35 Burst results for "Seventy Years"
Senator Chris Murphy On The Violence Inside Us
"Thank you so much for joining us. You start out your book by talking about a fistfight that you got into in first grade and I think one of the most striking things you write about that you felt like you were just hardwired to fight. Can you tell me and my listeners that story and what you meant by that? You know this is the introduction by the way. Let's the thanks for having me on. Again this is a topic that both you and I are obviously deeply committed to in this book is really about my study of the issue gun over the last seventy. Years Changed in twenty twelve of the shooting in Connecticut and I think what I wanted to communicate at the beginning of this book is a recognition that there is violence that sits inside all of us that as a species, we are hardwired for violence and well, ninety nine point, nine percent of Americans had never taken a life very few of us have never had a moment in which we didn't at least contemplate putting our hands on someone else. That's because our species is actually more violent, much more violent historically then almost any other and so it's important for us to recognize that so. That we can make changes in the way that we associate with ourselves, the rules that govern us to try to tamp down that instinct, and that's what this book is really about it's about the long human has Rian violence and how we've been pretty effective in controlling it but then America's unique history of violence and how we've been very ineffective in this country at controlling it. It's interesting because you say that we're hardwired for violence and it makes me think of fight flight or freeze, which is our natural response to any kind of danger that response to sits at the bottom of our. Brain stem, which is like the most primitive part of our entire body. It has not evolved at all, and so that is there for survival mechanisms. Right is there for survival mechanisms, but our body has actually sent a message that it doesn't like to use that mechanism. So this stories in the book as well when you experience that fight or flight moment, right when you're presented with such a danger that you either run or you fight back, your body releases a hormone cortisol, and at the moment that hormone is really helpful because it helps you make quick decisions and it gives you a little. Bit more courage and strength. But in the long run cortisol breaks your brain, it breaks your brain and so if you have these fighter flight moments every day or every week, then you literally can't learn you can't relate to other human beings and so why we call the epidemic of violence in this nation of public health epidemic is because kids who live in violent neighborhoods fear for their life every time they walk to the Corner Bodega or their school in the morning, their brains are broken by this hormone that gets released over and over and over again, and so it's no coincidence that. The underperforming schools are all in the highly neighborhoods, kids whether their shot at or not. They simply are different or bodies respond differently because of this constant exposure trauma, and then you add just food vulnerability and how hard it is to find fresh produce and all of those things that helped to restore the brain, restore the body, and then it becomes a whole other issue nourishment makes it very difficult for a child to learn and for a brain to grow. I. Want to ask you how do you think violence in America is different than violence in the rest of the world the first part Of this book is really a story of the trajectory of American violence and what's interesting is that America is actually not a wildly violent place until about the middle of the eighteen hundreds and three things happen there that separate us from the rest of the world and we never returned back to Earth we became a more violent nation and we still are more validation and quickly the three things are in their interesting I. It's the expansion of the slave population in the south. After the invention of the cotton gin more slaves means more violence in the country kind of becomes anesthetize to violence. Numb to it because it's what is necessary in order to just keep our economy together second, you've got all these waves of immigrants coming to the United States in what history tells us is that the more groups in one space at one time the more risk there is for conflicts and violence but then lastly, it's the invention of handgun and the decision of the United States to not regulate that weapon it gets sold in every corner of the United States and all of a sudden common arguments on the street become deadly because you've got this little weapon that you can hide in your pocket.
Carnivore Diet Myths Debunked
"Is up guys welcome to this solo cast episode think you'd have been Greenfield for the questions which I will be answering in Solo casts episode. As many of you may know I've written the book, the Cardboard Code Rushing the video. You can see there behind me, this podcast will be released the first week of August twenty twenty one the second edition of my book is now live. So if you enjoy information check out the book dot, Carnivore Code Dot Com if you guys are new to this you. Haven't heard me talk to Ben. About the Carnivore Diet to previous podcasts on the Carnivore Diet you may WanNa check out in addition to this. So I was on Ben's podcast in March of Twenty nineteen and then last year or earlier this year when the first edition of the came out, I did the first solo cast on Ben's episode on Ben's show in which I answered some reader questions, not the Carnivore Code and after Ben read the book, He me a list of questions that he had about. The were code and that is what I will be diving into more specifically today on this solo casts episode. As many of you know Ben is a student of this stuff about chemistry. So some of these questions are pretty detailed try and break them down as clearly as I can. There's a lot of good nuance here that I think bring guys a lot of value. If you are more interested in ain't virata your Ordina, I'll give you three minutes summary Now for dive into some of these finer points the. Carnivore Diet is is an idea of an animal based I in contradistinction to plant based sides of today, the feces that I advance in my book the Carnivore Code are twofold in broad terms. The first is the animal foods specifically red meat and ruminant animals have been incorrectly vilified the last seventy years mostly at the by the result or as a result of incorrectly done science based on observational epidemiology. We have answer keys to thank for that. In many ways I've done a great podcast on my show with Natasha. Wrote Big Fat surprise in which we breakdown many of the myths surrounding saturated fat. So I probably will not get into saturated fat in this episode today. But if you want to know why we have such a bad misunderstanding, saturated fat listened to that episode on my podcast, we go into the details of saturated fat why it's actually very healthy for humans approach to get into it a little bit. Today with steering acid later but that is a big big misconception. There are many other misconceptions regarding read me that will cause cancer that will cause heart disease that it was shorten your life. Some of those will address today they are all addressed in my book, but they are all false none of them are supported by real interventional science actual experiments. They are false claims made based on observation deeming allergy. That has been widely misinterpreted and is inherently flawed Ben and I have talked about this in the past on previous shows. So referred of those. So the first of the book, a Carnivore Co is that Red Meat Animal Foods knows detail organ meets, which I want to talk about a lot today are critically important in the human diet. The part of every humans diet if we wish to be healthy and optimal and they should not be shunned based on incorrect science embrace the red meat especially. And know that you need those meeting Oregon's in order to thrive Ben I know is becoming more and more a fan of organ meats. He many nose to tail meals in the past together with the great. Great. Enjoyment in there are many amazing stories of that and let him tell you at some point in the future. The second thesis of the book is the plant foods exist on a toxin spectrum plants are rooted in the ground. They have no defenses other than the toxins they have evolved. This is not really conjecture botanical science. In the Condor Code I discussed multiple studies showing there are thousands and thousands of plant toxins that are present in plants and these can be harming. It's my golden writing. This book is not commit everyone to stop eating all plants. It's to empower you to realize to fold as saying here now that red meat and animal foods are the most nutritious foods on the planet that I mean containing the most bioavailable sources of all the nutrients humans need to thrive and number two that if you're not kicking as much fun as you want, you may be you may be well served by considering the plan foods you're eating on A. Spectrum which also outlined in the book and eliminating the plants that are most toxic that may be harming you in a variety of ways plans make defense chemicals. This is undeniable and again again all out in the book, it's a very comprehensive book over six hundred fifty references, and that is a broad strokes outlook on the way that I think humans really should be eating the first part. Of the book is about evolution we talk about the human brain is talking about the human brain in book at that point, and I talk about how it's gotten very big very quickly over the last two, million years primarily as a result of humans eating meat hunting I'm going to answer some questions been had in regard to this that in this podcast in secondarily I, talk about the fact. that. When we began agriculture are health when south very quickly and there's very good evidence that this is the really the massive change in the nutritional density of our foods accompanied that as we were hunting less and I will talk about that specifically in this podcast because Ben asked a question about that second part of the book is mostly about plant toxins I breakdown individual types of land toxins. I about polyphenyls why I think we've got this all wrong Benon I may respectfully disagree here but I I do make out what I believe is a very strong case for the book and I would love more discussion with this in the future I talk about oxalate electons solicits and I talk about all kinds of things like that. That are harming US isothiocyanates, which I will talk about today. which are things like fourteen in goal trian. and. How these plant compounds can affect for Mona balance that can affect nutrient absorption. They can affect our gut and really wreak havoc in lot of us if we are not aware of how present in our diet they are, how we might detoxify them in house. Some of US might be more specifically sensitive to them than and they can be causing us great harm and suffering the third part of the book is about to bunking. MITTS in the book. I. Talk About. I. Bunk. With me at that assurance, your life that causes cancer that causes heart disease and that you need fiber to poops all that is in the book I won't get into all of that today I could never do that would be a six hour podcast restaurants in there and in the fourth and final part of the book I outline very clear perspective very clear a model for how to eat a diet outlined five tiers. Of the Carnivore Diet, which gives the reader a sense of how to do this that works best for you and they some of them include plants a tier one for Diet includes plants I call it carnivore ish, but it gives you a toxicology spectrum and the foods that I believe are least toxic are included. They are able to be included on a carnivore ish type diet. Ben Himself has often said that he's eating carnivores. Words in his mouth I think that he would agree with this that he's thinking about making the majority of his Diet Animal Foods and organ meats, and then eating the foods, the plant foods that agree with him the most and thinking about the toxicity spectrum of those plants.
