36 Burst results for "Seventy One Percent"
Refocusing climate change as a human problem
"Been talking about how to adapt to climate change and how technology and the tech industry can help. But here's the part even on tech show where we acknowledged that climate change isn't just about tech solutions or Whiz Bang inventions, and in fact, like the pandemic climate change is a problem that reflects an exposes lots of things about our society Ion Elizabeth Johnson, and Katherine Wilkinson Co edited a book called Can Save Truth Courage and solutions. For the climate crisis, it features poems, essays, and other works of art by women working on climate issues I spoke with them. Both will Told me there's a lot in that subtitle we need to have eyes wide open to what is happening listened to the science we need courage, and then of course we need solutions and not just the solutions that kind the climate rose are really into like evt's and solar panels we definitely need those on just got Tesla. I think that's the TRIFECTA right though truth courage and solutions when people are like well, if not hope then what that's our answer. A when did we find ourselves at a point where we sort of stop talking about climate? As the thing we live from the air, we breathe the rain that falls or doesn't fall. Do you think it's important to like even before we start talking about solutions to recenter the conversation as a human problem? Yeah. Even though we didn't cause this problem, it's in fact one hundred corporations who are responsible for seventy one percent of emissions. There is a wide range of possible futures. And we so deliberately curated this book to show the wide range of ways that people can contribute building the best possible future. So it includes farmers and architects and artists, and journalists, and of course, scientists and policy experts and lawyers, and all of those skills are are needed and very much wanted. How much of this storytelling is also about making the simple economic argument that saving people also saves money. When we talk about the cost benefit analysis of doing various things to address the climate crisis, we usually only focus on the costs as opposed to making sure that we are also thinking about the benefits. And I think that is quite bolstering to me as a marine ecologist by training and thinking about nature based solutions and how protecting and restoring nature actually makes financial sense. 'cause it's cheaper to have mangroves and marshes and sea grasses than seawalls, right for example. So so I, think this book really shows not just some sort of techno Utopian version of the future where we like. Innovate, our way out of everything and instead it talks about the huge array of work that needs doing and the costs of of not doing it and what the world could look like for the better. If we do I feel like this conversation about racial justice, climate, justice, social justice, the importance of involving women in these conversations, how many women are leading solutions all over the world. is still kind of new and still kind of Nathan which is so lame but you're right. Which is pretty lame. But maybe take some explaining you know like what? What is what is this relationship between Racial Justin climate change and why don't people understand that I think we don't understand it because. Don't want to because it's it complicates something that has already really hard right like that's the. That's the push back that I hear most often it's not like I'm a racist and I WANNA, save the planet. It's more like solving climate change is hard enough without bringing in all these other layers. Can we just please focus on climate change now I and we'll deal with Lake police not murdering block people for no reason later. And the answer is no. No, we can't. We have to walk and Chew Gum on this one and there are many reasons for that. One is just it's the right thing to do, and so I hate having to give other reasons. But one of those other reasons is we know from polling by Yell and George Mason University's the people of Color actually are more concerned about the climate crisis. They're more motivated to be a part of the solution and to hold the politicians to higher standards on Climate Policy But how you know how can we expect black people to be focused on climate solutions when? Making, sure they have the basic right to live and breathe. and so this I can't breathe has become a rallying cry across You know across the racial and climate justice groups that it's not just in relation to police brutality but in the ways that communities of color are burdened with more polluted air and where or low where power plants decide to locate themselves, and then you know people who are breathing that dirty air being more at risk for extreme forms of of Covid, and so of course, these things are all connected and wouldn't it be great if we were building the winning team by including the people who were already on board and beyond to help and if we could unburden them from. Our White Supremacist Patriarchy, which is certainly not serving us in terms of really anything. But definitely, it's it's preventing a lot of people from being part of climate solutions because you know they have to dedicate their time and energy and ingenuity towards solving other problems about quality of life and justice and I. I just WanNa add because I think on articulates the. So incredibly well that when we think about climate change as quote unquote the problem I think that's where we start to miss. These intersections and entanglements when we understand actually that climate change is a manifestation of the problem, right? It's emerging of a system that we're getting so much feedback that it's not working. Racial violence is part of that feedback massive wealth inequality as part of that feedback the epidemics of loneliness and meaninglessness are part of that feedback, and also an atmosphere that is kate marvel says is larded with carbon dioxide and is having all of these climatic impacts that's also part of the feedback. But if we're just thinking about climate change as the problem we need to solve. Then our analysis isn't defense about what's actually going on here and thus what it's actually going to take to solve it. Kathryn Wilkinson and Iona Elizabeth Johnson Co edited the Book All. We can save truth courage and solutions for the climate
Fresh update on "seventy one percent" discussed on The Dan Patrick Show
"Dan. In the NFL Dan Patrick Show and fell down the titans and the vikings facilities got an update from Tom Pella Sarah the NFL network this morning one more titans player has tested positive. That was a Tuesday round of covid nineteen testing. Sources saying that The other test in Tennessee and Minnesota came back negative this morning. So one more titans player, that's four players and a total nine in the organization, and you're GonNa shut down the facilities you could probably try to squeeze in a Monday night game. A double header there do a standalone on Tuesday, but we'll keep an eye on that coming up. You Got Game One, the NBA finals tonight, heat in the Lakers you got a lot of baseball yesterday and eight more. Games today as we start the National League pursuit, Astros, White, SOx, raise Yankees all pick up victories little bit later on Jeff Pearlman wrote a book three Ring Circus has to do with Kobe shock and Phil Jackson. He'll join. US coming up poll question mclovin the results from the first hour and we stay with that. I. Think we should switch because the question was best matchup in the finals one on one and seventy one percent said Jimmy Butler versus Lebron. Bam versus. Well. I think Bama. D is The matchup that decides how long this series goes. Jimmy versus Lebron is GonNa be juicy just because it's those two going at each other and Jimmy. Butler has had success against Lebron James. So as Andre Gonzala who's on the Miami Heat roster as well. If you could only one watch one the rest of the week NBA Finals, Baseball College football NFL. That was another poll question you had. Yeah. Is, this is tough I feel like NFL wins that Paul but it feels like it'd be really close. Well keep in mind your game in the NFL night is jets against the broncos. What about college football? This weekend polling pretty Saucy Dan Auburn Georgia I. Think you have? Texas am Bama. Oklahoma Iowa state for use SETON. Virginia Clemson. Being quarter. Trying to help. Yeah. y'All LSU Vandy and What about the two hundred Baseball Game It's amazing how much was on but I don't know there..
Adding The Human Element To B2B Sales
"Thanks so much for joining today Dan. Thank you so much for having me. Greatly appreciate you have on your podcast. Well, I, love talking about sales. That's one of my favorite subjects. So I I am thrilled to have you here I'd like to start by asking you. We're GONNA. Be Talking about B. Two B. Sales and B. Two B. Buyers and. I'm wondering. What kinds of pain points Do, they typically have during a purchasing process. That's a that's a great question, and I think a lot of things that B. Two B. buyers have is just uncertainty and we're kind of also in a world of uncertainty as kind of going on in the current situation, and that just adds more uncertainty and where the BB seller or the salesperson helps with that kind of to help alleviate that uncertainty, and typically what we see is kind of falls on a couple of key areas. One is consistency in quality of the product. Product, information the accuracy of product information, and as a company that sells these products as it start selling multiple different marketplaces the consistency of the quality and the accuracy of that information diminishes and as a buyer in a lot of the BBC base you're creating engineering products, chemical products, and it has to meet very specific specifications, and when you get into a world of uncertainty, you start to really worry or or question whether or not that product is going to work for you. and that's really what we started to see when I beyond our be report where we reached out to those `buyers and said, what are the things that you run out and see When it's really that. And we saw that ninety, two percents of those B2B buyers say if they get qualified salesperson that will really help them make it through this downturn and bring certainty in this this time of uncertainty. That's so interesting. Okay. So What do they mean by qualified salesperson mean someone who's knowledgeable about their circumstance as well as their own product, and when I say there I mean the the buyer. Yeah No Totally. So, we'll people really are looking for when they qualified is a strategic advisor, and when you think about what strategic advisor does is that they're helping guide you through purchasing decisions. They're looking out for your best interests. They understand what you're in the business of and starts to make recommendations on the products that make the most sense they think about how they can. Can help you reduce cost of doing business. They help you think about how they could be a part of your your revenue process. They start to tell you these are the things that we can do that. Make your job easier, and when they look at that, we saw that seventy one percent really want someone who knows their own products and. And Services and can go in there and say, Hey, listen, this is exactly what you need in order to be successful. Here's why what they don't want is someone who's acting as a sales per it's the sale, right? Like I want to I want something to I, want this transaction to go through that completely turns buyers off where it's like, Hey, look. Look Oh. You want to buy widget one. I'll sell that too because that's what you want. What they really want is someone who comes in and says, this is what really needs to happen in order to be successful and I understand your business. Here's why and here's how I can alleviate some of the uncertainty around what it is you're trying to do.
