really takes to fix it. And people people just there's something about it that they just go bananas. And. I mean, I would be shocked if you really have eighty thousand dollars worth of problems that you wouldn't have visually seen that yourself walking through the house before you bought it. Tired in? I do have some things in the newer engineer. The neighborhood that were in. Unfortunately,.

engineer Chris HOGAN America Seattle Barnes Ken coleman Amsoil Prague Senate Sacramento billings Chad Montana attorney eighty thousand dollars thousand dollars fourteen months
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

14:42 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"We don't have a stat monitor here courtside. So. Does for the TV crews helping us out that last number? Auburn come linked to the floor trailing by five seventy eight seventy three. Harper comes across the line hagan's moving with him. It dispenser. Spencer at the top left side Brown. Hit Spencer, cutting for the basket foul by Washington and Spencer hits the deck hard got blood. Washington went for the block and they'll go to the monitor. I'm sure look at this Spencer slip that pick and went to the basket and Brown hit him. And he was going to throw it down and Washington denied that for. Waiting for a look at a replay. Here television monitors Spencer's fuming writing his blood bursting from his left temple. Can you get a look at this here? Washington. He made a basketball. Yeah. He went. He was going with the right hand Spencer has dunk and PJ slapped actually the right hand before he wasn't a dirty play wasn't like he used the elbow. Ran into his body. Trying to block the shot. He get up quite high off late. He actually hits him on the right forearm. First before he hits the side of the head. So. As the questionable call. They're going to see they're to see the play the basketball playoffs. See a guy going in for a dunk and get fouled by another player. Who's not going to allow him to get that? Donkey. Washington foul is his third. Ten on Kentucky. So both teams in the double bonus. Now and Spencer is going to the locker room to cut attended to. And he's a fifty two percent shooter. So. He'll go out now. Dunbar's going to check in. Looking at the monitor. Ficials are going to confer. They're gonna come in. Told TV Gruden our right as well. A call of flagrant one. Washington. One fifty three to play pal is. Yelling at the official. And I could see his lips. He said how that's the back. All I think they saw the blood, and they were acting to the blood not the play the play is attempt to block a shot blocked hit the arm for. Yes. The happens all the time in basketball. He just took a he took a bass field. So it's Bryce Brown. That's gonna shoot at the line. Seventy nine percent shooter. Brown. Four out of four at the line today. He was one for two from the field with three turnovers in the first half. Now, he has twenty six points. Wow. Flagrant technical foul. All is not applicable flavors. Technical. Two shots here for Brown. I. Four point game. One more coming for Bryce Brown. Eighteen against Kentucky last year. So did Harper. Got to know where he is challenge. Shots without falling. Get the rebound. Go down and get to play. You wanna office advanced? Now Auburn gets the ball as well. Seventy eight seventy five after the two free throws. And one fifty three to play often plays it in on the left baseline comes into Dunbar. On the block backing down against Washington. Fakes alway ten footer. No good rebounded by Johnston. Four Kentucky and a foul called on Auburn. Johnson grabbed that rebound and cradled. It Auburn tried to tie them up. And we get a foul call on Dunbar his fourth. Well, defended that time by Fasching, turn them off the ground. David comback down and go back up straight up and down go particle in college basketball. You gotta chances don't fall don't let you go over and kudos. Do they ficials? That's the way they're supposed to call that date up spot on the road. That would have been a foul and most free throw rolls off. Rolled across the rim and dropped off the front. Two out of six gotta make this. Possession game at one forty six to play. Travis out quickly. Johnson. Seventy four percent shooter. Eighteen on the day. Good. Seventy nine seventy five substitution for Auburn. Expensive who's back in wearing a different jersey. Bring fifty five now because he had blood on zero jersey. And so now, we're going to get Travis checking back in for quickly telling tell them, you only have one only one home that it this. Guess so. Times are tough. Football games expected to. Seventy seventy five Kentucky is Auburn comes into frontcourt. Minute forty to play. They get it to Brown. I'll be on the arc on the left side Kentucky doubles Brown lose to the middle of the floor drives to the right elbow. Feeds. It off to Spencer jump hook. Good. Just his second basket of the day. Two point seventy nine seventy seven. Always been since it was twenty nine twenty seven late in the first half. Got a good shot. Take the time before. Johnson passes right side, the hero. I think we should go inside to hate running circle right now. He on the left side nine to shoot. Heroes, bounces it out the Washington at five back to hero three ball left side. No bounces. Over the backboard about Duckie didn't really get a good big. And a good look to the test that ball on that possession, especially with special having four five. They looked a little uncertain. Yes. So seventy nine seventy seven Kentucky fifty three seconds to play Auburn with the ball. Thirteenth turnover. The day for Kentucky. Oh, KiKi dribbles to the left wing spins passes out the spacer can't gallon half Ford right now was it at the Harper Higgins went to the steel didn't get it back in front of Harper. Twelve seconds to shoot as Harper walks parallel to the midcourt stripe over to the left side. Eight seconds Harper deep three left wing. Eighty two seven twenty nine seconds to play. Hero driving right baseline foul