And They Will Inherit It
"The film, salt of the Earth was made only a year or so after the strike and released in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four, it tells the story of our group of Mexican American miners to Ghana. Powerful mining company to demand their rights their fifteen month long strike includes some unexpected heroes and we'll explain that soon. But I you need to understand how radical the film was for the Nineteen Fifties. Politicians at the time were determined to root out secret communists from Hollywood. There were even public interrogation of filmmakers. Are you now have you ever been a member of the? Communist Party, this is audio of the interrogation of filmmaker Herbert Bieber Bearman in front of the House UNAMERICAN activities committee. To use this to. The motion, picture industry and. The Right? Not only be be Berman ended up serving time in prison and was blacklisted in Hollywood because of his suspected communist sympathies, and then he made salt of the Earth along with two other men who also been blacklisted. It seems pretty clear that salt of the Earth was an act of defiance. The government had sanctioned the filmmakers for his sympathies. So they made a movie that was unapologetically leftist. In one thousand, nine, hundred, fifty, four, the film was so controversial, only a few theaters across the US would show it. Salt of the Earth was essentially buried from public sight for decades. But in one thousand, nine, hundred seventies, she gano and feminist movements embraced the Phil. They saw it as an example of what social justice movements could actually look like. In two, thousand, eighteen producer. Traveled to Grant County New Mexico to uncover the story of what would come to be called the Empire Zinc strike. He wanted to find out how is sleepy mining town erupted into protest, and if almost seventy years later, anyone still remembers Sayer give them is going to take it from here. Before I tell you about what things are like in county. Now, I'm GonNa, tell you the story about how things were and we're going to start with our to Florida's. He was an important figure in the empire's ING strikes. Please come in. Thank you. My Dad Arthur. Florida's one hundred years old. One of the first. President Sir Locally. Local. Late Ninety is the name of the miners union in Grant County. By the way, we're going to hear about it a lot and our to Florida's was a union leader there in the nineteen fifties. Here, it's OK. Okay. I ever I have no problem with talking. Hundred. Be. Dumb. You're doing just fine. Sits in a wheelchair. His thin silver hair is neatly combed. His son. Larry leaves out a set of old photographs on the table. Here's head. Here's some of the actors from the movie, Clint Man Walking Out of the Union Hall Women Flannels and big brimmed hats smiling triumphantly at the camera. There's two is a full head of thick black hair. The photo is labeled local eight, Ninety Activists Nineteen fifty-three.
Science News Briefs from Around the Planet
"Hi. I'm scientific. American Assistant News. Editor Sarah Lou in Frazier and here's a short piece from July twenty twenty issue of the magazine in the section called advances dispatches from the frontiers of science, technology and medicine. The article is titled Quick Hits In it's a rundown of some non corona virus stories from around the globe. From, Turks and Caicos Islands analysis of Ano- lizards collected before and after hurricanes, Irma and Maria in twenty seventeen and eighteen months later revealed that the surviving lizards and their descendants had larger and therefore grippier Topaz. The team examined Lizard photographs from natural history collections and seventy years of hurricane data to confirm the trend. From Italy sediment samples drawn from the tree and see revealed hotspots with up to one point nine million micro plastic particles per square meter, the highest concentration ever recorded on the sea floor. Most of pollution comes from wastewater and sewage systems. Researchers say. From Antarctica, paleontologists found a fossilized forty million year old frog on Seymour. Near the tip of the peninsula, The FROG is related to modern ones living in temperate humid conditions in the Chilean Andes. From Iraq researchers probing the Turkish State Archives found the earliest known record of a meteorite causing a death. The object struck a hilltop in neighboring Iraq in eighteen, eighty, eight, killing one man and paralyzing another. From Japan results gathered from the KAMIOKA. Observatory which includes an underground detector tank filled with fifty five thousand tons of water, suggested intriguing discrepancy in how neutrinos, an anti neutrinos oscillate potentially violating symmetry between matter and antimatter. From Kenya scientists identified a malaria blocking microbe in mosquitoes on the shores of Lake Victoria. Every mosquito catalog with this apparently benign fungus was free of the disease, carrying parasite and experiments showed the fungus prevented its transmission. That was quick hits. I'm Sarah Lou Frazier.
Amtraks Sale on Sleeper Cars: COVID-19 Travel Solution?
"I love traveling by train. The sounds the scenery long distance train travel is almost undeniably romantic and yet. I almost always opt for airplanes in normal times. Train travel is just too time consuming for me and most average travelers, but of course we're not in normal times, and that's giving Amtrak and advantage over plane travel that it hasn't had in more than seventy years so rights Robert Clara and editor at Ad Week Clara unearthed a seventy four year old report produced by the Association of American railroads in a desperate bid to compete with convenience of flying. The report touted the solitude and comfort of the sleeping car over time of course that promotion failed. Until perhaps now once again in a new century for a new reason, Amtrak is making that same argument last week Amtrak, a two for one promotion, for its Roumat's tiny private compartments whose seats convert to upper and lower sleeping berths at night. Buy One ticket for a trip down the east coast or from Chicago to Los. Angeles and your companion can share your cozy for by seven foot space for free. Not Surprisingly Amtrak is promoting the affordable room at a great solution to cabin fever by staying isolated in your tiny train compartment. You can see the country without being pressed up against the flying masses. The ticket price includes linens, towels and meals which you can eat in the dining car. For! True social distancing have them delivered to your room at ticket. Holders can venture out into a big window observation lounge lounges at train stations, but must wear masks, and naturally Amtrak has stepped up its sanitizing procedures to tickets are available on many different lines like the California Zephyr which travels from the West Coast through the rocky mountains on its way to Chicago or take a different route out of Chicago, and travelled through Memphis on the way to the big easy on the city of New Orleans line. Comes no surprise that airlines are suffering because of covid nineteen with most people staying home, so to is Amtrak. The organization received a Billion Dollars of federal cares act funding to keep employees on the payroll through the end of September according to USA Today but on July Sixth Amtrak reduced the frequency of many lines and last month it warned employees of more doom and. And Gloom in October, it plans to cut service even more and Shrink the workforce by twenty percent. The company says it will cut staff through voluntary buyouts, early retirements and layoffs, if necessary. According to USA Today more than thirty, two million passengers climbed aboard an Amtrak Train and twenty nineteen, the paper reported, but Amtrak predicts it'll have half that ridership in twenty twenty one. Trying to boost sales, Amtrak is also cut many other ticket prices to the bone including tickets for the a Selah, it's fastest train on the ACELA. It'll cost you only sixty to seventy bucks to speed from Boston to new. York to Washington DC less than half the usual prize that deals good through the middle of September, according to ask traveler.
