4 Burst results for "Siemens Usa."
"siemens usa." Discussed on Reset
"Not specifically addressed at all so this is kind of verifying the experts. Fear that this is either done on purpose or was a colossal mistake and a mistake. That walgreens isn't really willing to fix at this point in time. You know. I don't. I don't know i know it's not fixed yet. I know they know about it. I know the time the fix it before we published. But you know maybe after we published things will change. I really hope they do. Okay sarah last question. Like i said i'm not thrilled about going to walgreens for a cova test but let's say i had to. Let's say i was my only option. Now that we know about these vulnerabilities. Is there any way that i can protect my data and still get tested at walgreens. If that's my only option. I mean you can buy over the counter tests from them that you don't have to give them any information at all but if your only option is to get a test like one of their drive through tests that you have to sign up for you you have to give them data and i believe it has to be accurate So with the walgreens vaccine story we kind of had the same thing where it was like you know yes. They take a whole lot of data. If you're not comfortable with that is more important that you just get the vaccine. If that's the way to get it you know yes. And i think i feel that way about test to you. Think you have cloven and walgreens dot com is the only way you can get it as like. Please please get a test sarah. Thanks for joining us. And thanks for your great reporting on this. Thank you and i'll hundred. I'm adam clarke. Estes and this is rico. Daily this episode is produced by taylor making an engineered by melissa poems from hemlock creek productions. Do you have a tip for one of our reporters send us an email. Rico daily at recode dot net. See you tomorrow. Looking for signs that the economy is rebounding from the pandemic then look no further than american manufacturing which recently set a record for new orders but surging demand is also exposed challenges including a record number of open jobs and piling back laws. A new series on the optimistic outlook podcast hosted by siemens usa ceo. Barbara hampton offers a way forward. You'll learn about the technology changing the game and the more than eight hundred thousand opportunities to start a career in manufacturing nationwide. That's the optimistic outlook. Subscribe wherever you listen to podcasts..
"siemens usa." Discussed on Recode Decode
"The american manufacturing recently set a record for new orders but surging demand is also exposed challenges like piling backlogs a new series on the optimistic outlook podcast hosted by siemens usa ceo. Barbara hampton offers away ford details on game changing technology and exciting opportunities for careers in manufacturing nationwide. That's the optimistic outlook. Subscribe wherever you listen to podcasts. Hello vox listeners. might name is aaron lamour and i'm one of the hosts of the long form podcast the newest addition to vox and the vox media podcast network. We've been doing the show for over nine years. We've got to talk to people. Like george. Saunders terry gross tallahassee coats and really tried to explore what it means to be a writer or a journalist today. Twenty twenty one. We're also expanding to feature documentarian podcasters. Whoever we find interesting so you can catch up on long form now at vox dot com slash long form or in the podcast app of your choice to decoder. I'm neil patel editor in chief. Verge and decoder is my show about big ideas and other problems. Today's episode is about trying to solve a very big problem with a very big idea in the trade offs. That come with it. Here's the situation last week apple without very much warning at all announced a new set of tools built into the iphone designed to protect children from abuse. Siri will now.
"siemens usa." Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"A re airs. He's been radio programming from Friday. Well, frankly, uh, interpretations of Same set of facts is what keeps people like me in business. Yeah, we're we're constantly being argument one another over generations, we argue, but another about how to make sense out of this or that of the other event person development. Never might be so somebody else he's a Finnish historian once described the work of the historian there, historians collectively to on various Interpretations around ahead Cora facts so that the empirical basis of historical it seems to me is reasonably straightforward, and that much disagreement about that manufacturer about a Do sometimes come to light that scream Archive opens up or what have you, But by and large, That's not the way historical understanding advances. It's History was about as a visible is a way of thinking is a barrier between the president of past present is always changing way live moment to moment the year the year into different presence and our our lens or our perspective, our angle of vision on the past, thereby changes. You have different questions that we used to, and that I love is always changing, but the basic factual data Is a pretty stable compound, but to make that concrete When I was a graduate training to becoming a story back in the 19 sixties in American history, there were certain topics that this point visible. They just don't get it really articulated member paid attention. For example, women's history. Another example. Environmental history. They were topics, especially environmental history, said that phrase somebody graduate training problem, 1962. They wouldn't know what you're talking about. Now That's become a big deal. And it isn't because the facts of the environment of the past of changes because we're interrogating the past on that dimension in a way that he didn't used to, and we're learning life. So I think history is a dynamic discipline. It's always changing, and we're always asking new questions and coming up with. We hope what we hope for better answers. Well, thank you, David. That perfect, um, ending for this. First of our hopefully many discourses on the future of democracy, and one of our challenges will be ah. Picking our fax, You know, getting making sure we are open minded and making sure that we present all sides of a question, but that we don't present so many sides of a question that we are discussion becomes kaleidoscopic. Well, you've given me your number. Daniel Patrick Monahan's famous victim. You're gonna be around the pennies, but not your own facts. Exactly. Um, it Z homily That's in resonates but difficult to apply. And in human discourse. It seems, um So, David, I want to thank you very much for a wonderful introduction. What you've given us a sense of how we have to look back to where we started and how we, um, originally conceptualized just Country in order to discuss where we're going from here with the vector from today forward is going to be and that's what we'll be talking about. So I thank you on behalf of the Commonwealth Club. I thank you on behalf of all of our viewers, and with that I'm going to officially end this and Commonwealth Club is hereby adjourned. Yeah. Yeah. Why? Eisenhardt, a lecturer at the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law and Virtual Conversation conversation, December 9th, with historian and author David Kennedy hosted by the Commonwealth Club of California. Next from November. 