by Harper on the drive the one south you can't give up with is the game. Or when you're a here by two is the three point shot. So you have to be more aggressive and make put the ball on the floor and Hagan to do that. Once again, just being a young player. He has down hero at the line. Three four three today. Eighty eight percent, shooter fouled. Harper was his second. Allburn by one eighty to seventy nine. Hero dribble spins at one shoots in. It's tied at eighty. Seven tie the day. And now auburn's gotta take a time out with twenty four point one seconds to play. Sucky led by eight at the half. They led by seventeen was seventeen minutes to play and they'll Auburn has taken a timeout or chose. They have one left. Kentucky with to both teams in the double bonus. If there is a hell ball Kentucky has the Arab. But we talked about this thick with you see a guy like a Harper Brown. Those guys want to shoot the threes. But we have a two point lead. That's the only shot. I can't give bake them. Put that ball on the floor drive in Logan. My God don't leave their suitors on the three three-quarter thought report law. Only thing you do is the game. I'm not going to give you a three. So I have to no personnel. But also young players don't know who their guard sometimes and when they get to that point of hey, guys, gotta talk to don't give up. Don't give up three heads be communication from the back line. And I'll look there was communication. Not you get caught up in the in the moment. Yes. Yeah. As a young player, but it happens Hagans guardian. He knows they wanna force Harper. Exotic go inside that art where he doesn't shoot it. Well, and also for the reason that the three keys, and he was guarded with his hands down like you're inviting. Can take a side? Tyler heroes going to be at the line for one more chance to shoot Kentucky into the lead. Tuck is not won an SEC road game against the top fifteen teams. They wanted Tennessee in two thousand and six Prather close out a win here against fourteenth ranked Auburn let's hope these three comes to an end one nine straight on its whole floor or nine and the season twelfth grade on their own. Four. Zero four four on the day. Nineteen points. Tom. The ice maker line. Coaching strategy there? Tyler hero. Filings? He likes his hands on the side to this. Spins it once again. Perfect. Announced chucky. We'll take a timeout. Tom. It didn't work. No it did sometime with coaches make that play they want you to think about this out when you come back out did a good job of concentrated Tyler hero. Kelvin johnson. Both with twenty points today for Kentucky. Fort kelvin. His fifth twenty point game of the season high team or hero. His third is eighty one eighty Kentucky twenty four point one to play the auburn's ball. If there's a hell ball Kentucky has the arrow. I think this is going to go early. Just in case, they miss it. They get a chance to get a second chance opportunity and protected you've got to get that rebound. But you don't want to take my office. Gift detecting can't go back. Thirteen threes for Auburn now eight of thirteen in this half with the day. They're thirteen twenty nine. Auburn shut sixty three percent thus far the second half seventeen twenty seven. It's shot sixty seven percent for the day. The Wildcats had fifty four percents. Losses for Kentucky the John Calipari air when the Wildcats shoot better than fifty percent have been rare gotta get a defensive stop to avoid one here. So you say it is a lot of a lot of offense and no defense it a second app. Blackout a game. Tuck he's going to pick up and back toward Washington. A hero quickly Hagans Johnson. Just don't gamble now. Mic kiss ball in front of you know, real rim-protector. Here. Harper's going to jog it up. Hagen's moving with him. He's comes across the line at seventeen seconds. Auburn has a timeout. If they needed Harper between the circles backing out and go the right soggy. Couple of crossovers those down the lane with the runner off the glass in and out. No, good ball batted around rebounded by quickly. A whistle. Is it a tie up or a foul? It's going to be a foul on Auburn that win in and rattled out quickly grabbed it, and it's a foul on Auburn quickly. He's going to go to the line to shoot two. Wow. I would say they have played any better. But he got the Saudi one off the glass, and I I'm sure he worked on that shot thousands of times and this going down the left side shooting with the right? Yeah. Had got it in the square. Hit the front of the rim. Hit the back of the rim. It was unkind didn't fall in and out. They had a couple of sites like that the rim there in and hour about that was on Spencer. So he files out second tiger to file out today and quickly an eighty two percent shooters at the line two of two today. But even makes to Auburn can tie three point three seconds to play guitar Eighty-one. Auburn eighty. Emmanuel quickly twenty three of thirty one at the today. Seventy five percent for the season. Quickly hits it. One more. Now Auburn will use its final timeout. Now, this is about ISIS drawn up a plate right here. Three point three on the clock. Did a really good job of when they made the Ryan they came down. They may Tom plays the ball and a biggest rally for young team. And they made Harper drive it like eight should have done in the previous play come back to that says thirty seven percent inside the art on one side for he missed that one especially that small would you thrive. It's tough the little guys go that close to the basket knowing the south block of comedy. Starters scored seventy six of the eighty two today Kentucky quickly has five off the bench. Dick Richards has won one field goal between those two guys coming off the bench that was from quickly who's at all five of his in the second half rubbing his hands together as he comes back. Going through a shooting motion a couple of times at the line. Back off the line. He makes this one. Auburn needs three the time. Only one player along the free throw.