GANs Can Be Interpretable
"My name is Eric Cadigan a master student at Visual Computing Group in Aalto University in Finland, and I recently did an internship with adobe research, and this papers also in collaboration with them very neat wire to begin with. Tell me a little bit about your graduate studies. What types of problems are you interested in rats I've been involved in computer. Graphics Allot so physically. Physically based rendering recently during my internship I also started working with generative model so I'm still a masterson finishing up my studies so i. don't have a vast experience in the field, but I'm getting started on this really interesting problem so eager to work on this in the future, one of the drawbacks to this being an audio podcast is that people can't enjoy. Enjoy some of the amazing visual aspects of your work. I will be sure to include a link to to the youtube videos in the show notes for this, but for those you, maybe the the visually impaired. Can you give us a quick description of what are some of the in my own opinion, rather stunning effects, you can produce with the research you've been doing. Doing right so generative adversarial network organs in general, they've really skyrocketed in image quality, so we can generate human faces are other photos of landscapes are objects that can look almost photo realistic. It might be hard to realize that they're actually generated by a computer, but it's hard to control. These models with our method were really giving the controls to the user to. To like change the identity of the post and the expression of human face, or the apparent gender or the hairstyle, or maybe move around car, rotate a car in a C- In our move a dog around make it bigger smaller change background on the clouds in the sky, and so on one of the first exposures I had to. These ideas was when Google released. Released deep dream which I. Guess is sort of primitive here. It's some of the earliest work that lead in directions like this, even though I'm not sure if they use Ganz or not, that was not gambling. Their results were always kind of trippy like maybe they'd be good for a music video or something seems like the results were seeing now the state of Of the art are much more photo realistic. Are you aware our car companies using some of these technologies or anything like that that you've heard of or do you think we're not close enough for that? Maybe I think for car commercials specifically. We're not quite yet there. Because the image quality expected in a commercially super super high, but I think for some of these. These more creative fields, where for example, if you're designing clothes or shoes or artwork digital artwork, it might make sense to kind of prototype and look at new possible products are paintings or stuff like that image quality is really improving steadily steel so one day I can see against being used in stock, photography and stuff like that, and maybe even in commercials i. I know you've looked at a lot of these. You've produce them, so maybe we can assume your eye is better trained than the public. Do you think you have a talent for spotting gins or spotting the output of I guess? I should say there's a few giveaways usually. If you're looking at for example face, the background is often not quite consistent or realistic might. Might be too simple or there might be patterns that Don look quite right and I think in general practitioners in the field know how to spot some of these typical features or artifacts, but I really think a few years down the line. It's not gonna be possible anymore, so most of my experience playing around with these myself somewhat limited certainly compared to your. Your experience, but it's that the again I might want use I've trained it up or I've acquired it from somewhere. Maybe extended it and I want to transform images. It's kind of a throw of the dice for me. You know I can tweak some things randomly, just kind of guessing and flipping weights here and there and I'll get some interesting results, but I feel. Feel like I'm the dark and I'm blind. Just reaching around has that historically been what style transfer and techniques that have been like before? Some of the research you've been involved in was getting, too. I would say hey. There's been a few different approaches to controlling generative adversarial networks, so one approach might be just label a bunch of your training data that you. You feed to the model during the trading face. You're looking at training data, and you're finding some attributes that you consider to be important, and then you label your date until the model. Hey, police, learn these things because this is what I consider to be important, and recently some research has shown that even just labeling one percent of your trading day might be enough. Enough to get a muddle where you can change some aspect in a meaningful way, but you still have to retrain your model, which is a very custody thing to do, and also just it's very time consuming manual label the data also, you're kind of limited by what you expect. Your data said to contain if you have some abstract data set where you're not. Not Quite sure what the important directions of change our it might be hard to label, and then the second approach would be detained pre-trade generator, and then just hope that he tasks learned something interesting, and then you have a hypothesis that maybe has learned about the post of the head or something like that, and then you can verify this by generating a bunch of. Of Images and then labeling them and try to identify a direction in the input space that this effect, but again you're kind of limited by your own imagination on what you can come up with, and you could even use an existing attribute detector that knows how to identify the gender expression face, but you're relying on something that someone has made before you so. Really just is more exploratory and we ask the model to show us what he has learnt. So we the other way around instead of verifying policies, we add the model to show us. The largest are the most important directions of change, and then from these we can extract controls, so that's really the difference, or we're not looking for anything in particular we're. We're just asking the model to show us what there is, and it turns out that there's lots of interesting sliders to find in this space. Yeah, it's break into those sliders. A little bits I before reading. The paper didn't necessarily have a bias either way. It could have been in my mind that the ways in which the model learn things were exotic. I've done some principal components analysis in my past and similar to like burt vectors or any other embedding. They're just numbers that happened to work really well. I can't explain why it's thirty seven minus seventy year. Whatever these numbers are so I wasn't sure what again was gonNA. Give us in that way. What did you guys find? Are they're kind of human interpreted parameters in there? Yes, so in general PCA, orders the components at fines orders them by the various that they explain so if there's some aspect, the various a lot in the generated images that's going to be explained by the first few principal components, and in general, we find interesting behavior where the principal. Principal components have a style content separation in data sets. Where if we have a data set to where there's a lot of geometric change that change is going to be captured by the first few components, and then the components after that because they're orthogonal, they're going to contain that information, and then instead they're gonNA explain some other variants, so the first few components are really quite geometrics. Head might be rotating. The dog might be moving left to right or up and down or zooming. Then the later components might explain more style properties of the image, so you might get different color, slight morphing of the geometry, but nothing major us in the first few components.
Andr Leon Talley on 'The Chiffon Trenches'
"When I wrote this I my first book was basically a Beautiful Ahmad to those two ladies, and then I, did cover some of the things about upgrade my background, but I do not go into the depths of what I have gone into this you find trenches initial find trenches in his epistle of love to the important narrative of my life getting. Under upbringing North Carolina all the way to twenty twenty. I go to the decades of when I was at the top of my career vote. In sitting in the front row in. Daily experiencing racism, sexism ageism, all of that and I decided to I had to be very very raw, an honest within a degree, and I told the truth about many things that I never spoken before one being my sexual abuse in childhood. Then I told things that had never been told before about how I experienced racism in the world of fashion. As the there are two different books. occas of sort of a a jewel of book and I'm very proud that I is well because. Of How these two women shaped my life, and became very important factors in my life how they overlaps, it's women, one of African American domestic made for fifty years of her life at Duke University, the other woman a mentor. Editor. Chief evoke in the sixties, and then she went onto the museum. The Metropolitan. When she created the modern fashion exhibit is thanks to her that people now have major fashion exhibits in museums globally. There's not one that has not been influenced by the work of the. So, is there a point in that seventeen year interim between these two books where you thought to yourself, you know I've left something out, or I need to go back and tell a fuller story now. That was never a point like I always just say I had an uncle, said just keep getting up everyday. Just keep getting so I never thought about it in seventy years. I've gotTA write my second memoir. My Document Jerry came out in twenty eighteen the Gospel according to Andrei benefits by the second memoir, because the response of people the outpouring of love. From that documentary was so beautiful. The response I got from People Street. Some people would see the film in the audiences. Remarkable so wonderful, and he gave me the confidence to write the Second Watch. The second while was born from the document. Jerry and I saw the duck return. I loved it by the way I loved what Kate Novak did what we did as collaborators, and then I decided well I. Think I. should not my memoir a second I only. But it never headed for seventeen years I left out. I never thought that I was GONNA. Write another one. My agent David Vigilante took me around, and it'd be had meetings with different companies, different companies, and we got to Pat Buchanan at Random House, and that was one on Friday and Saturday what he called me and he said. Random House is ready to preempt all offers an idea and said well I'm GonNa do it I did it and I have never looked back