How Churches Are Reopening During Coronavirus
"More than seventy percent of church. I'm getting these stories from a thing called Christian headlines More than seventy percent of churches are meeting again and most practice social distancing. Most Protestant churches in the United States have returned to in person. Services. And most are also practicing social distancing by closing off certain seats to battle the coronavirus pandemic. According to a new life way research survey. More than seventy percent of Protestant churches met in person in July, a stark contrast to April when only ten percent met. The survey. Of. Protestant pastors shows seventy one percent of churches met July nineteenth seventy three percent. Met July Twelfth and seventy percent, July fifth. Meanwhile, churches are taking extra precautions to stop the spread of the virus for example, ninety four percent or providing hand, sanitizer, masks, or gloves to those needing it. Eighty six percent or conducting additional cleaning surfaces. Seventy six percent or closing seats to increase distance between people and to practice. Social distancing. Fifty nine percent recommend mast. Masks. About a third or requiring them. Although, most churches did not meet in May. A majority fifty five percent said they met the first weekend in June. Still, Twenty one percent of pastor say they have not met. Since the pandemic started. One, fifth of churches have offered drive in services during the pandemic, according to the study, resuming imperfect worship services has not been reverting to worship as usual. Says Scott McConnell Executive Director at lifeway research churches are making efforts to make the environment safe. But these efforts are often second gas by those who either want more precautions or less restrictions. Although most churches are meeting in person again only twenty nine percent or holding in Person Bible Studies. Only thirteen percent are holding children's activities. Maintaining social distance and necessary sanitation is very difficult with younger ages. To complicate things further saw the volunteers who normally work with kids and students are in high risk groups who are not ready to return anytime soon. That's pretty interesting.
How Do Researchers Preserve Smells?
"Pardon me fragrances your book wearing researchers at university. College London suggests that the knows knows get it in an extensive study of smells heritage and Historic Paper published in the Journal Heritage Science. The authors argue the importance of documenting and preserving smells, but why the researchers realized that visitors at Saint Paul's Cathedral Dean and Chapter Library in London frequently comment on the aroma of the space, saying they feel like they can smell history now. Thanks to our LIMBIC system odors can make us pretty emotional especially when they evoked memories, sense affect how we experience different cultures and places and help us gain more insight into. Into and engage more deeply with the past since smells are a part of our cultural heritage, the researchers posit they have historical value and deserve to be identified analyzed and archived using chemical analysis and sensory descriptions. The study authors said about figuring out a way for scientists and historians to do so. In one experiment, the researchers asked visitors at the historic library to characterize the odors. They smelled more than seventy percent of respondents considered the library smell as pleasant. All visitors thought it smelled woody. While eighty six percent noticed a smoky aroma, earthy was seventy one percent and vanilla. At forty one percent were also descriptors. Visitors chose often. Responses ranged from musty, pungent and floral to rancid In another experiment, the study authors analyzed the responses of seventy-nine visitors to the Birmingham. Museum and Art Gallery in the United Kingdom to the smell of a historic broke from a second hand bookstore to capture the book smell. A piece of sterile GAAS was soaked in five milliliters or point one seven ounces of an. An extract of the book odor and placed in an unlabeled metal canister, screwed shut to prevent visitors from peaking the top three responses when the visitors were prompted to describe the smell, chocolate, coffee and old, the team even analyzed the volatile organic compounds also known as VOC's in the book and in the library. Most odors are composed of VOC's or chemicals that evaporated. Evaporated low temperatures. VOC's are often associated with certain smell types like acetic acid with sour, for instance, using the data from the chemical analysis and visitors smell descriptions. The researchers created the historic book odor. We'll to document and archive the historic library smell main categories such as sweet or spicy fill the inner circle of the wheel descriptors such as caramel or biscuits fill the. The middle and the chemical compounds likely to be the SMELLY source like Firfer all fill the outer circle. The researchers want the book odor wheel to be an interdisciplinary tool that untrained noses can use to identify smells and the compounds causing them, which could address conservatives concerns about material, composition and degradation inform artifact, paper, conservation decisions and benefit all the factory museum experiences.
Airline Cash Flow
"All right our first story comes in from our Listener Linda. This is from one mile at a time surprising statistics about mileage, plus about united, mileage plus. In, we see that united has announced financing in the amount of five billion dollars secured through the airlines loyalty program. This is part of their to have seventeen billion dollars in liquidity by the end of September. Separately CNN reports that that's three times the cash. They normally have on hint. Of course all the airlines are. Struggling essentially with their cash flow situations and they they need to have. Cash on hand united is amongst them of course and It's it's an interesting strategy to take their mileage plus program and leverage off some financing based on that and the findings. He's GonNa come through Goldman Sachs Barclays. And Morgan Stanley and united will have seven years to repay that. These affinity programs like mileage plus our big business for the airlines united estimates that the value of their mileage plus program. If it was a standalone business, would be twenty billion dollars, so there's a lot of. A lot of revenue that changes hands here. We need Dan back as guest to explain all this 'cause. I tried to read how they mortgaged their frequent flyer program to raise five billion in my head started to hurt. Well I'm just thinking I I'm GonNa. Leave the show early right now because I'm GonNa, go start the airplane, Geeks, mileage plus program. I mean there's this is a twenty billion dollar business. We're wasting our time here, guys. I know it's It's pretty amazing so. The, the partners United Partners Pay United to award miles to their own customers, so says things like credit, cards and hotels when you earn united miles or mileage plus miles by reserving at a hotel or using a credit card. United gets a piece of that action and it adds up to quite a lot. So that large part of it comes from selling miles to other airline programs. I didn't see them call out specifically income from credit cards for example card I use most often still is the united mileage plus a credit card. I would imagine they must be earning. Some money from chaser manages that card. Even My my Hilton Program have the option the option of taking my awards, my my points, basically that I earned from staying at Hilton, properties and I, either get Hilton points which I can redeem for rooms, or I can get united, miles well Hilton. Kick something that United Four that for Hilton. There's value because it's you know. It's a service can offer its customers. If you look at the one mile at a time website. It gets down to break some of the stuff down. Like seventy one percent of the cat is offer twenty, one, thousand, nine hundred. Seventy one percent of the cash flow is from sales miles purchased by third party partners. But then when you look at how it was redeemed, ninety seven percent is redeemed by. using it on united. Right for travel, in yeah, only three percent of those milder redeemed for non travel rewards, it does make you start to wonder if the the planes are just kind of you know aside business. Instead they're making money off of mileage plus baggage fees. You wonder at some point Could this be one of these businesses where you know you give away the the razors for free, and you're making it all on selling razor blades. Absolutely I am particularly these days, but even you know even without the huge drop in air traffic is the result of the pandemic. Even before that the aircraft, just the promotional item Eb. Senses Yeah and in some in some way, so it's it's a really interesting business. It's not always what you What you think we also see here that you united his made an SEC filing an aide filing in in that filing. We learn a little bit more about the program. that united mileage. Plus program has over a hundred million members. And that fifty percent of United's flight revenue comes from mileage plus members. Which is that's? That's pretty high. Also the mileage plus program generated five point three billion in cash flow from sales in two thousand nineteen, and that's roughly twelve percent of United's overall revenue. So, Oh, another interesting The number here is it. The mileage plus program generated one point eight billion dollars in Eba, DA, which represents about twenty six percent of their total adjusted ebitda. That's. earnings before interest taxes depreciation and amortization. So that's that's sort of a A. Year of earnings from an operating standpoint, twenty six percent of united's basically operating earnings from this mileage plus
New York Police Dept. Reports Over 1,000 Arrests, Nearly 1,500 Summonses Since Protests Began
"Ago there have been more than a thousand arrests in the city according to the NYPD on top of that police have handed out fifteen hundred summonses more than half of the arrests were for misdemeanor crimes such as unlawful assembly and disorderly conduct the bass majority of the arrest seventy one percent were made in Manhattan last night police say they meet AT arrest although the mayor said those arrest numbers because of protesters was closer to single digits he said about five
Florida's Complete Phase 1 Reopening Happens As COVID-19 Cases Rise
"Restaurants and retail stores can reopen today in Florida's largest counties Miami Dade County and Broward County. Those two counties waited longer than the rest of Florida but now they move ahead allowing non essential businesses to operate. Npr's Greg Allen can do a little bit of shopping if he feels like in Miami Either Greg I steve. How're you doing? Okay what's open? What's not well know in Florida here two weeks ago. The governor allowed non-essential businesses statewide reopen. But as you say Miami Dade in Broward County's waited a little longer while they worked on detailed guidelines in Miami Dade the guidelines are one hundred and seventy five pages of information that tell businesses what they can and where they can't do. The businesses re opening day include things like restaurants retail stores malls and personal services. Things like barbershops beauty salons I believe. Tattoo Parlors also will be open today. Okay gyms remained closed for now in Miami Dade and Broward County. Although the governor said they can't open elsewhere in the state also nightclubs movie theaters and hotels will be closed and beaches will be shut down for for the time being here in Miami Dade and Broward counties elsewhere in Florida. The rules are little looser. In most other counties gyms beaches will be open again and in Orlando Disney is beginning to reopen. Its shopping district there. Disney springs today. no word though and when the. Shah theme parks sells might consider reopening. Okay so yes to shopping yesterday. Tattoos to a day at the beach Little Bit of change here but the state at the same time has been seeing an increase in cases. How does that match up with the idea of reopening rights? Really still not really exactly clear. What's going on Florida's a very big state with many rural counties where there are still fewer few cases at all but over the last several days. There's been an increase in cases in several metropolitan areas in Florida Central Florida and South Florida. The in Orlando for example for example. There's generally not been a lot of cases there but about a week. After the county opened nonessential businesses. The number of infections there has climbed back to where it was a month ago. And just you're talking about a few dozen a day but still that's concerning we've seen a rise of cases in some counties even before they opened up again and that was that was the case in Palm Beach County over the weekend we saw. Yahu News reported that the Department of Homeland Security Identified Palm Beach County as a hot spot for one nineteen with a seventy one percent increase in new cases compared with the previous week and the numbers are are higher than what the states reporting. But it's clear the case Syrup and it began before the county there reopened on May Eleventh. Okay so maybe the reopening is not the cause of the increase but is the increased causing people to rethink the reopening right. What all along that officials have said they're going to watch the cases very closely and I think they think they can isolate them through contact tracing and testing you know at this point but they say they will react as necessary. State local officials say the decision. To begin reopening is data driven and cases had been trending downward until this recent upswing. And we're not seeing every part of the state. Mostly you're seeing in places like Miami Palm Beach County Jacksonville. Few other areas officials say that they've increased testing. That's one reason for the new cases but the confident hospitals have plenty of capacity. You know the beds and ventilators available to handle any new cases as the state reopens. Here's the mayor of miami-dade County Carlos Jimenez but if we follow the rules that are established that are laid out in this plan. Then we shouldn't see a spike or any increases in infection because following these rules will keep us saying and the rules. You're in all the ones that requires social distancing and employees and customers and all these businesses will all be wearing masks. Okay Greg thanks very much. You're welcome that's NPR's Greg Allen in Miami.