Auburn Kentucky Harper Spencer Bryce Brown basketball Washington Kelvin johnson Harper Brown Brown Dunbar hagan Travis Tom Tyler Tuck Harper Higgins official
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Vehicles. Overnight construction zones should be wrapping up very soon. I ten west at frio street. Also, I tend westerner foster road and sixty four as you head west luck and Parkway in the right lane. Lehmbruck NewsRadio twelve hundred w away. I partly cloudy today slight chance of showers, high seventy tomorrow, sunny skies, highs about sixty degrees on Sunday, sunny skies, high sixty it is fifty three and a little fog right now. Let's say a little fog right now. The AFC NFC playoffs starts two hours. Earlier two full hours who former players and coaches sitting behind a long desk talking about what they think will happen after most of their predictions this season. Ben dead wrong. Sandra watches, they fill time joking around with each other leaving the desk and standing around showing old highlights you've already seen then finally get ready for game time when to announcers we'll tell you what they think. And don't forget about me. Reporting down by the sidelines. The AFC NFC playoffs Sunday. Vijay let he reminds you men bad. Well, just think about this. You know, it's the last weekend before the Super Bowl because I don't count the Pro Bowl. And a new survey finds out that the average NFL fan dedicates forty six hours a month to their team, and that's not counting watching the games. Eighty four percent of the fans say they drop everything when their team is playing. So they can just focus on that game. I'm one of those seventy nine percent of fans have rooted for the same team since they were a kid. I'm one of those forty one percent of watched every single one of their teams games this year. I'm one of those the top five life moments. We've missed to watch football or a birthday party. Okay. I've done that holiday event. Yup. Church. Yup. School or work. I'm not gonna admit that one in an anniversary, which I'm lucky because I never happens. And here's how blindly confident we all are seventy five percent of all NFL fans feel confident their team will win the Super Bowl next year. I am one of those. That.