Houston - Harris County Sheriff's Office deputy dies from COVID-19
"Harris County sheriff's department says they have lost another deputy to corona virus seventy year old deputy Juan Menchaca died this weekend after contracting the virus several weeks ago to lose another one of our brothers is just heartbreaking for our whole family every day our folks are showing up for work knowing that they're doing so in the midst of a pandemic and and the they're putting themselves in jeopardy there's got a share of department spokesman Jason Spencer says been Chagas the second deputy to die from corona virus deputy I'm in shock leaves behind a wife and seven
NASCAR allows limited audience for first time since coronavirus, Confederate flag ban
"A historic milestone for sports in America Nascar drivers on the track today, a small number of fans back in the stands for the first time since the corona virus outbreak, and now the band confederate flag not allowed anywhere in sight. ABC's Victor Oquendo is in Florida. Green. Card going full throttle. Spree quality, welcoming back a select group of fans, but not the confederate flag that company has done more in one week for racial equality than it had done in the past seventy years. Pass cars overcome covid. Nineteen fans are back at the track for the first time today. And battling social and racial injustice with a car, bearing the black lives matter Hashtag Bubba Wallace the circuits, only fulltime black driver, leading the charge for change. This is about our brothers, and our sisters that are that are are suffering through a lot and. You look at. The confederate flag and and how yes may mean heritage to most but to a group that is in a lot of pain right now. The community is in a lot of pain. That's a symbol of hate. It's an a veteran in attendance welcoming the new era. I'm happy that. THAT NASCAR has finally realized that there are so many other people that probably Wanna come to track, but they didn't feel comfortable, and hopefully now they will talk to your drivers like Jimmy, Johnson and Kyle Busch, taking their own action, cutting ties with the helmet designer over tweets about the confederate flag, but not all drivers are united one threatening to quit after the flag band, one thousand members of the military invited to the Dixie vodka four hundred everyone's screen before entry masks were required. Fans spread out NFL pro bowl running back. Alvin Kamara there to going to homes in Miami speedway. FIRST NASCAR race rooting for bubble wallace tonight, president trump saying he won't be watching football if players Neil during the anthem responding to a tweet about the US national soccer team, not being required to stand for the anthem. Saying looks like the NFL is heading in that direction also, but not with me watching. Okay victory. Kendall joins us now from home, said in Miami Dade County at the speedway there and Victor I wanna go back to NASCAR. What will car do with fans trying to defy the confederate flag ban? Tom Nascar is finalising protocol to enforce this new policy, but the bottom line is the confederate flag is banned from all races. It's banned from all events the next race next week at Talladega where up to five thousand five fans are expected,
Houston - Second Harris County deputy dies from COVID-19
"Seventy year old Harris County deputy one admin Chaka had been hospitalized for several weeks after contracting covert nineteen he's finally passed away from the disease when talk was a fourteen year veteran of the Harris County sheriff's office and was most recently assigned to the court's division sports division he began his law enforcement career with with the the Nacogdoches Nacogdoches police police department department and and did did serve serve eighteen eighteen years years as as a a parole parole officer officer deputy deputy even even Chaka Chaka and and his his wife wife had had seven seven children children he's he's the the second second sheriff's sheriff's office office employee employee to to die die after after contracting contracting the the corona corona virus virus funeral funeral arrangements arrangements for for deputy deputy man man chalk chalk are are pending pending
Queen Elizabeth's birthday marked with smaller ceremony
"Queen Elizabeth the second's birthday has been marked with a smaller ceremony than usual as the annual trooping the colour parade was canceled amid the corona virus pandemic the ex dividend display of pomp and pageantry a highlight of the royal calendar that typically attracts thousands of tourists to line the streets of central London has only been counseled once before June almost seventy years of the queen's reign that was in nineteen fifty five during a national rail strike this year a small number of soldiers and military musicians paid tribute to the monarch at Vincent costume the queen received awards which was followed by military drills soldiers marching across the grounds in accordance with social distancing rules very
Queen Elizabeth's birthday marked with smaller ceremony
"Queen Elizabeth the second's birthday has been marked with a smaller ceremony than usual as the annual trooping the colour parade was canceled amid the corona virus pandemic the ex dividend display of pomp and pageantry a highlight of the royal calendar that typically attracts thousands of tourists to line the streets of central London has only been counseled once before June almost seventy years of the queen's reign that was in nineteen fifty five during a national rail strike this year a small number of soldiers and military musicians paid tribute to the monarch at Vincent costume the queen received awards which was followed by military drills soldiers marching across the grounds in accordance with social distancing rules very strictly non them
A Critical Inflection Point for Responsible AI
"Remond, welcome to the twin Wa podcast. Thank you for having me Sam, then a few years in the making and I'm glad we're able to do this. You know what it only takes a global pandemic to make this conversation happen. These are the best conversations I think when I'm finally able to connect with with friends and you know folks I know from industry, and you and I in particular I. Think I've been trying to make this conversation happen for as you said a few years and it's always. I'm going to be in Asia. I'm not in the bay area and. been able to to make it happen so super, super, super excited. Get this going. Let's start out as we usually do here on the show and have you share a little bit about your background? You work in ethical and responsible How did you come into into that field? In the answer, that is a lot of meandering. By background data scientists in a social scientist. I would officially say me Quantitative Social Scientists I have degrees in political science management economics. Bastions quantitative methods one degree or like five or six. I know folks like you. But I moved to Silicon Valley in twenty thirteen to receive a job in this weird little fields called details, science which I had heard about anecdotally while Mike Kishi procurement ucse everybody's crazy. Nobody understood while leaving a political science teach de Haram to do some weird tech job on Humira seventy years later. with Dina Science in anything related to data signs in. Being the only thing people talk about so after my stint as a data scientist action, teaching data science at bootcamp, cold medicine, and that's when. I was doing talks on polling, the elections and in the sense of how numbers and statistics can be misleading, because I woke background and things design only and quantity of human behavior analysis and you know extension was three years ago. Looking for someone to lead this weird thing is sponsored. And that's how that's how! That's how I got this job. And so you've been at accenture. How long now three years actually hit the three year mark in early, February wow nice, nice, which sponsor air world makes the ancient. Absolutely. And you're based in San Francisco. How have things been going for you with? Shelter in place and covert, and all that kind of stuff, yeah I mean fortunately San Francisco had a really good response and people stayed at home than they more or less have been listening. I think everyone just getting antsy, so I see more and more people although people whistle being careful. Fortunately, it's been pretty quiet. Ellen Mission Bay, which is near the UCSF hospitals. and. It hasn't been that bad I fortunately. I live in a really walkable neighborhood is parks here by CETERA, so it hasn't been over the fuzzy I just think this is also the shortest as I've a longest amount of time. I have ever spent not flying somewhere in the last few years, so it's been nice yeah. I've commented to to fight back just earlier today. Like by this time a normal year I'd have been probably to half a dozen at least conference. Is You know not? That's not a dozen. It's probably would have been around the world a couple times, but I mean it's funny because I have all these place holders on my calendar when by one they all truck, but you know. By now I would have been in London what Vice. India and the Nordic sexually this supposed to be doing it for different Nordic countries to visit different accenture offices, client partners, and then in a month those supposed to be in Atlanta. still have this thing in Singapore. That apparently is still on the calendar for August, but I think they're being ambitious at this point. But you know. It's nice to be home. It's nice to be around by my pets. Organize my apartment Buehler's things that come to do.