What A&D Companies Should Invest In After COVID-19
"Can you tell us a little bit about the Tech Vision? Report and the survey that accenture has completed of all of these. Amd Xhosa and other senior leaders Michael. Every year accenture surveys over six thousand senior executives across twenty four industries including aerospace and defense. And it's a great way to get a pulse. On how companies how executives see technology and how it can help them transform and Change Your Business and as you pointed out earlier you know. We're we're we're in a stage of of Nevers so we we got unprecedented change. However as an industry and defence almost by definition solves large audacious. And so. That's what we have basing us. And this year's technology vision shows I think a good snapshot in terms a what are what are your executive. What is what's their perspective. What are their expectations around? How digital can help them navigate and certainly Looking you know post pandemic and what's important for companies to survive long term is around systems resiliency security looking at. How do they? How do they interact with with customers? Now Remotely how do I use a? I gotta use robotics things like that to increase safety and have an interaction that you want to have a with your customer. How do I introduce resiliency under the supply chain how do I innovate? Innovation was a key area that came out initiate technology vision. And so so. The report this year shows how aerospace and defense companies can use that in order to set up to get through the short-term chaos and as well setting up for for the nest in terms of longer term and viewing with with more certainty than we as. An industry are typically. Have again looking at that. Tech Vision report digital is the overarching theme. And I see these these five focal points. The I and experience a and mead the dilemma of smart things robots in the wild. Is You guys talk about and innovation DNA? And we're going to get into each of these but John. Why do these new technologies like the one jeff just talked about have the potential to disrupt handy and coming nearest so much? Why these fought? The five trends are really brought together from all the research that Jeff is talking about earlier in in when I kind of translate them into aerospace and defense and I know we're going to dive into him. We look at it across what I'll call general kind of value chain ride starting with the customer experience and that starts on the flight deck with the everybody from the crew to the passengers in seats going. Onto HOW COMPANIES ENGINEER MANUFACTURED PRODUCTS. How they work with their extended supply chain operations in aftermarket and of course is a foundational element across all of this stuff around software and information security analytics artificial intelligence and talent and expertise itself in when we can look at some of the statistics that came out of this. In terms of new technologies disrupting or refining. Is that seventy. One percent of aerospace and defense executives believe robotics are gonNA enable next generation of services which is a pretty big component of a executives looking at robotic specifically seventy seven percent already piloting or implementing. Ai Solutions. I would just maybe not such a huge surprised me although I think we can talk more about that later as well. Eighty one percent think they're connected products and services are GonNa continue to be updated. Important Component of growth in their futures and a ninety percent believed that they need to elevate relationships with their customers as partners in engaging and engaging better technology so let's Start diving into them We might as well right away Couple of interesting statistics. I've seen in the sneak peek of the report. You guys gave me seventy two percent of Andy executives that you pulled agree. That organizations need to dramatically in reengineer and I emphasize that dramatically reengineer to bring technology into a more human centric manner John this resonates with a lot of people in the wake of the seven three seven Max issues but as you and I have talked about for years. India has been wrestling with user interface and information overload for a while. This go with that. I think I think it does and and yet I would take this at even broader sense rights at the broadest sense again going back to that maybe the value chain is loosely described it starting with the pilots and the crew and a passenger experience and then thinking about next generation technology driven improvements. They'll be taking more human centric approach. So for instance we used to talk a lot about in-flight experienced for entertainment and bring your own device but now thinking about going forward how you take. Technology and new ways of engineering product to improve comfort hygiene and safety on the aircraft for instance in in the commercial side no then move onto production operations flight controls and all the way through maintenance and we're technology is able to impact our ability to engineer products. That better accomplish their tasks and in essence. What we're doing is reporting that digital thread that we've talked about with an eye towards how people interact with technology to accomplish your jobs at every step from you know the first part of Innovation Engineering Manufacturing Assembly production and operations so it seems part and parcel to the issue has been the rise of artificial intelligence and again looking at the report here. Seventy seven percent of Andy Respondent. Say They are adopting highlighting
AP-NORC poll: Majority disapprove of coronavirus protests
"A new poll finds a majority of Americans disapprove of protests against coronavirus restrictions and also shows less support for the restrictions themselves with some Americans chafing against measures aimed at preventing the virus is spread protests have popped up in several states a survey from the university of Chicago Divinity School and the A. P. and a worse the center for public affairs research finds fifty five percent of Americans disapprove of the protests while thirty one percent approved at the same time support for the measures ease depict though it's still high seventy one percent approve stay at home workers down from eighty percent two weeks ago sixty seven percent favor requiring bar and restaurant closures down from seventy six percent the survey also suggests drops in support for limiting social gatherings to ten or fewer people Sager mag ani Washington
Amid coronavirus news, many need to step away
"Tuning in but needing to tune out a new study looks at our consumption of corona virus related news many of us are stuck at home because of the corona virus outbreak and that makes this a captive audience for news coverage about the pandemic but a study by the pew research center says an increasing number of us want or even need to break away from coverage the study was done late last month it says eighty eight percent of Americans surveyed described themselves as following Corbett nineteen news either very closely or fairly closely at the same time the survey says seventy one percent say they need to take a break from the news either to watch or do something else some of been monitoring reports about the pandemic report higher stress levels and needing to have a reason to relax or even have a laugh instead one woman says she suffered from Kobe in nineteen overload and even had a full blown anxiety attack before deciding to wean herself from corona virus coverage I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
Washington DC, Destination DC and Tourism Partners Discuss Importance of Recovery Plans Once Travel is Safe
"With restaurants and hotels hanging on by a thread in the DC convention center set up as a temporary hospital do the coronavirus met the mayor today announcing steps to try to safely revive the tourism industry a portent part of planning for recovery is thinking about how we safely bring these industries back online DC mayor Muriel Bowser noting the lost revenue for the city won't destination DC had Elliot Ferguson notes this industry employs over seventy eight thousand people in jobs supported in Washington DC destination days he's setting up guidelines to encourage tourists to return seventy one percent of American travels travelers surveyed said they're ready to get out there again there the news traveling they're tired of being at home
Philadelphia teachers begin grading online assignments today
"Online instruction that counts begins today for Philadelphia school students a one of these Mike DiNardo reports after two weeks of review teachers will now be presenting new material in their Google classrooms keeping track of participation and grading assignments superintendent William Hite says students learning online shouldn't be punished for circumstances beyond their control so the grades given won't bring down a student's final average we also want to make sure young people are put in the best position to be promoted to the grades are really designed as a way to give feedback but it is structured to do no harm to students Hyde says the district has loaned out eighty one thousand Chromebooks he says some schools have distributed the laptops to all of their students and others to as little as three percent the average he says is seventy one percent he says the district still has students and families that for whatever reason they just haven't located during the coronavirus clue osier Mike DiNardo KYW
Online instruction that counts begins for Philadelphia school students
"After two weeks of review teachers will now be presenting new material in their Google classrooms keeping track of participation and grading assignments superintendent William Hite says students learning online shouldn't be punished for circumstances beyond their control so the grades given won't bring down a student's final average we also want to make sure young people put in the best position to be promoted to the grades are really designed as a way to give feedback but it is structured to do no harm to students Hyde says the district has loaned out eighty one thousand Chromebooks he says some schools have distributed the laptops to all of their students and others to as little as three percent the average he says is seventy one percent he says the district still has students and families that for whatever reason they just haven't located during the coronavirus closure Mike DiNardo KYW
Chicago - North Central College Quarterback Broc Rutter Jumping From Division III To NFL
"Separate sports September the raptors back this can't be a Niners are making some moves what you make of well pretty good they sign nine undrafted free agents including Chris Frank five nine hundred eighty five pound wide receiver at or Notre Dame and here's a guy I think everybody's gonna like quarterback Broc Rutter out of north central college in Naperville Illinois runner set the division three record for career passing yards at north central and this past season led the north central cardinals to the division three championship completing seventy one percent of his passes for four thousand five hundred ninety one yards and fifty six TV's he won the Galardi trophy division three's a quibble at of the Heisman the twenty three year old is pumped up to be added to the forty Niners it's a great city great organization then and some of the best coaches under there just so great to have a great track record with undrafted free agents and so on that opportunity came I didn't even think about any other options runner on NBC sports Chicago he's from Naperville severed a suburb of Chicago he's well aware of Jimmy Garoppolo's career arc Jimmy G. grew up about thirty miles from Naperville in Arlington Heights inflated eastern Illinois cool that to another guy this Bourbon geyser I'm in San Francisco point on the same to yourself and I just can't wait to get there and learn from him and and learn how he does things yeah and boy there are a lot of great cornerbacks in that neck of the woods runners head coach in north central was Jeff Thorne who like Jimmy Garoppolo's played QB at eastern Illinois the cornerbacks with the most passing yards in eastern Illinois history our garage below saints head coach Sean Payton former cowboys quarterback Tony Romo and Jeff Thorne and now rodder comes from Naperville and north central and he sets the division three all time career passing record for yards man I don't know what they're doing back there but there's a pretty good
Why Do Books Smell So Good?