NFL Ben NFC Vijay Sandra watches football seventy five percent seventy nine percent Eighty four percent forty one percent twelve hundred w forty six hours sixty degrees two hours
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"To discuss. And then a few minutes later. Slam the table. Leader Pelosi said, she didn't agree with the wall. He just walked out and said we have nothing to discuss. He said it was a waste of his time. That is sad and unfortunate. Yeah, that's sad. And unfortunate and credit. Everybody else there. It's not what happened. Because he's a lion sack. The guy is just a lion sack. And and you can't believe a word that comes out of his festering gob, and that's a tragedy for America. And then you add to that layers. You've got Jim Acosta. And and you know. George Stephanopoulos says the filter between that Lyon, sac and the American people. You got seventy nine percent of Americans with with the president. And the news media is fully aware of this Seventy-nine percent number, but they're whispering. And they're not talking about it. They're saying it's not it's not it's not important. It's very important. These people are is people are disgusting. They make me sick. Hey, listen, a lot more audio to get to refuting that. And the president is well coming up if you suffer from allergies you suffer from asthma. If you just get sick too often, you want to hear what I have to say here. I did research on home air purifiers. And here are the facts, those happy filters have Petek -nology. We thought cleaned the air. So well, well, the happe- technology was invented during World War Two and it traps, mostly large particles. It works to do that. The problem is that the air in our homes normally contain micro pollutants like bacteria and mold spores. Which can make you sick at happened filters. Can't do anything to destroy those. I replaced my old own home air.

America president Jim Acosta George Stephanopoulos Pelosi sac asthma Seventy-nine percent seventy nine percent
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

02:13 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Then President Trump said, well, then we don't have anything to talk about any left now that he was in a half was he angry was at a temper tantrum. Did he slapped the table? Now, all of that is pure fiction Schumer. He lies. We'll continue to discuss. And then a few minutes later slammed the table. When leader Pelosi said, she didn't agree with the wall. He just walked out and said we have nothing to discuss. So he said it was a waste of his time. That is sad and unfortunate. Yeah, that's sad. And unfortunate and credit. Everybody else there. It's not what happened because he's a lion sack. The guy is just a lion sack. And and you can't believe a word that comes out of his festering gob, and that's a tragedy for America. And then you add to that layers. You've got Jim Acosta and and. George Stephanopoulos says the filter between that Lyon, sac and the American people. You got seventy nine percent of Americans with with the president. And the news media is fully aware of this Seventy-nine percent number, but they're whispering. And they're not talking about it. They're saying it's not it's not it's not important. It's very important. These people are is people are disgusting. They make me sick. Hey, listen, a lot more audio to get to refuting that and the president as well coming up. If you suffer from allergies you suffer from asthma. If you just get sick too often, you want to hear what I have to say here. I did research on home air purifiers, and here are the facts of those filters hepatic analogy, we thought cleaned the air. So well, well, the happe- technology was invented during World War Two and it traps, mostly large particles at works to do that. The problem is that the air in our homes normally contain micro pollutants like bacteria and mould. Spores which can make you sick and hapu filters. Can't do anything to destroy those. I replaced my old own home air filters with molecule home air purifier molecule does more than just trap airborne pollutants. That destroys them with nanotechnology before you inhale them and get sick from them..

Schumer president America Trump Jim Acosta George Stephanopoulos Pelosi sac asthma Seventy-nine percent seventy nine percent
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