"Since one thousand nine hundred sixty. California has officially been known as the Golden State. And that's because as the plaque reads California's development and remarkable prosperity began with the discovery of gold humanities. Love of gold is fairly bizarre of all the hundred and eighteen elements in the periodic table. Gold is the only one which we humans have always gravitated towards gold was used earliest currencies. Gold joined us in marriage and was used to produce most precious artifacts. Maybe the secret to our love of gold is simply that it's beautiful and never tarnishes in eighteen. Fifty-three my father's great grandfather Henry. Cohn traveled from a tiny stelle. In what is now Poland to Hamburg where he boarded a boat and six months later. After walking across the isthmus of Panama Henry ended up in San Francisco. Henry Cohn was part of the Goldrush the largest mass migration in American history bringing about three hundred thousand people to California. It all started in eighteen. Forty eight when James Marshall found gold in his piece of land at Sada's mill in Coloma. The News of gold quickly spread around the world. At first the gold could be picked up from the ground but later on it was recovered from the streams and rivers with the use of panned. The gold rush peaked in eighteen fifty. Two and after that the Gold Rassoul getting thinner and harder to reach soon largescale and more environmentally damaging methods of traction cold hydraulic mining were employed. One hundred and seventy years later on the environmental legacy of the gold rush a significant and yet acknowledged as we'll discover in today's episode mercury which is a deadly neurotoxin was elemental to the process of gold-mining today large quantities of mercury from the gold. Russia's still polluting California posing a risk to every kind of living organism including us. I travel up to California's gold country to meet with Izzy Mountain. Izzy is a community organizer and environmental advocate with over forty years of experience working in rural communities to economic and environmental justice. She is what with a wide variety of constituencies from tribal leaders to Maynas and from farmers to forest is is. He first entered local politics. Nevada County Planning Commission at during the nineteen ninety s and later while serving on the Nevada County Board of supervisors. Miss Martin led the fight to put the South Yuba river into the state. Wild and scenic river program is he became. Ceo The Sierra Fund Sixteen years ago she conceived of and led the effort that resulted in the publication of the Sierra Funds. I report on the impact of the Goldrush mining's toxic legacy and has worked for the last decade to bring attention to golds dark shadow on a very hot day. Is Ian. I climb to the top of a damn standing above the angle. Bright Damn A army corps US Army Corps of Engineers Dam on the main stem of the river. Where is that though in Nevada county? We're about halfway between Tahoe. And Sacramento. A little north of that would not actually in Nevada. Nope we're in the state of California and we are standing right between Nevada County and Yuba County and we're standing on the beautiful Yuba River which flows down to the feather. And then the Sacramento from there down into the San Francisco Bay in the ocean. So you were a county board of Supervisors member when you first came here. Tell us about your first experience with this. Damn down a few different times over my life had been here my whole life. It was built and commissioned in nineteen forty seven by the Army Corps of Engineers so that people could resume hydraulic mining blocks hundreds of miles of potential fish passage for fish. Come from the ocean and go up into the high sierra to lay their eggs so when I first came to the damn understanding that the state of California had targeted this spot em federal government as maybe the best place to restore passage at the very first meeting we went to the. Us Geological Survey stood up and said you can't do anything to that. Damn until you look at the material behind it is holding back a whole bunch of mercury and that was the very first time I had ever heard anything about mercury and the state of California and its role in the goal rush. Or how long have you lived in this part of the world? My family came to California as part of the Gold Rush. We were quakers. Escaping the east coast. Ten violent religious oppression moved out to become farmers I was raised in Concord California on that form and in one thousand nine hundred five. I married a farmer and we moved to Nevada county beautiful organic farm in a place called Penn Valley. Tell us about this county and just its history and the gold rush because it is a lot of history here. Nevada county was ground zero of the California Gold Rush. Far More gold was taken out of this county and specifically this river that we're standing above than any other place in the state of California. It's where the very destructive technique called hydraulic mining which is using power water monitors to to scrub mountainside. Looking for gold is where that was invented. They started to dam the rivers and convey that water over to these huge hydraulic mining activities. Which were recovering thousands of of gold but millions of tons of sediment not material here from Nevada county rolled down the river and kept flooding the Sacramento Valley and eventually the farmers downstream who are really tired of having their houses filled with all this debris sued and stopped the activity known as hydraulic mining.
Robustness to Unforeseen Adversarial Attacks
"I'm I'm Daniel Daniel King King Credit Graduate Student at Stanford University in the Computer Science Department Pad. I am or the Stanford on lab where we work on. Deploying machine learning efficiently Easily also for this particular. I was also volunteered. Open I for some time and tell me a little bit about your specific areas of research. What's most of your time in Grad School? Spent looking at considering. Yeah so Grad School. What I've been focusing on is trying to understand a how to actually deploy machine learning efficiently reliably and effectively. What we've noticed that one machine learning researchers have created these amazing machine learning models that do really well under certain circumstances let the real world is really complicated. There's a lot of issues that crop up. When actually deploying machinery models ranging from Michigan being expensive to deploy ranging from Trinidad of being noisy all the way down to worrying about attacks from adversaries. I've been focusing on trying to understand those issues when it comes to deploy the amazing technology that many machine learning researchers have been making. Yeah the paper I invited you on to talk about his title testing robustness against unforeseen adversaries. And it's interesting you frame that as a deployment issue because in my mind when I think of deploying male I'm thinking of how there's no perfect system in my opinion you know we have onyx files and different stuff like that. You can try but for some reason it's not as easy as it seems like it should be. Do you have any thoughts about why the I guess what I picture is? More lower level aspects of that are still kind of challenging for a lot of people that deploy absolutely so machine. Learning is very different than essentially all software so a lot of software comes into play when applying machine learning. But I don't think there's been a lot of understanding the community both the Research Committee and the industry community and what the difference between deploying standard software underplaying machine. Learning are so as you say. There's a lot of low level. Things for example like onyx files or actually taking a towards wallace say or while and converting to runtime engine. But that's actually being smoothed out. I think in the next year so we're GONNA be seeing a lot more of that. So for example serving has released some stuff but I think at a higher level. There's a lot of issues regarding how to combine data and Code that. We don't really know the answers to yet. And that's part of what my research deals with. A lot of other folks are thinking about as well. Yeah these adversarial attacks if I think about standing up my M. L. Model and exposing it via API. Just give that away where anyone can post to it. Or maybe someone's very clever and figures out how to get to my API for some reason they're going to post. What could be a sizable thing? An image file or something like that that has a ton of data and while that machine learning model it's a function it maps from the full input space to output space. Still we have these challenges. You think this is some sort of temporary thing where this adversarial game is going to eventually be solved or are we just dealing with a very hard problem. That will always be sort of cat and mouse. It's hard for me to predict the future but if you look at standard security ignoring machine learning there's been a cat and mouse game. Basically since computers have been invented sixty seventy years so if I had to guess I would say that. We're unlikely to solve the problem exactly. But I'm hoping that we can at least make it much much harder to attack. Machine learning systems in broadly. Speaking what are these adversarial attacks for anyone? Who hasn't heard of him yet? An adversary attack is think of it. As a procedure to generate an input that will fool machine learning model often for some nefarious mean so to give an extreme example. You might imagine posting a sticker on a stop sign that changes a perception system friction and accelerating car from stop sign to say sixty mile per hour speed limit sign which would cause erroneous behavior in a vehicle and might even cause physical harm now. I've looked into a number of these different techniques and there seemed to be more coming out by the hour. Some of them need the model and some of them need the day to set and some of them need not require too much of anything. What do you see sort of the garden or the taxonomy of these different kinds of attacks? And how much a little bit access helps or hinders. Yes as you say. There's a wide spectrum of attacks. I'll roughly them down. But these categorisations very rough and the tax can span different categorisations as well a high level. There's what I'll call white box and black box. Attacks White box attacks assume access to the MODEL AND BLACKBOX ATTACKS. Don't assume exits the model but assume you can query the model for example in a white box attack you'll have the weights and basically everything a blackbox tax. You might just have. Api access so for example Google's image classification API as an example of where he can query. But you don't have access to the model weights themselves. That's on the model side. There's also as you say a tax on the data side and here the threat model is slightly different. Typically the third as soon as you can tamper with some fraction of the data and by tampering with a small fraction of the data. This will cause the model to have eroneous outputs on typically specific patterns or be in general.
Roger Stone to surrender to prison by June 30
"Number three convicted trump ally Roger stone will report to a federal prison by June thirtieth that we will not have to quarantine himself a special federal site beforehand the seventy year old announced on Twitter today the AP says he will however undergo a fourteen day quarantine at the unnamed prison where he will be serving his forty month sentence after
Michigan priest goes viral for drawing water gun in fight against coronavirus: '2020, folks'
"Michigan priest maintaining social distancing by using a squirt gun to shoot holy water photos posted on social media by the St Ambrose church of the Reverend Tim pelt a Roman Catholic priest in the Detroit area shooting water into a car window as it stopped by the steps of the church on Easter he wore a mask face shield and rubber gloves as further precautions against spreading the coronavirus the photos of the priest of the church in Grosse Pointe park have inspired memes online one shows the seventy year old priest in the fires of hell directing the squirt gun at devil like figures pelt said he was a little concerned about how the Vatican might react when the photos in scoring holy water began circulating widely on the internet but he said I haven't heard anything yet Mike Bauer NBC
Saints cut RG Warford after 3 Pro Bowl seasons
"The saints have released guard Larry Warford six three three hundred and seventeen pounds a seventy year NFL veteran right guard originally selected in the third round number sixty five overall out of Kentucky back in twenty thirteen he was drafted by the lions he spent the last few seasons in New Orleans total of seven seasons one hundred and one regular season games six postseason games at right guard three pro bowls the last three pro bowls for Larry Warford the saints guard released today he'll be twenty nine later in the summer is pro football focus grade of seventy three one ranks in the eleventh best guard in the NFL he has started forty four games over the past three seasons he was owed eight and a half million in the final year of his deal with the saints are released him
"seventy years" Discussed on WTOP
"Seventy years if you don't truly live your values listen to your customers and for us care about your pets every second of every day I learned a long time ago you will not be successful in medicine business or life if you focus on what you did yesterday rocky go General Hospital we love what we do and so will you six eighteen traffic and weather on the aids and when it breaks in Virginia in the Arlington area still dealing with the closure on eastbound sixty six after cleaver of these spellings are blocked due to a one vehicle overturned we are backed up to roughly the area route seven also while and we are finding find delays on the eastbound side is sixty six they do began in the area route fifty in the Fairfax area just plan on it being off and on slow to put into lightly vying to lease hold me down towards the capital beltway but afterwards seven GM job as we're dealing with the crash activity after route seven staying in Virginia on the outer loop of the capitol Belle Wayne this just before I sixty six we had police activity on the right side all clear that ray traveling hands been re opened in Virginia three ninety five currently traveling in sin and frame southbound ninety five after this spring field interchange getting report a possible crash activity on the left side of the roadway and the volume were backed up on the southbound side a ninety five in Virginia slow beginning at Lorton once you're over the aka quand right past one twenty three it opens up nicely at all points south no problems leaving the Fredericksburg Gerry I'm a pretty good shot all the way up towards the Springfield interchange over in Maryland interlude in the capitol building in prince George's county at Central Avenue for one car that is spawned out for using the wrong way of plans for poor blocking the right lane Montgomery County interlude before New Hampshire Avenue crash activity blocks the right lane and currently on the PW parkway heavy volume delays at this point beginning at the fifty split its flow through the beltway and no letting up until you're well look near the area route thirty two ninety five between the two belt ways actually traveling pretty well no incidents to report in either direction this traffic report is sponsored by the American fuel and petrol chemical manufacturers enabling progress in transportation technology health care farming in everyday life Steve Dresdner WTOP traffic thank you Stephen now here is your storm team four four day forecast was Steve prince of alley good evening Sir we are watching some rain pushing through the area right now on storm team for radar we have some from.