"The brain stuff a production of iheartradio brain stuff. Lauren bomb here. If you're like me you love the smell of all fashioned analog paper books old books new books and researchers at University College. London suggested that these scents aren't just nice. They're an important part of the human experience. In an extensive study of smells heritage and Historic Paper published in the Journal Heritage Science. The authors argue the importance of documenting and preserving smells but why three researchers realized that visitors. Saint Paul's Cathedral Dean and Chapter Library in London frequently comment on the aroma of the space. Saying they feel like they can smell history thanks to our limbic system odors can make us pretty emotional especially when they evoke memories sense how we experience different cultures and places and help us gain more insight into end engage more deeply with the past the researchers posit that smells are part of our cultural heritage and have historical value and deserve to be identified analyzed and archived using chemical analysis and sensory descriptions the study authors set about figuring out a way for scientists and historians to do so in one experiment the researchers asked visitors at the historic library to characterize the odors spelled. More than seventy percent of respondents considered the library smell as pleasant all visitors. Thought it smelled woody. While eighty six percent noticed a smoky Roma seventy one percent reported an earthy scent and forty-one percent said they smelled vanilla other less frequent responses ranged from musty too pungent and floral to rancid in another experiment. The study authors analyzed the responses of seventy-nine visitors to the Birmingham Museum and Art Gallery. Uk to these smell of a historic book from a second hand bookstore to capture the book. Smell a piece of sterile. Ause was soaked in five milliliters of an extract of the book odor and placed in an unlabeled metal canister screwed shut to prevent visitors from peaking the top three response when the visitors were prompted to describe the smell chocolate coffee and old. The team then analyzed the volatile organic compounds in the book and the Library. Most odors are composed of these. Voc's which are chemicals that evaporate at low temperatures VOC's are often associated with certain smell types for example acidic acid smell sour ISO Acetate smells like bananas. Using the data from the chemical analysis and visitors smell descriptions. The researchers created the historic book odor wheel to document and archive the historic library smell. Main categories such as sweet or spicy. Fill the inner circle of the wheel descriptors such as Caramel or biscuits fill the middle and chemical compounds likely to be these smelly source like ferral. Fill the outer circle. The researchers want the book odor wheel to be an interdisciplinary tool that untrained. Noses can use to identify smells and the compounds causing them which could address conservatives concerns about material composition and degradation informed artifact paper conservation decisions and benefit Olfactory Museum experiences.
The Demographic Gaps Between Biden and Sanders
"Talked about the racial gaps earlier between Black voters and Latino voters voters favoring Biden Latino voters favoring sanders generally. There's some interesting gender gaps that we're seeing women favoring Biden Sanders and I think that this young olds gap is a perpetual one in the Democratic primary. I mean Bernie Sanders Much much better with Young voters and I was just as we're sitting here. I'm reading. Some I love it when people transcribe cable. Pundits are saying it's good news for us and apparently David Plus who is Who Was Obama's strategist said? We'll Biden's going to really need to you know. Get a lot of young volunteers in that will be a project for them because it is not I mean he and I think you know talking to their campaign like this in this fall particularly when I was reporting a story and Biden. They were somewhat. You know people that I talked to the campaign chairman. When I talked to him he he was kind of like well. Young voters kind of don't understand that they're relax struggles that happened before and we kinda the pathway for them. There's a certain attitude shift that I think perhaps has to happen within the Biden campaign. Or or you know. Campaigns have tears right. You know what I think that's going to involve a lot of surrogates. I would agree with that. I think this is We're kind of looking at the okay. Boomer election here yeah. I mean we saw in Texas in Dallas last night beto come out on stage and give the final speech of the night. After Biden spoke Beto gave the last speech and was speaking in Spanish and getting much louder applause than Biden had gotten during his speech so I think he is going to rely on characters like that to try to boost youth enthusiasm. We'll see if it works. I think that's right. Claire Stole my answer. Basically to to what I'm looking for age race and gender and ideology are like very clear dividing lines in this race and I would be super curious and I hope we can look into like our voters in the Democratic primary like you know how in Congress ideologically Republicans and Democrats are now more distinct from each other than they have ever been. There used to be a lot of overlap. I wonder if along does demographic fault lines in the Democratic primary. We've seen like a separation between those groups more than in past primaries. Obviously there was some pretty clear full lines in two thousand sixteen. The other thing I just will we will be digging into is to delegate picture this is a race ultimately going to be about delegates some some fairly minor differences and where candidates finished wear could make a big difference in how many delegates they get And so I think that'll that'll be the thing. We'll be digging into over the next couple of days. Hopefully also by the way we'll turn the model back on hopefully sometime midday afternoon tomorrow or something like that and Just as a final update before we leave Mike. It looks like things are trending in the direction that you forecasted right now. According to The New York Times needle there is a seventy one percent chance. That Biden Wins Texas. And they're forecasting just two point margin. There Biden also still looking like he's going to pick up main and of course. Sandra is still doing very well up. Ten points in California. The the the The New York Times does something. I'd love which is a chain translator probabilities into into just a phrase so according to the New York Times as a twelve thirty five. Am on Wednesday. March Fourth Bernie. Sanders is quote. Pretty likely to win. California Biden is quite likely to win Maine and Texas is quote leaning Biden. I usually am not able to distinguish what exactly those three different. You need both you need. I'm saying that they give the end. Ender sort of like a phrase to help people place it. It's almost. It's almost like when I characterized erases at the top of the show. I was looking at the needle. And that's where I was basing this
Israel: Benjamin Netanyahu defeats Gantz, but is still short a majority
"We start with the reporting out of Israel the third election in as many tries looks according to the headlines to have given baby Netanyahu returned to power bot because the Israeli system is unusual to me I hesitate Malcolm a very good evening to you the news says that prime minister Netanyahu claimed victory the news indicates that his coalition has sixty seats which is enough for a majority in the Knesset given that the opposition does not have sixty has somewhat less than sixty in addition the news says that Netanyahu's vote count increased seventy one percent over well it's not quite seventy in the last term and that there was a larger vote turnout and excited voter turnout that tends to be an endorsement so I'm going to hold back until you bless this good evening to Malcolm good evening this is not going to be one of those thirty second explanations because it's much more complicated than what you said is right the turnout was larger but the outcome is still unclear it seems that the latest consensus polls is that the right wing coalition led by Netanyahu has a total of fifty nine seats there are a hundred twenty seats altogether when you need sixty one that majority and to be automatically mandated or given preference to form the government it's up to the president but now to look at the results and then to make a decision about which party can be asked to form a government based on assumptions or me the recommendations I should say from the different parties about which wich leader they would back so it's a combination of parties given Netanyahu sixty seats or fifty nine as backing and let's go to the left wing coalition led by blue and white then he would most likely give the mandate although it's complicated because Netanyahu on March seventeenth faces the opening of the trial and it's not clear if the president will give it to somebody under indictment or whether they will ask for differently could leader but the numbers themselves have very because you still have the army both have other outstanding votes that have to come in and the initial numbers role based on exit polls and the initial results and you're the one who told me a long time ago the first and second as stories are are wrong so the that right now it looks like the consensus of all the polls is that he has fifty nine and it depends on where some of the other parties like Lieberman's party is estimated between seven and eight it may not sound like a big difference with that seat can account to a lot of difference in the collision the Arab bloc god by consensus I think fifteen seats which is very large and it was a big turn out in the Arab votes some say it was an anti trump vote some say it was just that they were motivated I had to turn out so right now it looks like it's fifty nine for the right they're still fight over the extra seat the problem even if the S. sixty votes is that he will have an opposition of sixty votes so every time he has a bill to pass any one member of this coalition can hold it hostage because they say they'll vote with the opposition or they're all staying and he won't be able to pass legislation so they always look to make a coalition of at least sixty five seventy seats so you have a question that no one party can hold him a hunt or hold any prime minister a hostage on the results so while people predicted a very low turn out that was not the case Israelis are not fatigue they value the election process very much I think it would be very disappointed to them if they have to go to a fourth election because there's no clear outcome or in that not enough of an outcome to give a clear mandate I think every effort will be made to make this the this time at work even if it's a minority government they can still function in this been true in the past we in the United States don't know that that don't have any parallel to that is it's a one party did not get the majority of the votes but in the list systems that are in Europe and in Israel it's the case since you you had the the party of the right to didn't get enough seats all their votes if you don't get three and a quarter percent of the votes are lost and those votes had they been given to the could would have put them over the top so we'll have to be a little bit more patient about the outcome that canal did indeed declare victory because his party because it was the number one in at a party in votes and and the seats in the Knesset but the key element now is who can form a government and put together enough votes to have some sort of a viable chance to legislate and to assisting the government
The Loss of Local NewsThe Impact