08:52 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on KGO 810

"One five eight zero eight zero eight one zero follow me on Twitter, some of your tweets out, Ethan Bearman, so the president convinced the networks tonight to carry his live. News coverage. We'll carry live here, of course on Caja, we tended six o'clock. And the, you know, there is the question that day for they said, well, President Obama was gonna give political speech in two thousand fourteen. This sounds pretty political. Why do I say that? Well, because Americans don't support the wall. Did you know that? I don't know why people keep them all most people do most Republicans do but most Americans do not CBS news poll for mid November. Fifty nine percent of Americans oppose building a wall along the US Mexico border. It's partisan Republicans at seventy nine percent support. Sixty six percent of independence oppose an eighty four percent of Democrats oppose a wall and just in the last twenty four hours or so there's a new hill. Harris ex Paul Hill is conservative by the way. Overwhelming support among registered voters for a compromise between the White House and congress on this issue. Seventy two percent of voters think Trump. Should compromise on this. That's right only twenty eight percent said he should stick to his principles is more important than reopening. The government his shutdown his shot down four one five eight hundred eighty eight ten. Jack in all the way from San Diego. Jack, you're on KGHM with Ethan Bearman. Yeah. Yeah. I think the networks did the right thing by giving the president airtime because I personally believe it's a matter of national security better late than never. You know, only took a small number of terrorists to pull off nine eleven. Yeah. And I know that the figures of terrorists coming across the southern border is in dispute, but even a few terrorists could wreak havoc on the United States. Here's where I disagree with the president. He thinks he has to declare a state of national emergency. There's actually right now today thirty one active federal national emergencies. One of them is a national emergency declared by Bush, forty three three days after nine eleven and I apologize. I'm gonna I'm gonna cut you short there. I've already walked through the national emergencies that are in place. There are thirty one. This would be number thirty two we talked about it with a loyal law school. Professor Jessica Levinson as well. I want to challenge you. You're so worried about national security and terrorism which country, Canada or Mexico was the source of more active terrorists who have attempted terror attacks in the last twenty years in the United States, Mexico or Canada. Well from what I've heard is Canada. Right. So why are you so worried? So I actually grew up in Minnesota. And I remember there were all kinds of problems of drugs and guns coming across the Canadian border and going across the Canadian border in both directions. So if we're so worried about it in the facts show, not fear. Not a hunch, not even a worry, Jack. If the facts show that Canada's the source simply be talking about a twenty five hundred mile wall with Canada instead of a wall with Mexico, isn't that a bigger concern? Well, look, I'm not actually a proponent of a wall. But I do think that we should do at least for the southern end northern borders the same amount that we're doing for the border between north and South Korea. But my point is not the same thing. Wait a minute north North Korea and South Korea are at war. They're actually actively at war. It isn't an army. State which is a ceasefire the war is still an active the long in my mind. This is the longest running active war, and they don't even have a complete in solid wall. They have they use a combination of technology as well. Yeah. Yeah. I agree with you. But but we have to understand is it United States is at war that the national emergency. With regard to the war on terror is enforced. And I'm only saying that the president can use that existing national emergency. Which by the way is bipartisan because it was reauthorized seven times by Bush in eight times by Obama and now twice by