"seventy years" Discussed on 710 WOR
"A man who is seventy years old he works for the post office is merit he's got two kids who came with his family as high blood pressure and he went to one of the big hospitals in the five boroughs shed blood in the urine we talk about that a lot of blood is a warning sign often he went to the big hospitals atonement ammonia they told them that he had a mass on his kidney and the mass pike Catskill look like kidney cancer in its scarring in the kidney you also have a lot of one hundred see season as Blatter's so as urinary system wasn't for working very well and he had this mass in the kidney to on related issues so the mass most likely kidney cancer renal cell cancer of the bladder that just wasn't working was getting the urine out he had a term for that hospital did a roto rooter they did a biopsy the bladder which is all a okay but he had a biopsy of the kid the which shows cancer surgeons at that the big hospital the five girls wanted to remove the kidney the patient refused this is a man who had no spread of the cancer he never smoked his wife smoke he was married for forty plus years of his wife smoked it's very possible that he got secondhand smoke at home causing or possibly related to the development of this kidney cancer many kidney cancers are related to smoking his weight dropped from two forty two to two twenty two is five foot six he had no other symptoms was only that blood in the urine a lot of people come into doctor leader man you know I have cancer but I have no symptoms how can it be I have no symptoms well an early cancer often does not produce any symptoms you can imagine if you have a little mass in the pancreas of the liver of the long it doesn't cause any symptoms so that's why getting checked out is so important if you have signs of cancer weight loss it's unexplained or bleeding or pain these could be early signs and just because you have no signs doesn't mean you don't have any cancers over this man he had blood in the urine he did the right thing he went to get checked out he was found to have a mass in the kidney he I was offered the surgery by the surgeons there and it's kind of like I talk about frequently you go to the emergency room and you get the out with the scent of your blood in the urine they actually know the call in the urology witcher's surgeons who operated the urinary system do a cat scan front amass a Hey you got to have this kidney removed without telling him and the options I went to medical school not this so surgery chemo or radiation or so a hospital I went to medical school to help people and to help people means that if a person has a problem you let the person decide all the choices but you have to explain the options first then when patients come here when people with cancer come here we sit down and explain all the options I don't tell anyone what to do I tell people what the options are people are smart do whatever kidney removed I would rather of treatment that's non invasive with no cutting and no bleeding out patient with a high success rate well most people understand Hey buddy keep my kidney and avoid radical surgery and avoid anesthesia just come in probably treatment for a kidney cancer is less time in the put a filling in your tooth think about that you couldn't possibly save your life and save your kidney in.
"seventy years" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"The award winning seventy year old senior swimmer who uses ever strong right right and account I'm looking at a picture right now are printed out for the show seventy years old this picture she got six medals around her neck it's the two thousand fifteen national senior Olympic Games you know she writes to us that she was getting a little too hard during our workout city seventy of course he didn't have that same stamina but she fortunately heard about our ever strong formula she started using it and almost right away was invigorated in her workouts and had more energy throughout the day I'm quoting from her she says I feel my investment in ever strong was one of the best choices I ever made it's always a morale booster when people think I'm fifty patchy looks fantastic while I may hear this stuff all the time this isn't one of those vitamins like a multi vitamin you take it you don't really even notice the difference this is a substance that you can use to help get some of that youthful Biman bigger back at some of that strength back it's wonderful you know he's giving away a free bottle of ever strong but purity products didn't stop there in fact you insisted they also give away a free bottle of their B. twelve energy melts which are great for instant energy now I know that you'll love this combination tell us about the incredible double free offer yeah you know when I think about creating right think about every strong I think about muscular energy I think about muscular power but it's all about energy and feeling great feeling energized and the next thing I think about when I think about energy is B. twelve when you think about energy think B. twelve and the problem is for fifty plus is like you and me Pat we're not absorbing the B. twelve as well as we used to in our sixties seventies eighties so when you supplement with B. twelve you've heard the bump back up those B. twelve levels and that's what these be twelve energy melts are all about they're fantastic they melt in your mouth they taste delicious and you bump up those B. twelve levels and that's great because B. twelve helps us make red blood cells which carry oxygen to the tissues also there's I it's been in there for the hair skin and nail so people love to be twelve energy melts pack be one of the first thousand calls you're just gonna be six ninety five for shipping that's it if you don't notice the.
"seventy years" Discussed on 710 WOR
"A man who is seventy years old he works for the post office is merit he's got two kids who came with his family has high blood pressure and he went to one of the big hospitals in the five boroughs had blood in the urine we talk about that a lot of blood is a warning sign often he went to the big hospitals it to amend the mon they told them that he had a mass on his kidney and the mass pike cats here look like kidney cancer in its scarring in the kidney he also the Levin hundred see season as Blatter's so as urinary system wasn't for working very well and he had this mass in the kidney to on related issues so the mass most likely kidney cancer renal cell cancer of the bladder that just wasn't working was getting the urine out he had a term for that hospital did a roto rooter they did a biopsy the bladder which is all a okay but he had a biopsy of the kid the which shows cancer surgeons at that it's a big hospital the five girls wanted to remove the kidney the patient refused this is a man who had no spread of the cancer he never smoked his wife smoke he was married for forty plus years of his wife smoked it's very possible that he got secondhand smoke at home causing or possibly related to the development of this kidney cancer many kidney cancers are related to smoking his weight dropped from two forty two to twenty two is five foot six he had no other symptoms was only that blood in the urine a lot of people come into doctor leader man you know I have cancer but I have no symptoms how can it be I have no symptoms well an early cancer often does not produce any symptoms you can imagine if you have a little mass in the pancreas of the liver of the long it doesn't cause any symptoms and that's why getting checked out is so important if you have signs of cancer weight loss it's unexplained or bleeding or pain these could be early signs and just because you have no signs doesn't mean you don't have any cancers over this Randy blood in the urine he did the right thing he went to get checked out he was found to have a mass in the kidney he was offered the surgery by the surgeons there and it's kind of like I talk about frequently you go to the emergency room and you get the out with the scent of your blood in the urine they actually know the call on the urology witcher surgeons who operated the urinary system do a cat scan front amass a Hey you got to have this kidney removed without telling him and the options and I went to medical school not to so surgery chemo or radiation or so a hospital I went to medical school to help people and to help people means that if a person has a problem you let the person decide all the choices but you have to explain the options first then when patients come here when people with cancer come here we sit down and explain all the options I don't tell anyone what to do I tell people what the options are people are smart do I have your kidney removed or would you rather of treatment that's non invasive with no cutting and no bleeding out patient with a high success rate most people understand Hey buddy keep my kidney and avoid radical surgery and avoid anesthesia just come in probably treatment for a kidney cancer is less time in the put a filling in your.