"That's the percentage of Americans who believe that their local news organizations are doing well financially in reality. The data paints a different picture. According to a survey by the Pew Research Center local newspapers throughout the country are struggling amid declines in revenue and staffing and according to a report from the Hussmann School of Journalism and media at the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill the United States has lost almost twenty one hundred newspapers since two thousand four in this special series. We'll talk with experts about why this is happening and what the impacts are from. The loss of local news and in future episodes will travel to see how local publications are dealing with these challenges. Talk to keep a daily paper going community as South Georgia is even as many communities cut back on the size of paper or the number of staff one publication. We visited his actually. Adding journalists and investing in its print edition goes up that conveyor and then it goes in straps it up kind of exciting. I haven't been in oppressor raises tells us better. What's occurring we spoke with Penny Abernathy? A former journalist and executive with the Wall Street Journal and the New York Times reporters show up Schon ally and provide transparency to government proceedings that vanishes when there's not a newspaper or reporter. She's now the Knight Chair in journalism and digital media economics professor at the Husband School of Journalism at UNC Penny. You've written a really important report that looks at the state of local news in America. And if you don't mind I'm just going to read the first couple of sentences from your report from our very beginnings as a nation. Newspapers have a vital role in building community. Strong newspapers fostered a sense. Geographic identity and in the process nurtured social cohesion and grassroots political activism the stories and editorials they published. Help set the agenda for debate of important issues influence policy and political decisions we make and build trust in our institutions. The advertisements they carried drove local commerce and regional economic growth by putting potential customers together with local businesses man. I hear that and I think while local news helps citizens fulfil their responsibility it drives business and commerce so penny. Why do you think this is an important topic to focus on where losing newspapers and you might pause for a moment and say? Why is that important well? Regional television stations rarely reach outside the major markets. Where they're located and of course radio stations have not had the manpower To go out and do the investigative reporting as well as just the routine a town council meetings. The newspaper has historically been the prime. If not the sole source of everything from what's happening at the town council meetings who something as As Mundane is deciding how to spend your money wisely. The reason I initially focused on newspapers is since our earliest beginnings newspapers have provided the news that built communities what has really become apparent as we've lost newspapers and lauch reporters is that we've lost access to the types of News and information that feeds our democracy if you look at the last fifteen years. We've lost twenty one hundred newspapers in this country. That is one fourth of the newspapers. We had just fifteen years ago. What's driving this? What's happening? Well there are two things that are really driving in both of economic so one thing to look at is between two thousand and two thousand eighteen. The level of print advertising dropped below nineteen fifty level. So think about it for a moment. It took fifty years to reach its peak in two thousand and it had already dropped below. Nineteen fifty models for print advertising revenue by two thousand and ten. Now why is that important because print? Advertising has historically furnished bout eighty five percent of the revenue that most local newspapers used to support their newsgathering. Operation It was also vitally important in connecting people as you just read in that first sentence to advertisers in the community helping them build their own businesses. So everyone assumed okay. The advertising level is dropping on print. So all we have to do is just transition to digital so there was a mad rush to transform newspapers and instead what happened. Is that over the last ten years between seventy five. Eighty percent of the digital ADB revenue has gone not to newspapers but to to tech giant's facebook and Google. So that means that you have television stations newspapers digital startups all fighting over the remaining twenty five percent that is just not enough to sustain a vibrant level of newsgathering operation. And of course. It is handicapped newspapers in not being able to serve businesses in their area. Either WELL PRINT. Newspapers continue to struggle. Their websites are also showing some declines. Amy Mitchell Directs Journalism Research at the Pew Research Center and has been tracking changes in the industry for more than a decade. Take a step back for us and tell us as your annual reports are often called. What is the state of the news media today and in particular? What's happening in local news? Well one of the things we see in local is a big transition to digital just as we've seen at the national level so we we see in two thousand nineteen that about as many people say they prefer to get their local news digitally as prefer to get it through the television sets. We still see local. Tv stations having the garnering the whitest reach when it comes to overall audience but definitely a very prominent preference for digital one of the other elements of local news. Of course our local newspapers and has a lot of people have heard You know circulation is down staffing down. What are the numbers there well? The newspaper industry's financial fortunes and their subscriber bases have been in decline since the mid two thousand and website audience traffic. Actually after some years of growth we've also seen level off so if we look at twenty eight team which is the last sort of cumulative year of data that's available twenty. Eighteen saw another decline of eight percent in. Us daily newspaper circulation that includes print and digital combined Total estimated advertising revenue for the industry fell another thirteen percent in two thousand eighteen. And when we look at the employment reporting power that's in the news room There we see declines of forty seven percent since two thousand and four. That's almost tough. That's almost half in two thousand eighteen alone. A quarter of. Us newspapers with fifty thousand circulation or higher Had had layoffs in their in their local newspapers and that is on top of roughly Thirty two percent that had layoffs in two thousand seventeen so the challenges that the industry is facing there are not a bathing. We ask about the financial state of the local news. In general seventy one percent of the American public said that they think it's doing fairly well Financially that's pretty striking and really speaks to quite a gap in awareness among the public and a challenge for the industry. We then followed up and we ask about pain and you know have you. Have you paid for local news? In any way whether you are subscribing or keeping a membership or donation only fourteen percent of the American public at that they had paid in any way for local news in the past year Really striking numbers and so if there has been an attempt by the industry to Reach out and have people be aware. It's it's largely gone on heard you know by these numbers in terms of what they suggest when we followed up with the people who hadn't paid that large majority said they hadn't paid it was interesting because it wasn't a question of quality it was the fact the largest reason people gave was the fact that there was so much free content out there. Could we talk a little bit about this specific role of local newspapers? And all of this. I'm thinking smaller town. America that has thirty thousand people a hundred people small villages you local. Tv News is important for lots and lots of people but of course they tend to cover bigger markets. Well one piece of data we have. That would speak to that. We asked people whether most of the coverage was about the area that they live in or whether it was about a nearby area outside their own such as another city or another town and we had about half of our respondents say that the bulk of their local news covers an area outside where they live. People that were more to say. The coverage came was was focusing on other areas where those at lived in more rural Segments of the country. Let me just ask you this for the longest time. News was a commodity that was paid for because people could sell advertising and it worked as news in American society. Changing absolutely I would say the the concept of news is definitely gone through change and some of that is through producers and providers of it right about thirty percent that said they got local news regularly from some of what we might call sort of second tier types of outlets online only places local government agencies local organizations like churches and schools. When you add that up you had about thirty percent that it got to get news from one of those types about at least one of those types of outlets regularly so there's a lot of ways people can get informed and also when you think about then the impact of social media not just digital generally but in particular the structure of social media were news as mixed in with everything else it becomes a sort of constant as opposed to something one does at certain times during the day. It's just a very different experience than what we had say. You know three or four decades ago.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on KYW Newsradio 1060
"Finds at seventy one percent of US drivers take photos or videos when they see an emergency vehicle on the side of the road sixty percent or posting to social media sixty six percent, sending an Email about what they saw albeit a fire or simply a routine traffic, stop the study also found that more than one in ten people say that they either hit or nearly hit a first responder emergency vehicle that was stopped on the side of the road that piper CBS news. Jane Fonda gets. Candid about her battles with cancer. Jane Fonda tells British vogue at its new cover story that she's quote had a lot of cancer. She also doesn't speak of her courage state saying, it's an ongoing process. She revealed it at the twenty sixteen Golden Globes. She wore a white dress that covered her entire body because she had just undergone a semi and had to cover her bandages. She also says she has also Perot SIS has undergone hip and knee replacements and says that she used to be a sun worshiper. And because of that the eighty one year old says that what she has a day off. She goes to a surgeon to have growth cutoff Matt piper. CBS news at ten twenty five. It's money. News on KYW, stocks are pushing higher as investors are waiting on further news from the US China trade negotiations top White House economic adviser. Larry could low says discussions are making good headway. But there's no deal yet. Corona owner constellation brands is selling about thirty wine and spirits brands to gala winery for one point seven billion dollars constellation is selling the most. Mostly low and brands so it can focus on pricier wines. Most top out at about eleven dollars bottle. The deal includes blackbox.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"As a right seventy one percent even goes up further and eliminate premiums reduce out of pocket cost sixty seven percent. But when told that a government run system led to delays in getting care or higher taxes support plunged twenty to twenty six percent when told that the government runs system could lead to delays in getting care and higher taxes. Went down to thirty seven percent. Support fell to thirty two percent of it would threaten the current Medicare program. So the whole point is the how really should read is poll support for the fantasy of Medicare for all right? Because that's what it is a fantasy that it can be free. They don't have to pay for it. And you get everything right there. Promoting a fantasy that every so what we're finding out as Americans like free stuff. And so what you're going to see what you always see from the socialists, the liberals, and the Democrats is only to promote one side of it. By the way, the proof was in California. You wanna know what you want the absolute proof don't sit there. And look you guys. You're just making stuff up in California. Yeah. And they had the plan the single payer system now healthcare, it was the head of the democrat head of the assembly that stopped it and he got death threats because they wanted to put through a single payer system without a funding mechanism, right? And the Democrats said, no, we're not gonna put anything through unless we have a funding mechanism. It's unfair. We don't say, let's do something. And then we'll worry about pain later on we need to have a funding mechanism. If we're going to be responsible government, we need a funding mechanism. Sorry it stops. And it never went any further and he got death threats. It got that breads. There's there's no way to get it done. I mean that that would be the approach that's the idea of of socialist. We pretend we're giving