Trump is being author reauthorize seventeen years in a row. Right. So that's the war on terror. And you're saying that terrorism is the reason, and I've just completely blown holes in that. As did Chris Wallace Sunday morning. With Sarah Sanders that four thousand people on the terror watch lists were stopped and it wasn't at our southern border was basically at our airports. So I mean, if we get it for us facts as opposed to fear and fear mongering will then it's our airports, and we need to make sure the TSA is Edward four one five eight hundred eighty eight ten. I want. Take another call your honest dossier in Salinas on Stoskopf. Ceo, you're on KOA ten with Ethan Bearman. Hi, how you doing today? I can hear you just fine. Tell me what your thoughts are on this who also. You know, I'm discussing this with my aunt and. You know, I think it's a horrible idea to waste money on a wall in my opinion. Hi, it's going to ruin the southern see the scenery. I don't know about you. I think the beauty the desert. It is. Yeah. You know? But what I would. I would be okay with I think watch towers with highly advanced technology. I would be a great idea, you know, infrared technology, you know, having people up on those hours, so GM has a wonderful hydrogen powered car that's works works to deliver water in the desert. So I don't know. I think the is there for watch. Now as far as having Donald Trump going on the networks. I think it was wrong that the networks did not have Obama give them because I right because you have to respect the office of the president. Who's in there? No. I don't wanna see Trump. I don't even watch the news. I listen to the radio. That's where I get my news from I can't stand looking at television. So that's my two cents on that. Yup. Go ahead. I appreciate that perspective on respecting the office of the presidency. Let the president speak, and I also like what you're saying about. Let's use technology. Don't need some gigantic wall, by the way, that has environmental impacts. We have species that'll be impacted on the ability to traverse the territory. Know, you affect migratory route, certain animal, etc. Etc. I'm with you. The desert is beautiful to me. I love the desert. So I I hate to tomorrow. What was your other thought Anastasia? You know, like, I was saying I think that, you know, this is this is the United States of America people come here for variety of reasons, whether they be good or bad, and it's unfortunate people come here for bad reasons. And a lot of it right now is you know, we have to look back on our history. There was a time where Irish were discriminated against. There was a time when polish people were discriminated, you know, you said you were from Minnesota, right? Yup. Originally, that's where I grew up. Right. Where they by the way, my great-grandfather conserve on a Bank board. My grandfather conjoined AAA in my dad conjoined country club because Jews weren't allowed exactly my point. And unfortunately, for me, you know, I love, you know, man, and I have to face the same realities that other people of my my nationality have to face to, you know, even though I was born here in the states. I know I know no other countries, you know. You're bringing it up on a Sossio. I wanna I wanna point out something here. And I thank you for your call. I just want to point out something I have a friend who is a conservative Latino. And he pointed something out to me. He's like what he's not liking about what's happening under Trump in particular, and the President Trump he said, you know, I'm conservative. I'm a Latino he's like, but for the first time, and he was born in the United States, etc. He's like I get I've been having more issues with people looking at me because he looks very Mexican right? And he's been having a bigger and bigger problem with it under the Trump administration, and again, he's a conservative. And this is what's happening. Honest us your thank you so much for ringing in keep taking your calls because gosh, we have a president actually dressing the country tonight at six o'clock will carry it live here on KOA ten build the wall. It's a national emergency really four one five eight.