"seventy years" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"Let's play. Gladys Americans county. You wanna do it? All right. Ben. Let's see if you can find older ridiculous. I've been talking about this. What in the heck is going on out there? I can't fathom. Okay. So. Okay. Let's back up and just say we're gonna also talk about the Stephen foster stature being remained because he give him the back story on this. Because he would foster was known as the father of American music, right? However, he composed thousands of psalms. He died in eighteen sixty four right. Okay. That was one hundred and fifty years ago. They decided last year. That he was a racist hundred seventy years took his statue. Right. I told you I stood in front of the Carnegie museum one day. And I literally stood there with my little cell phone. I asked people if they knew who he was in the night. And so now Kate Smith five people have the statue remove Stephen foster right now, Kate Smith. Right. And you know, this name if you don't know the name, you know, the voice go ahead. Ben..
"seventy years" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk
"Know, for the past seventy years miracle ear has been synonymous with hearing aid innovation and compassionate care, provided it more than twenty two convenient locations near you. There is no other hearing aid brand that can match their history or their dedication to hearing impaired people. Now, these hearing experts will take the time to understand your unique needs and then recommend the best solution for your hearing loss in lifestyle. Their alternate goal is to help you live your life to the fullest ask about miracle ears genius three point. Oh, it's cutting edge technology that provides uncompromised sound quality and direct streaming in one device. Genius three point oh delivers exceptionally realistic sound quality. So you can hear the way that you were meant to hear connecting you with a better life live your life connected miracle miracle dash air dash, Charlotte dot com. Seven four to six nine sixty three twenty nine miracle ear here. Better day. If you. Once you leave Schneider Kay. We've all heard stories of trees falling on cars houses, and sadly people. Some of these tragedies could have been avoided with some planning and preventative measures on the homeowners part. Protect what and who you love with the tree whispers at Schneider shrub intrigue care Schneider. Shrub intrigue care knows of well-nourished healthy plant can use its own natural defenses to resist stressful conditions. Prevent problems before they get out of hand. Protect your loved ones. Call schneider. Shrub intrigue care for a free evaluation on the true health of your shrubs and trees Schneider. Shrub intrigue care. Find out more about them. Reclined testimonials or schedule a free consultation at shrub intrigue care dot com that shrub and tree care dot com. Let's say you just bought a house bad.
"seventy years" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk
"Know for the past seventy years. Miracle ear has been synonymous. With hearing aid innovation and compassionate care. Provided, it more than twenty, two convenient locations near you. There is no other hearing aid brands, it can, match their history or their dedication to hearing impaired people now these hearing experts we'll. Take the time to? Understand your unique needs and then recommend the best solution for your hearing loss and lifestyle their. Ultimate goal is to To help you live your. Life to the fullest ask about miracle, ears genius three point oh it's cutting, edge technology, that provides uncompromised, sound quality. And direct streaming. In one device genius three. Point oh delivers exceptionally realistic sound quality so you can hear the way that you were meant. To hear connecting you with a better life live your life connected miracle ear miracle dash ear dash Charlotte dot com, seven four to six. Nine sixty three. Twenty nine miracle ear here. A better day did you know that, most neuropathy, treatments simply covers symptoms while your body continues to destroy your nerves. The team at select health. Of the Carolinas wants you to know that, if you've been told that there's nothing that can. Be done, your nerve damage is permanent, and you will just have to live with it there is hope with a highly effective treatment and your neuropathy does not. Have to be a life sentence there. Was probably a time when your symptoms were only numbness and tingling. And the pills worked, but now the pain has worsened and the pills don't help a bit the select health team knows, the story but. They also know that recovery From neuropathy is possible and their treatment may help no matter what has, caused your neuropathy this treatment, gives the nurse what they need to survive and. Recover call the office today and schedule a free consultation it won't cost you anything to see if they. Can help call now seven zero four five four one fifty five fifty, five more visit fix. My neuropathy dot com seven four five four one.
"seventy years" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"Three on this tuesday fifty sixty seventy years on the board this morning up around eighty four the high temperatures today are going to be a very pleasant day bought as we move into tomorrow then we have some questions about some rain showers and thunderstorms and then the ends warning about the potential for an extended heatwave some very high temperatures are expected as we push towards the weekend we'll have more on that coming up in just a couple of minutes the pile of the small plane that been an unauthorized landing on a secure beach in cape may is still missing the plane was caught on video landing on the beach used for training by the coast guard but when security got there the pilot was gone we now know that plane is owned by a company that flies banners along the beach with the company says the plane was taken without permission the fbi has joined the search for the pilot two weeks after an suv slammed into his hot dog stand on route nine beechwood councilman jared lacrosse is speaking out on the ordeal and the future of the beloved wonder weiner located the cross describes the accident as the loudest sound he ever heard one minute he was working at the wonder weiner and the next he'd been knocked over by the suv and pinned under heavy equipment is injuries were so bad he was lifted to a hospital where he stayed for several days lacrosse niece created a gofundme page to cover his expenses and he promises to rebuild the stand further from the highway the suv driver has yet to appear in court mark poploskie originally told police he fell asleep behind the wheel and drifted into the wander weiner but he's since changed his story then yellow burson.
"seventy years" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk
"Know for the past seventy years miracle ear has been synonymous with hearing aid innovation and compassionate care provided it more than twenty two convenient locations near you there is no other hearing aid brands it can match their history or their dedication to hearing impaired people now these hearing experts will take the time to understand your unique needs and then recommend the best solution for your hearing loss and lifestyle their ultimate goal is to help you live your life to the fullest ask about miracle ears genius three point oh it's cutting edge technology that provides uncompromised sound quality and direct streaming in one device genius three point oh delivers exceptionally realistic sound quality so you can hear the way that you were meant to hear connecting you with a better life live your life connected miracle miracle dash ear dash charlotte dot com seven zero four to six nine sixty three twenty nine mira clear here a better day do one thing to protect the environment it all starts with just one thing when planning your summer vacation consider the environment choose a hotel with environmentally friendly practices before you book call the hotel and ask if they evergreen program or check their website for a list of features and green practices like having a recycling program energy and water conservation efforts or using environmentally friendly cleaning products it all starts with just one thing find tips and more at one thing u s dot com what's your one thing knack you move juice suspicion exhibition.
"seventy years" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"After seventy years we are not forget our land and when they join and march march together so that's why a children and women among the casualties i understand your point about it being families who want to mark the right to return however when the israelis saying that they will shoot at anybody who approaches the border with their territory why is it that young people women and children have still been encouraged to be within the range of those israeli security forces rabi unfortunately this is the question should be raised why targeting women and children not the palestine and because we all there with all walks of life why maybe because that's shooting in particular the israelis argue that those people who are demonstrating and protesting are not on armed they have nice cases they have slingshot smallest of cocktails which they are throwing across the the fence and they say they are acting in self defense i hope so when somebody coming with guns and get an aids with them that israelis actually talking about people having knives which is nonsense because i didn't see anybody bringing knives or even stick with them everybody coming with their small children with their whole families to come close.
"seventy years" Discussed on Historical Figures
"Seventy years after his death goup bernie kiss was in the spotlight once again galileo fervently defended himself against attacks from theologians and astronomers who maintained that the earth was the center of the universe kaponda casse himself hadn't faced significant backlash from the catholic church but by galileo's time the helius centric system had gained enough notoriety that the church had to decide whether to support it or joined the protestants in condemning it in sixteen sixteen the catholic church finally issued an official judgement on the capanic in system it was found to be false and contrary to scripture and day revolutioin of us was banned despite all the proof copernicus and galileo had brought forth the mainstream refuse to accept the fact of the sun centered universe around the same time the german astronomer johan keppler was devising a helium centric theory that improve the capanic and model he observed that the orbit of the planet's wasn't a perfect circle but in a lips and following from that the sun wasn't at the geometrical center of a circular orbit but rather it was the focal point of an elliptical orbit kepler's discoveries built on what copernicus had found to help astronomers understand the structure and movements of the solar system as science advanced over the centuries copernicus his vision of a son centered universe was proven an undeniable truth this theory presented in day revolutioin of us change the way we conceptualise the universe around us and put humanity on the path to understanding the structure of the solar system but perhaps the most significant scientific contribution could pernicous made with setting a new standard for scientific proof the level of thought and detail he put into his work was unprecedented at the time unsatisfied with the holes in the series of previous astronomers he laboured until he had a unified comprehensive theory of the universe that was supported by pages of proofs and decades of observation.