you everything which we actually can't do then we tax the daylights out of you. They live in a pretend make believe world. Right. And here's a here's the issue that will really be fundamental would be the tax issues. Robert blending, a professor at Harvard t h Chan school of public health who viewed the poll. He pointed out that state single payer efforts in Vermont in Colorado failed because of concerns about tax increases needed to put them in place as soon as you as soon as you didn't have. That's why why do you think the left wants federal health care because we have said it. Why don't we have a healthcare system were states run it themselves, right? And every state can have their own experiment. Right. What california? You don't like what happens when they when the Republicans get in in in control of things. So if you wish to live in your more, socialist state that prefers more socialism. Well, then you go have the healthcare system that you want. Yeah. But we can't because we have to pay for it right now. We can't borrow money. We can't borrow money from our children. It owns Camila Harris sane for the children, the Democrats should promote it should be from the children. Yes. We want to take the money from the children and from the children that aren't even born yet. They could time travel. Listen, we're going to the people of the future have spoken. We have heard them. They wanna pay for our up there. You know, what what what I'm hoping the states of New York that were New York. Just a a a, you know. Expanded you know, a abortion on demand for late term abortions? The only thing that could turn I believe the left against abortions is when they figure out you'll have tens of millions more people to pay taxes. Right. And then we can have more stuff that we want today. Right. Because then you'll have more future taxpayers to pay for the cost, and therefore you can borrow more from them. You can't borrow more from the debt. No, you cannot. They did figure out the loophole that wow, we got a loophole here. We have taxation without representation. Let's go tax the children that are born yet for the children. You mean from the children s and there's it right? There wanna see the fantasy world that the left and a significant number of people that call themselves moderates, you don't get up to that. Seventy one percent marginal. As you get people that call themselves conservative that are in that bunch that say, well, I'm conservative, but no the government should provide me with healthcare. Then you're not conservative. No, you're not. You are not you pretend you are. But that's where we that's where we live. And that's the thing. You know? It was funny because I don't really get upset at politicians. I may get frustrated with politicians Beverly don't get upset with politicians. What I get upset about is how gullible public is how gullible the public picks up at you know, the the the Bs, and maybe this is still the anger at that. I have at my father for telling me the truth that people actually wished to be be asked in me, the young idealistic fourteen years of age was enraged that. He would dare say that because I thought that people actually wanted the truth because I was an idealist at the time now that I'm a lot older than when my father told me that I understand my father was completely right? And it hurts for me to have to admit to my father that he was right? Yes. Shut up dad, but he was people wish to be and the more Bs you give them the more. They get excited about being lied to. Oh, Americans want to be lied to. Why we all know that they're selling a fantasy? I swear you could go out and say. I've created a money tree. We had the crew we have the technology look for Casio critism. She probably could do it. I found a way that I believe that we could create a money tree with money would just fall off the tree. And then everybody would have a ton of money. That's great. Hey, guys who protests talking about the money tree? Let's go for it. Well, the fantasy keeps getting bigger. So what's next? It has to be a money tree because she's she's pitching a fantasy to the American public right now can happen which is what she's talking about. Right. Cannot happen. It's impossible eight six six ninety redeye. Get in touch with would I radio toll free at eight six six. Red eye. Part of the conversation by calling the shell Rotella hotline at eight six six nine zero seven three three three nine radio and shell Rotella. What matters is inside on the road..
"seventy one percent" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Seventy one percent for the floor here in the second quarter yet they're still down by three points. Forty nine to forty six members fresh off of a time out here. Dan, Gomez has it on the high left side. Throws it on the right side over Jamal Murray Murray goes left hand back over to watch over three thousand short rebound comes down to Taj Gibson, no relation to Debbie. He gets the pass over to dairy grows rose pills off on the high right side guard of their by tomorrow Murray. Picks up the dribble. Teague lobs it on the elbow over to Karl. Anthony towns guarded by Paul Millsap. He goes baseline, again voters all the way that one's no good and a foul again on Paul Millsap right now. They're just feeding Karl Anthony towns over and over and over again. Incidentally, nuggets free throws today zero four zero. Why does this always happen? Lately. The nuggets have not been to the free throw line. It got their single digit times against the Milwaukee Bucks. Well, what what an Anthony Davis have twenty one by himself. Yeah. Just this road trip has been from the free throw standpoint has been. Yeah. Free throw a number one is on the way that one is up and in for Karl Anthony towns will have one more. At fifteen points, twenty rebounds in that game against Memphis. Second free throw form is up in in in once again, Minnesota matches their big lead of the game. They're up by nickel here. Fifty one to forty six Millsaps hands it off over to Gary Harris through the window back to Millsap baseline jumpers on the way that one missed rebound tap than grabbed by towns outlet pass over to Jeff t bucket here. Minnesota has their big lead of the game. Tc stutter stepping to drive on Murray. Can't get past them goes again. Nice move layup. No good. But a foul called on Jamal Murray on the block shots. Murray doesn't like to call. We'll take a look at the replay here. Bad angle there. There's one on altitude television..
"seventy one percent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"At a rate of seventy one percent versus sixty one percent. The survey of twenty seven hundred small business owners freelancers and other workers also finds those who are planning to leave traditional employment for the freelance world, we're doing so to change careers or gained more control over their careers for financial reasons or for family reasons, and for health reasons, and that's the Bloomberg. Small business report, I'm John Tucker. This is a Bloomberg market minute. Stocks started the week with a sharp pullback. The Dow Jones industrials fell three hundred ninety five points or one and a half percent to twenty five thousand seventeen the NASDAQ lost two hundred nineteen points or three percent, the S and P five hundred closed forty five points or one point six percent lower. Dean of macro risk advisors tells Bloomberg several issues are making investors wary. So many cross-currents right now, we've got Italy in the EU. We've got Europe slowing. We've got the fed where the market doesn't really know if they're talking the same language at this point. And of course, the overriding issue of tariffs Trinite says there is a significant amount of uncertainty ahead of this month's g twenty meeting. The chairman of Nissan will be ousted from his position. Carlos gone has been arrested in Tokyo accused of violating Japan's financial laws bone was credited with saving Nissan from collapse and bringing the automaker together with Renault and Mitsubishi. She Jeff Bellinger, Bloomberg radio. The Bloomberg business of sports podcast. How did the Yankees become this mega valuable where the money is glowing inside sports around the globe? From the marketing perspective where the dollar spectrum union heads team owners, scuff sush, Nick and Michael bars. Beat the the names that power this multibillion dollar industry office Red Sox CEO, San Kennedy National Hockey League Commissioner Gary Bettman,.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on The Young Turks
"That is far too high number for Muslim extremist given the percentage of the population. And so it's a fair argument to have about why that's the case, what are the different factors that go into it at cetera. Okay. But let's note that about three quarters of the violence done by extremists in the murders down by extremists in this country over the last decade are by white right-wingers. That's a fact if you wanna cry about that fact, that's up to you. Okay. But that is a fact so now, and by the way, if you want to sophisticated look into why that is due. I think it's just because they're white not remotely that would be preposterous way of looking at it. That would be right wing way of looking at it. Oh, Muslims me, say Muslims me have courage to say, right? No. It's there's a great number of different things that go into geopolitical socioeconomic. And is that true of right wing stream. Mises? Well, of course, of course, it is. It's not just because they're white or just because they're right wing factors that go into those numbers, and we should have an intelligent discourse about that. Instead of saying. The whites won't be pilot. That's crazy. You're racist. Hilarious. Okay. Now, how about the left wing do left? We extremists and those who didn't fall into the previous two categories. Carried out the other three percent of deaths now, by the way, this left wing and all other categories combine three percent, right wing. Seventy one percent of extremists deaths in this country. So Don, lemon is absolutely correct. Now that doesn't mean you should ban white people or white guys or right wingers. Of course, not what Don lemon is pointing out is that you have suggested banning the right wing has suggested banning Muslims banning Latinos and immigrants from the country. And that is based on no facts, especially the case of the immigrants in the caravan that they're talking about are on documented immigrants more likely to commit crime. No. No, the answer is no they're study. After study shows that. Among this. There's three basically three categories native born Americans legal immigrants and undocumented immigrants. The ones that are prone to the least amount of violence by a landslide our legal immigrants. Second is undocumented immigrants the ones that are prone to the most amount of violence is native born Americans and by the way needed more Americans of all races. Okay. So now, that's a fact that doesn't mean you should hate native-born America's you should kick them out and only accept the cabin. And they now own the country. You should have an interesting conversation about what led to those factors. But is it true that undocumented immigrants are prone to violence. No, the numbers show the opposite the opposite. So is it fair to point that out? Of course, it's fair to point that out so equally obvious is that the right wings flip out. So Brit Hume on Twitter says I could hardly believe he actually said that. But the video shows he certainly. Did remarkable. How do you say something against white right-wing into this country remarkable could seem like obviously, the white right-wing would never do anything. Isn't this? An obvious fact it was the blacks whom slave the whites in this country. Right. It was the native Americans who wiped out the whites in this country, right? It was a reverse. Now does that mean all white people are guilty, especially today? Of course, not. But it is it puts facts on its head. When you when the right wing pretends that other races are intrinsically inherently violent endangers must be kept out of the country, but white people, especially right wingers, or in this case in reality, specifically, right wingers, like the idea, can you believe that they cause more extremism, and we should be concerned about that remarkable. It's only remarkable because you come at it from your perspective. Okay. So let me give you more. Jason Howard tan says so quotes dollar saying. So we have to stop demonizing people realize the biggest threat in this country is white men said Don limits said this with a straight face. Yeah. Because that's how anchors report facts. Okay..