president United States President Obama Donald Trump Ethan Bearman Trump Mexico Jack Canada Minnesota South Korea Bush CBS Twitter Caja Professor Jessica Levinson Paul Hill North Korea Chris Wallace San Diego
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

07:07 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Heard the story our Ramsey solutions and Chris HOGAN, he's one of our Ramsey personalities came together, we had an outside research firm, and we completed the largest study of millionaires ever done in North America over ten thousand of them about half of them were people who knew of me and knew of this show and new of the things we teach about half of them never heard of me and oddly enough this. Artistic differences in those two groups was almost zero. So we thought there might be some differences. But there weren't basically the people that knew me we're doing the same stuff that the people didn't know me, we're doing to become millionaires because it is now believed in America that you can't get ahead by some of you that your stock and the only way to get only way become wealthy is to inherit it. And there are people that say that every single day. And well, the largest study ever done airtight research of millionaire says that you're wrong. Your own. You're wrong. Seventy nine percent of millionaires that we started. Receive zero inheritance five percent received less than one hundred thousand dollars and most of the people that were did receive inheritance beyond that received that after they were already millionaires. So at least eighty four percent somewhere probably closer to ninety percent of millionare's do not become millionaires because of inherited money that is simply a lie. We have the largest study ever done with airtight research simply ally. Well, you you have to be people of privilege now every color every background every sex every region had about the same incidents of millionaires. About the same. Not exactly. But about the same. Well, you have to go to a prestigious school. That's how you become successful. Not. According to the study if you line up ten millionaires seven of them went to public colleges state colleges. One of them went to a community college. One of them didn't go to college and one of them went to a prestigious school. So the data says a prestigious school does not cause you to be successful. It must be other things financially successful. Anyway. If you want to be a millionaire a millionaire is someone with a million dollar net worth. So I'll be league schools is not it inheriting. It is not it. So what is it eighty percent of the millionaires? See these statistics are eighty and ninety percent numbers. You don't bind statistical analysis in research that is like that most of the time. It's fifty seven percent, and we call it. Well, over half, you know, this is eighty freaking percent of these millionaires used their 4._0._1._K. And I paid off their home in an average of ten point two years. And so we find someone with a million to net worth with a five hundred thousand dollars paid for house seven hundred thousand dollars in their 4._0._1._K. And there may be there. How they do that they invested over time. Well, stock market rates of return have made them rich. You can say what you want about the stock market. You can say what you want to say about mutual funds. You could say what you want to say about the fees, the 4._0._1._K's, and you can go on and on and on and on and on about your freaking theories. But your theories are mythology in actual fact, the people that become millionaires the first stage of wealth. The I may into five million dollars of net worth comes from investing in their 4._0._1._K and good growth stock mutual funds over fifteen to twenty years plush and paying off their home in ten point two years. Oh, and by the way, they don't use any that they hate that haven't carry consumer debt in an average of twenty years. No, car payments, no credit card debt. They don't carry that. They might have had a little debt early in their misspent youth, but they got rid of it. And they figured out the debt was a robber. So it sounds a lot like the stuff we've been teaching. Patrick, who's a millionaire says I don't invest in single stocks mind has been in 4._0._1._K's, Roth IRA's and mutual funds and index ones. Joe are says he's a millionaire. So I drove a ten year old Mazda c x nine as almost four thousand miles on all the cars. We purchased in the past ten years all have been used cars, and we purchase them in cash. Rich says who's a millionaire I didn't attend and AVI league school as far as I got was two years in community college. And how a lot of that to my folks they instilled in me to save save save. I don't know money to anyone. And I think the biggest part is having a plan of sticking the plan. Budgeting and smart investing. Here's a thing. Ninety seven percent of the millionaires we interviewed that's all of them. Okay. Ninety seven percent. That's all of them. When asked the question are you in control of your own destiny? Said yes. Fifty four percent of the general public said. Yes. So if you are one of those people who believes you're not in control of your destiny the data points. Tell us that you're probably not going to be in control of your destiny. You're probably not going to be an everyday millionaire. That's what the data tells us. Belief and acting on the belief that it can be done, and you have to take the hard steps to cause it to happen that I'm not going to get a good crop of corn plant. Some freaking corn. That you're going to report you so we live in a cause and effect world that the American dream isn't dead. The belief of these things are what caused you to be an everyday Joe millionaire. That's what Chris HOGAN concluded in this book. You want to read all the statistics the book is on sale. Now, we predict that this time next week. We will be announcing a number one bestseller. Figures in question, we've sold so many of them in presale. It's unbelievable. So he's in New York today. He just finished up at FOX and friends will talk to him after the break, and then we'll get to some of your calls. But this is important information. The my friend Tom Stanley did the book millionaire next door twenty five years ago. And came to a lot of the same conclusions. They only studied seven hundred and fifty people and one of the big arguments by the detractors was was that the sample size wasn't large enough. Now, those of you that know something about statistics know that Tom's sample size was large enough for it to be conclusive. But if you don't know anything about statistics, meaning you never took one of those classes. Then you don't know that. So just in case as a PR maneuver, we.

Chris HOGAN 4._0._1._K Joe Ramsey Tom Stanley North America America FOX New York Rich Patrick two years Ninety seven percent ninety percent twenty years seven hundred thousand dollars
"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