"seventy years" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Seventy years old they cannot keep up with them that was my prediction when he was president elect and i stand by it now they are ten steps behind him every day jd that is exactly one of my my biggest harping points on how much i respect donald is there a president because it was an extension up his personality from from business and he's carried into the white house he absolutely hits the ground running every morning he's ready to go and he works harder as you mentioned than any i think any commander in chief we've had at least in my lifetime and that is one of his greatest attributes he is x extremely hard work and he continues to do this at a pace and you mentioned his age seventy years old i'm fifty seven and it kind of makes me tired just watching how hard this president works it's it's pretty amazing stuff as a former businessman who started a five companies and work one hundred ten one hundred twelve hours a week to get my business going i could understand what he's doing i could understand the energy it's it's it's a uh i'd adrenaline rush of that uh you have one your clients you make your self successful this i i i have to say it again i predicted that he would out pace everybody in congress mitch mcconnell we call a mechanical uh and we call uh uh we have a few other names.
"seventy years" Discussed on KKAT
"The last seventy years nothing is radical his stance on immigration was chuck schumer our stance eight years ago his dan's and immigration was what bill clinton had when bill clinton was in office the entire time some of the immigration speeches from donald trump is exactly a speech that obama did just a few years ago so the things that you know it's it's the words that he uses its the tone but the actual things that trump stands for the issues that he is promoted whether we agree with them or not a we've had disagreements with donald trump on some of the issues are in the mainstream of american politics clogging agree with given what you're cleaning and both agree and disagree with donald trump but the media getting too you know what the future of of where it is gone with him and and the possible accusations foot or president will be facing will the women that might be coming out in the future ahead similar accusations or made against uh who made against a judge more um you know there's that is that do you feel like that's gonna really hurt republican party longterm if we continue to be the party of of of of of of donald trump uh uh i i can't i don't know i i i can't tell you were that will be the defining issue in 2020 it more likely would be an issue that could affect people in 2018 but it might be specific to a candidate and and and that's what it comes down to uh it it if there is an accuser or more than one accusers against the candidate you can bet it's going to do some damage the question is will that apply and 2020 when prop was running for reelection three talk radio with a polls more red eye radio next eight sixty kkat news now special report alabama special election senate candidate morris refusing.
"seventy years" Discussed on The Sustainable Futures Report
"The history of the pulse seventy years you can see it as the history of of two big stories the first one that keynesian social democratic story and the second one is the neoliberal story and each of them dominated for about half of that period for about thirty five of the past seventy s and what's fascinating is a jury that period of dominance everyone in power was first keynesian and then was a neoliberal at even richard nixon is alleged to have said we are role keynesians now you're went wrong during the king's even period from about nineteen forty two nineteen seventy five it was it was it entirely dominant it was the uh the the story which everybody just accepted as common sense whether you a labour or conservative democratic or republican your keynesian and then when keynesianism ran into trouble the neoliberal turned up with that story that i explain very briefly at the beginning as as they sort and and within a few years across the political spectrum people wounded whoops the democrats mccague near liberal leg of a k narrative for everybody at a neoliberal and i it was it became the new common sense and and so i realize from this there are three further observations followed out the first one is that those two great stories keynesianism and neoliberalism though they are diametrically opposed to each other in terms of the actual story a tell use exactly the same narrative frame to tell that story.
"seventy years" Discussed on USA Today
"About to see a recordbreaking superman the biggest in nearly seventy years hello everyone this is charlene washington and i'm here with dole rice of science fair good afternoon again we are getting together to talk about to one of my favorite to astronomical phenomena the super moon we've we've talked about it before but this one is going to be extra special of backed extra special ed because it's going to be one of the biggest in our lifetimes so how big the super moon actually be well again you even want to get to overhyped i mean it's not going to be like taking up over half the sky it won't be you know you won't be the size of uh bompis as big as you may think it's going to be but it's a battle uh i think it's about fourteen percent bigger than usual and about 30 percent brighter than usual so it's kinda subtle but for if if you're a keen sky watcher as i sometimes am uh then you will notice it's just a little bit bigger and um it's kind of a it's going to be a special weekend because it's going to be both sunday night and monday night that were had two time to check it out right actually both nights uh both nights both son as his sunday the 13th and monday the 14th all night uh the moon will be up and pretty much close to full both nights said this is gonna be quite exciting forest a thing i remember last month and we had a super known riot your own now that's coming across the way trouble and bridge and i felt like i could reach out and text of every it was so close debate that's right yes emma that's kind of a specific kind of unusual the phenomenon is that when it's down near the horizon it has the optical illusion of looking even bigger than it is it isn't necessarily any bigger when it's at the horizon than it is right when it's up at the top of the sky but our eyes kinda play a trick on us that make look even bigger than it is let's say that it is it's fun thank you mentioned in your story that superman is also known as the beaver man why is the why fever well that's thatthat's get backs that gets back to.
"seventy years" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"They have never known anything else they think that we are evil because their entire life they've been told we are evil novel way of they've been told were evil today and yesterday the day before but for seventy years for multiple generations they have been told that we are evil so to take america on does not lead them to say what can happen to us although i'm sure might actually get said in the whispers recesses of the minds they say good time to get rid of those terrible people to get rid of the great satan time to get rid of those monsters you must accept that were dealing with the god complex not only from the dictator output from the people up very often in dictatorships they know that it's a no good guy they know it's a it's a it's a bastard up there in north korea they know nothing else and you must understand these people it's very important that they will rally behind this idea don't get me wrong if the war comes to them they will run and they will most probably run to china which is why you have seen china amassing soldiers on the border there and while they have these fake rallies in north korea here in the united states they worry about president trump with the nuclear codes but no no no not you not me not normal people them they the ones worry about everything they think that you know trump's just you're out of control is that of his mind he he he's ease impulsive and the next thing you know hit us how he we like the guy with the knife who kinda like stabbed in between the fingers you know and and who miss it'll be reading stem be don't touch the button and it also so obsessive him then they'll just touched the button please tell me about the only person who gets that reference they are worried san francisco gates putting out of the story as with most things trump the furor over the fire in fury has divided the nation in two there are those who believe the president is a loose launch impulsively blurting whatever flick through his mind and those who believe as inflammatory talk is a wily combination of political savvy instincts and a gut jeff in populism that simply aims the.
"seventy years" Discussed on KBOI 670AM
"Moments jewish moments for the outright to reduce them to go to israel and humanrights moods of the soviet union about one was this so from the beginning of salient is for seventy years it was very add to these once the night and so disowned was of demanding it warnings of good you we i was abuse in being spy for the united states and the arrest of end of the year of the threads sentenced to sorts india's oh the gulag what were the interrogation slick whoa fizzle they explain you let us know who you will not get out alive for you if you don't cooperate with us say you know oh history there was no without his such as ridicules you publicly in being suaraya showed me these officials ordered to sway live and that you'll get out alive you will not get out of the lie only if you could parade deliverance cooperate all what people want is to go that to go to press conference and said say publicly that we are right in euro condemn israel condemn america that's all it's all about drugs for these roads your view of where you'll live let's continues for a year and a half world leagues play namely that of course that everyone is arrested the globes afraid to mention my name you'll know nothing world's kevin in the old and the most critical beaumont so delegations live with me into the pension so some sort of the government's russia rose it's russian so where does very cold the take away all who won't this so it's gonna sleep because of the cold and well three pieces of bread into the water a new episodes diets and kandari trembling from the cold the day you the row warm room for derogations and the only thing which won't do the to go public could say the rewrite their own uh that was well this year on the confidential and they rose seventeen interrogators go they made the decision is all the human rights of the soviet union so hundreds of people all of the soviet union jews who wanted to leave and people while the nationals we will fight until the rights they ruined delegates of this case in order to great the oldest fuelrods warmth look facto branch of say that with the idea the though as i did know the then informed.