"seventy one percent" Discussed on The Bobby Bones Show
"We had a boy and pretty cool today i mean i guess we hang around and see him and going just talk to them watch him in the mic you i don't know i really have no idea what we do man we're happy for you we're happy to hear that everybody's healthy happy to hear you happy great relief citing his it's awesome god that boy he's so happy about that okay so we'll let you get back to it like your your life and your business right now because you got a lot going on but maybe we'll do a date on what's happening with the name tomorrow dell reveal that yet no whoa you're a real t i don't know what your mind is because i know your motion on the whole world's dang okay go ahead let's go ahead wasn't name of tuning them on thursday all right hey but we'll talk to you tomorrow we won't bother you today but we're really happy for you man all right there is lunch box obviously feel an awesome and emotional and still noxious we wouldn't have any other way out there we go like at that show i was reading the story about macaroni and cheese because the bussey macaroni and cheese and a headline usually click it yeah and so it is seventy one percent of people use a fork when eating macaroni and cheese and i read this and i go what kind of psychopath will use a spoon the macaroni and cheese if anyone on this show us the spoon eve makati's your fire yeah we talk that i can't believe over a quarter of people use a spoon mac and cheese my kids use spoons but that doesn't count his dad themselves they're correct yeah does anyone on this show mike mike d does go because it's like soupy and the cheese soup so use a spoon to you it depends on what kind of macintosh the craft meghan cheese your psycho echo that's why we call him psycho mike quiet mike movie mike psycho mike also on the list wrong with you man mac and cheese is definitely a fork of course it is it's not soup no let me get someone else different uperior mac and cheese then if it soup over to morgan number two now speaking of crazy young kids so actor josh lucas who people may know as jake perry from sweet home alabama shared that he reached out to reese witherspoon basically asking him to do a sequel 'cause we home alabama so we call to reese i've been out of work for a long oh man he hasn't done anything since i don't know i know i money i'm hurting me out do need a follow up how'd that end that together no yeah yeah i watched it did he take her to the jewelry store and that's the scene all the diamonds yeah that's but that's her original say that's no who's unit up no no also dr mc dreamy girl eight macaroni the spoon okay so he saying do a sequel as he'd been in anything recently morgan for to nothing big that people would know but yeah she's really busy so i don't know if it'll have him but i really wanted to happen i love sweet home alabama he's like the poor man's matthew mcconaughey right am i right about him they couldn't get mcconnell hey so they went find him mcconaughey look alike you sounds like them as the same sensibilities well fi really enjoyed him in that movie yeah me too i remember watching liking it but i mean i remember thinking let's just matthew mcconnahey what's his name josh lucas and you feel good about this yeah i mean if it happens i will probably cry it'd be really happy about that by the way morgan tweeted that she had tears of joy in rise talking to lunch box and when she tweeted looked up there were no tears watery they really these twenty four year olds attic on on social i was sitting right next to you when you wrote ll you're laughing out loud same same yeah hate that yeah tears of joy what did you think of that guy oh for sure version discounted version hey morgan thank you for sharing with us today listen to this new orleans saints football player read.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Thanks for having me carol more of the same this is memory continuing to be stronger for longer we've been pitching these thesis for quite some time and micron did not disappoint you could wind a little bit i guess about the gross margins aren't being as high as consensus might have wanted but from from a performance perspective this is a this is a very strong quarter although expectations are catching up that happens when the stocks that more than forty percent right you expect everything to be kind of perfection if not better than perfect absolutely absolutely but look dram ram revenues this is a company that has seventy one percent exposure to their d ram memory business and then twenty five or so percent exposure to the nine business revenues were up six percent q on q revenues on nine were up eight percent q on q this is what the derives memory that doesn't retain its contents after power is cycled through on the other hand is used for storage it's the it's the stuff that stores your photos and music on your iphone but there's a lot of deer about absolutely one of the things that's improved is as you're processing potential becomes higher and higher across devices across servers you need more dram ram to be able to keep pace with that so across servers across phones across pc's be ram content has gone up and and replaces your hardest rights so that content has also gone up so across servers and across pc's you're using more on nine base memory the interesting thing both for de ram and for nand in this quarter was the fact that shipments were relatively flat q on q and that revenues increased in both segments who just says that pricing is going up that's right and and the big fear on the net fight is that supply is he's going to be hired to the point of pricing being substantially lower and this is going to lead the industry into we beg to differ on that has that's not the case the continues to be tight supply demand marmon and this quarter has been no different on the other hand and we think that demand will catch up if prices do weaken a amid higher supply let's the greatest indicator of of kind of future growth in this industry is it economic is a product development is it what's going on in the bigger tech companies like what are you watch.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on This Week in Tech
"Ready player one experience vr experience and seventy one percent of its box office so far and foreign and not to mesic it's kind of two hundred twenty eight million four hundred fifty three point two million domestic per box office mojo well i saw it last night and i loved it and i wanna polish is because a the movie was really good and the store in you're right i think alex maybe the thing i liked about it was the what it was it was an interesting idea conception and i'm i'm going back and reading the novel i apologize also to earn his client who wrote the novel run the screened co wrote the screenplay didn't know that he was a producer so he had a lot of hand in this and i think spielberg was just right for it because it had it felt like an eighties spielberg feelgood ending spielberg movie and it was good replay ability you'd want you while yeah lots because it's full of these references he's as reva music you know van halen i mean it's definitely a nostalgia fest for people a little older than you alex very good if they're gonna put a bunch of early metallica in there down they're gonna have in their stuff from the eighties and van hill this is this is what's really throwing me off of it though it's i it's i remember i've been going to the mit flea market every month for since like the nineties i've i've i've seen nostalgia affect markets and how sad it becomes when he realized that the reason why wow there's the the thing that keeps coming back to my mind is like vintage radio's go to mit market and there'd be a dozen people with tables full of brilliant beautiful vintage radio's that you couldn't possibly afford because when i was a kid going to flea market the people who were like in their forties and fifties and sixties who remember radios in their parents houses growing up wanted to buy and wanted to what they had growing up and then like in the two thousand twenty teens suddenly the same radios that were going for hundreds of dollars we're going for like twenty five dollars.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on 1170 The Answer
"Is because democratic policies are so harmful and by the way that's more likely on the republican side the way the story comes across from hugh research that says for both republicans and democrats a the sizable majorities site the other parties harmful policies as a major factor and for independence who lean toward a party negative motivations are mentioned most often by far as a major reason for their partisan leaning here's the at the actual numbers which are astonishing republicans seventy one percent say that the other party's damaging policies that would be democrats damaging policies are a major reason to affiliate with their party sixty three percent of democrats say that now why would republicans be more likely to cite the democrats as having damaging policies because the democrats are pretty clear on what their policies are about raising taxes raising spending expanding government getting government more involved in our business and here's the other interesting thing about this half of democrats but less than half of republicans say that having a lot in common with other members of their party is a major reason roughly a third of democrats say a major reason for their affiliation is loyalty that is they've been a democrat for as long as they can remember just a quarter of republicans say the same thing and that could be because the republican party of course recently has been more tumultuous there has been more turmoil more redefinition more questions of what it means to be a republican if you consider yourself a republican or a democrat do you ever pause to think about why and if you wanna talk about it and explain why it is you affiliate with one party or the other a give us a call one eight hundred.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Popular merits poll today seventy one percent of americans agree that we need stricter gun laws including fifty eight percent of gun owners so rather than talk about the actual issues they just want to demonize their opponents and say those of us who are for gun control hate the culture of rural states hate the culture of rural people up which nonsense none of us do none of these measures do that all i always like to point out i had a godfather was a gun owner and my dear brotherinlaw's a gun owner i don't have anything against the to these folks as people i want these measures and the problem is the nra's power in the republican party and you saw that in that very milk toast at best response for marco rubio until the power of the n or eight can be broken we're going to face this problem it's not about culture do you see any sign this week ej that the power of the n our bay nra is being broken they came out swinging at the big c pat conference the bit conservative gathering at just outside washington here it's pretty appalling dental lush what she said about why networks are covering the killings of children because they're look king four white crying mothers what horrible thing to say you know after sandy hook i thought something would happen and i was wrong there are two things that are different here that give us a little bit more hope a one is that these kids these highschool students have been their own best advocates and it's very hard to say no to them as that answer for marco rubio suggested so i think they are pushing the debate and the latest polling uh this week by mira standby could it be act shows actual movement on this issue in favor of gun control so progress is being made and i don't know if we're going to get all the way there as long as the republicans control congress save the do you see signs that give you hope that the stage is set differently this time than we have seen off in the aftermath of pass shootings were there spent huge debate and then very little box no i think we're in worse shape you know.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Popular mayor's poll today seventy one percent of americans agreed that we need stricter gun laws including fifty eight percent of gun owners so rather than talk about the actual issues they just wanted to demonize their opponents and say those of us who are for gun control hate the culture of rural states hate the culture of rural people up which is nonsense none of us do none of these measures do that i'll i always like to point out i had a godfather was a gun owner in my dear brotherinlaw's a gun owner i don't have anything against the to these folks as people i want these measures and the problem is the nra's power in the republican party and you saw that in that very milk toast at best response for marco rubio until the power of the in our aid can be broken we're going to face this problem it's not about culture do you see any sign this week ej that the power of the nra nra is being broken they came out swinging at the big c pat conference that the conservative gathering at just outside washington here it's pretty polling dental lush what she said about why networks are covering the killings of children because they're looking for white crying mothers what horrible thing to say you know after sandy hook i thought something would happen and i was wrong there are two things that are different here that give us a little bit more hope a warning is that these kids these high school students have been their own best advocates in it's very hard to say no to them as that answer for marco rubio a suggested so i think they are pushing the.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on Inc. Uncensored