07:01 min | 3 years ago

"seventy nine percent" Discussed on WLAC

"He's one of our Ramsey personalities came together we hired an outside research firm, and we completed the largest study of millionaires ever done in North America. Over ten thousand of them about half of them were people who knew of me and knew of this show. New of the things we teach about half of them never heard of me and oddly enough the statistical differences in those two groups was almost zero. So we thought there might be some differences. But there weren't basically the people that knew me, we're doing the same stuff that the people didn't know me, we're doing to become millionaires because it is now believed in America that you can't get ahead by some of you that you're stuck and the only way to get our only way become wealthy is to inherit it. And there are people that say that every single day, and well, the largest study ever done airtight research of millionaire says that you're wrong. Your own. You're wrong. Seventy nine percent of millionaires that we studied. Receive zero inheritance five percent received less than one hundred thousand dollars and most of the people that were did receive inheritance beyond that received that after they were already millionaires. So at least eighty four percent somewhere probably closer to ninety percent of millionare's did not become millionaires because of inherited money that is simply a lie. We have the largest study ever done with airtight research simply ally. Well, you you have to be people of privilege now every color every background every sex every region had about the same incidence of millionaires. About the same. Not exactly. But about the same. Well, you have to go to a prestigious school. That's how you become successful. Not. According to the study if you line up ten millionaires seven of them went to public colleges state colleges. One of them went to a community college. One of them didn't go to college and one of them went to a prestigious school. So the data says a prestigious school does not cause you to be successful. It must be other things financially successful. Anyway. If you want to be a millionaire a million or someone with a million dollar net worth. And so AVI league schools is not it inheriting. It is. Not it. So what is it eighty percent of the millionaires? See these statistics are eighty and ninety percent numbers. You don't find statistical analysis in research that is like that. Most of the time is fifty seven percent, and we call it well over half, you know, this is eighty freaking percent of these millionaires use their 4._0._1._K. And I paid off their home in an average of ten point two years. And so we find someone with a million to net worth with a five hundred thousand dollars paid for house at seven hundred thousand dollars in a 4._0._1._K. And there may be there. How they do that investment over time. Well, stock market rates of return have made them rich. You can say what you want about the stock market. You can say what you say wanna say about mutual funds. You can say what you want to say about the fees and the 4._0._1._K's, and you can go on and on and on and on and on about your freaking theories. But your theories are mythology in actual fact, the people that become millionaires the first stage of wealth, the first million to five million dollars of net worth comes from investing in their 4._0._1._K in good growth stock mutual funds over fifteen to twenty years, plus. And paying off their home in ten point two years. Oh, and by the way, they don't use any that they hate that. Haven't carried consumer debt and an average of twenty years, no car payments, no credit card debt. They don't carry that. They might have had a little bit early in their misspent youth, but they got rid of it. And they figured out that debt was a robber. So it sounds a lot like the stuff we've been teaching. Patrick who's a millionaire says I don't invest in single stocks. My investing has been in 4._0._1._K's, Roth IRA's mutual funds and index ones. Joe Jose says he's a millionaire. So I drive a ten year old Mazda c x nine that's almost four thousand miles on. It of all the cars. We purchased in the past ten years all have been used cars, and we purchase them in cash. Rich says who's a millionaire I didn't attend and AVI league school as far as I got was two years in community college and a lot of that to my folks, they instilled in me to save save save. I don't know money to anyone. And I think the biggest part is having a plan of sticking the plan. Budgeting and smart investing. Here's the thing. Ninety seven percent of the millionaires. We interview that's all of them. Okay. Ninety seven percent. That's all of them. When asked the question are you in control of your own destiny? Said yes. Fifty four percent of the general public said. Yes. So if you are one of those people who believes you're not in control of your destiny the data points. Tell us that you're probably not going to be in control of your destiny. You're probably not going to be an everyday millionaire. That's what the data tells us. Belief and acting on the belief that it can be done, and you have to take the hard steps to cause it to happen that I'm not going to get a good crop of corn. If I don't plant some freaking corn. That you're going to report you so we live in a cause and effect world. That the American dream isn't dad. The belief of these things are what caused you to be an everyday Joe millionaire. That's what Chris HOGAN concluded in this book. You want to read all the statistics the book is on sale. Now, we predict that this time next week. We will be announcing eight number one bestseller. I'll figures in question we've sold so many pre-sale. It's unbelievable. So he's in New York today. He just finished up at FOX and friends will talk to him after the break, and then we'll get to some of your calls. But this is important information. The, you know, the my friend Tom Stanley did the book millionaire next door twenty five years ago. And came to a lot of the same conclusions. They only studied seven hundred and fifty people and one of the big arguments by the detractors was the was the sample size wasn't large enough. Now. Those of you that know something about statistics know that Tom's sample size was large enough for it to be conclusive. But if you don't know anything about statistics, meaning you never took one of those classes. Then you don't know that. So just in case as a PR.

4._0._1._K Joe Jose Tom Stanley North America Ramsey America FOX millionare New York Chris HOGAN Rich Patrick Roth IRA two years Ninety seven percent ninety percent