"Of profits they're going to see a lot of chances to be invest more money in other places a lot of room for growth in this um and obviously that something that donald trump touted in his state of the union that was a very big point but also in the stadium in he didn't point to a lot of other uh things he's going to do this year for small businesses which is kind of interesting yeah i mean he he should have mentioned small business executives yes i think maybe he brought somebody from ohio moons ago small manufacturing or small to mediumsized manufacturing constrain ray and he was like oh my tax cuts have really impacted this business they now been able to expand but like those had to have a really felt the effects of that yet so you know that's really interesting yeah but i mean that was a big victory for him he touted to end to be honest allows small businesses are really into that on our our colleague uh lee buchanan who is the editor at large here it inc a she interviewed about a hundred um ceos for martin 5000 list and seventy one percent rated the administration's impact on entrepreneurial businesses as mostly are somewhat positive on and she did a couple of a follow up interviews and found that they disagree with how much credit trump deserved for like they're they're prosperous years um but they were there were saying that the administration's policies have been pretty good for their business yeah i i rid our released peace and you you definitely got the sense of uh people being upbeat um um it was a little thin on actual evidence of how how exactly have the policies helped you people people seemed to respond to an overall tone and environment rather than saying i've got fifty thousand dollars now that i didn't have before because of pipe policy i i think this the thing that people are feeling positive about is the changes that are going to come down the pike so we know that tax cuts are gonna come there's been a lot of deregulation or rollback of regulations that companies are going to see the effects of later down the.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on First Take
"Go ahead will well i guess seventy one percent starting to agree with where i've been from the beginning you know the president's position on the anthem protest to me for me or like a scene in the big levesque's when walter and the dude or hanging out in their car and walter saying am are wrong in my wrong and the do saying you're not wrong walter you're just and and he says jerk we done said jerky calls and something else i've agreed with some of the president's substance i've agreed that it's absurd for march on lynched to sit during the american national anthem stand during the mexican of agreed that it is disrespectful i've agreed there's been a lack of leadership coming from the nfl but i have said from the beginning the president the united states neither his priorities nor his tone nor his word choice none of it is appropriate so the present united states we know i think it's clear everybody why he's doing it it's a cynical play other four himself 'cause he wanted to be an nfl owner or because it's good politics for him because it continues to rawla people that are already agree with him it's cynical and it people can see through it greg lemond all right i mean i feel like the issue days people like watching football with all of this has done those thrown into people's faces a lot of them the reality that as much as they like football they actually dislike the players they watch a whole lot more the problem is a day of let their distaste for the players cloud their minds now they've lost their football and i do think a lot of those people who have a hard time separating these things would like to be in a place where they don't have to think about these things that they normally blame those sorts of things on the players when they had something to save her they just say stick to ports stick to sports i just want to watch my football i think with these protests a lot of it they probably stop thinking about it if trump would stop bringing it up and then they wake up in the morning and they look up in trump wants to talk about it in they.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on Boston Herald Radio
"To get an apartment or in the rentals are are incredibly expensive to so seventy one percent say it's unaffordable and among those to say the city of boston is on is unaffordable tito jackson only trails by twelve point it's so i shall i say only trails that a big margin but it's not close to what he trails in the general voting population thirty one percent that walsh has a thirty one percent lead over tito jackson so it's only twelve points to those who say it unaffordable so that right there says to me that's that's an issue you should be harping on all the time the city of boston in the un affordability of housing it's too expensive to live here i be measuring that in every speech that i make an jackson has talked about that but i would i would focus speakers people understand the laser beam because people understand the city of boston and they're not happy about it at all emerson college pole the question any emerson call off the the beam there but there's a movement in the state to there's a movement in the state to require candidates including presidential in order to become a candidate i think it's wacky i think it's nutty i think it's wacky i think it's nutty because it's obviously aimed at donald trump and they're basically saying you know donald trump refuse to release his tax returns this is a way to block trough from getting on the ballot donald trump from getting on the ballot it at amendment or or a referendum statewide to get this onto the onto the into laws but anyway in boston twothirds of voters sixty six percent do support a law that would require candidates to release the tax returns for president that's for president even for other candidates for not running for president just for senate say or state wrap or whatever sixty one percent still support candidates releasing their tax returns as a requirement to running which the reaction to donald trump is what it is i want people realize one eight as i wonder if people realize one eight when they say they support this law that the ball patrick the twoterm governor masschusetts never release his tax returns have released a tax.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on WINS 1010
"Skies and midtown humidity seventy one percent wayne's variable lived five gusting to seventeen miles an hour good evening on paul james wins news time at the tone nine thirty the search is on for the guy who broke several girls as they headed a school in this sound view section of the bronx he walks his daughter to school every day in chester ray gardner says these incidents make him mad about much as rude we gotta where a lot of kerber police say the same man grabbed an exposed himself to three girls at different times wednesday morning all near the corner of wheeler avenue in east one 72nd street the victims ages eleven thirteen and fifteen to begin adams also walks her kids to school dropping it shows lousy we have to watch now we busy of course the street without getting hit sometimes now we have to worry about somebody grabbing our children like his disturbing crime stoppers posters are up in the area asking for the public's help in identifying the suspect algerians tim ten wins in some view the bronx wins news time nine thirty one from the dodge traffic center here's for beckham his arrows there is an investigation on route forty six heading west found 13 boulevard and the garden state parkway in elmwood park all lanes are closed and it detoured in queens southbound cross on parkway getting heavy that is all due to an accident approaching the la delays back towards the northern boulevard car fire on the southern say parkway heading eastbound right after merrick avenue stamp traffic back torture a nasa road and then there's an accident heading westbound approaching merrick avenue so both directions in that area are just a mess here's what you need to know but the bridges and tunnels queensboro bridge that is lowering down heading inbound in midtown tunnel seeing delays and then jammed on the approach from the b qe lincoln tunnel moving well both directions just like the george happen holland tunnel senior on a ten to fifteen minutes late invent williamsburg bridge that's still moving heavy brooklyn battery tunnel is slammed in both directions alternate side parking rules are suspended tomorrow the ten for.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Delivery of the mcgregor mayweather fight we ran of poll today yeah and we'd like your opinions via the tech sign at two eight six zero zero four six but we ask this on twitter and they results are in i seventy one percent of you said you bought the fight and it was worth it and it got a low predictable near named it was like a it was like an enjoyable movie ride that you've watched before right you knew what was going to happen yes even though you hadn't seen it you newroz he's going to happen minute 26 once its past the four ufc clark pass on enjoys ally and a gas out um hammer greger not paying attention to the midsection of floyd mayweather because he usually has his legs to kick right app part um and it was one of those things i made the comparison in the first hour with my grandfather who's like an expert in chess always hated playmate not because i would beat him or even come close but because i was so ignorant on how even to play king laggardly moves right and when you get to a certain level as compare lightweight safe 4901 boxing right you expect your opponent to engage you and assert whack the hit you with hammerfest lie out what you're saying conner was just really awkward so it at like a tweet add same farnsworth because he was asking who rented it i said it had everything it was funny yes effort we we did laugh fair yes there was drama because conner was winning halfway through that fight is she ahead and then it you ended up getting what you expected now let me ask you this 'cause like you played the part where he was being very like reverend nice but right after the friday goes he didn't hit hard and he wasn't even that fast but he's very composed and i'm bike barrett or backhanded compliment right exactly incite though he's forty years old you give him one more right cross and he was gone del carr's conor mcgregor could not even put his hands up like i didn't like that part but i thought he handled it well and like floyd mayweather like a lotta people dislike him but what he said about conor mcgregor and the fans and everything bad.
"seventy one percent" Discussed on KARN 102.9
"Poll seventy one percent of registered voters believe it hurts uh the trump agenda by doing it when it comes to republicans only twenty one percent of republicans approve fifty nine percent would like trump to be more careful with his tweets and eighteen percent disapproved so overall you have be careful or disapprove you need to be more careful with your tweets or disapprove you i have over seventy percent of republicans that uh that are at that believe that in that look we talked about this uh bought two months ago there are basically eight different factions of of trump's supporters and his absolute loyal supporters one of those eight and part of those supporters are the ones that say we don't care whether accomplishes anything just attack the media we just destroy destroyed this if you destroy the republican party destroying if you destroy democrats fine if you don't accomplish anything that's fine and if that's the reason that you vote that's the reason that that you vote on not saying that you fit in there but the fact is i understand politics and i know that you can still attack the laughed without getting to their level while dealt with without without without knowing the childish insults back you don't need to do it in order to win win what you're saying is rick that you have to get down to their level in order to win something we'll what are you winning by doing it you can still destroy them every single day with the substance of the ideas now a because think about a rick if if the president's tweeting about cnn and fake news that's legit we all now know no without a doubt i i mean even those on the left they all know now sorry but he's right he's right and and and so i had said uh uh i've been a week or two ago i said you know i'm actually i do like that part of it that is refreshing because i don't think he needs to stay dan downed against the media i don't on on something like that because of the if you look at the size of all of all of those things going back to the cost the thing and then leading up to the the.