16th. The ambassadors of Israel, the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain discussed Middle East peace policy at a virtual event hosted by the Economic Club of Washington, D. C. This run is a little over an hour, beginning with the Economic club's president, David Rubenstein. Welcome everyone to our ninth virtual signature event of our 35th season. But it's really not completely virtual, because for the first time since Kobe has hit we're actually having live guests here today, and it's because it's a special program, and I want to thank our live guests for coming in participating. What's a fairly unique program for us because we've really been doing everything virtual for almost nine months now, I guess it is. But our guests are here to talk about something very special. The Abraham accords, which was signed The White House on September the 15th with the heads of each of these countries, as well as President Trump being there as the official host, But let me just introduce our guests, and I'll make some announcements afterwards. And then I will have a great interesting conversation, so I don't have her first is the ambassador. His Excellency Abdullah are Al Khalifa, who's the ambassador from Bahrain, the kingdom of Bahrain, and he has been the ambassador here since 2017. Um then yourself palatable, Ambassador. His excellency, use of l a table. He's being ambassador here since 2000 and eight and one of the longest serving ambassadors, I guess now in Washington, D c and, uh, also Ambassador from the Israel the ambassador from Israel, Ron Dermer, who has been the ambassador here since 2000 and 13. So welcome. All three of you. I'm gonna have a very interesting conversation. I hope with you in just a moment. Let me just make a few preliminary announcement, so I'd like to recognize our sponsors. Title sponsor, Bank of America. Larry DiRita, the market president of Greater Washington. See Larry Thank you for doing that. The emerging leader sponsors PWC, Terry, Mark Clements, senior partner and of of Pete, Pete PwC, and I'd like to thank her for her leadership in that effort. And Siemens USA. Barbara Humped in the CEO. Thank you both for doing that. And thank you again. Bank of America. Our corporate partners were on the screen. You can see them now. And thank you to all the corporate partners..
"siemens usa." Discussed on WGN Radio
"This morning they'll buscan treated for was walls the Wall Street journal and the chief executive magazines going to join us in a matter of moments are also going to talk with Robert kid a little bit after five thirty is a freelance journalist in Valencia Spain which I have actually been the violence it's beautiful part of the world he covers the sports business of focusing on Europe but soccer like going on with the World Cup in video assistant replay which we will be touching on after a five thirty markets are open today in right now just checking out what's going on as far as the pre market the Dow futures are trending down forty two points S. and P. is down six and three quarter points the nasdaq down twenty eight and a quarter points and the Russell down five and a half points big stuff going on today as far as the dollar which was firms so far today traders are holding off on making big bets ahead of the closely watched U. S. non farm jobs report that's going to come out later today the focus on whether Friday's US jobs per will help make or break the case for a rate cut later in July and economists have been polled by Reuters are predicting that US non farm payrolls to have increased by a hundred and sixty thousand in June from seventy five thousand in may so that news coming out later to day let us move along and bring in they'll bust again as a controller of forms the Wall Street journal chief executive magazine Dale welcome to seven twenty WGN thanks for getting up at before the July we can deal like by the thank you it is our pleasure to have you on the air this morning what let's start with Lee Iacocca you know who passed away a couple days ago ninety four years old and just a legend in the automobile industry course going over to Chrysler from Ford a free you'll what is I'd I guess the legacy of of Lee Iacocca when you look back at all the contributed well so there's several things I mean first of all he save Chrysler and when you when you think about the tens of thousands of jobs involved with Chrysler back in the nineteen eighties as well today you think about another tens of thousands of jobs at suppliers and sort of what many major automaker means to the U. S. economy that's a huge accomplishment in and of itself and we can talk a bit more about how you did that second I a coco was one of the original made in America guys if you will legal long before Donald Trump you know made that a campaign trope a coca he made it happen it it you know he didn't he didn't just talk about it he was a an industrial leader who through his charisma and leadership and vision preserved American jobs he also like Donald Trump actually was very highly critical trade policies at the time his whopping Blake kind of was Japan not China and that was the time when Japanese imports work first flooding into America and and I really taking over a huge part of the auto market in I guess up third thing by coco was that he was our first celebrity C. E. L. and that's kind of how I describe what I wrote about him in a chief executive dot net the other day we've been kind of used to that sort of Purcell about leading in business over the last few decades but with his advertising which was meant as kind of a desperation measures to save Chrysler you know he came out and so that you can find a better car by it and he was such a convincing sales person which was really is the basis of his career that people went out and bought they were called K. cars by the million and these were models like the Dodge Aries was reliant they weren't that great your front wheel drive which was kind of interesting technology but you know in terms of quality and just anything distinctive about them there wasn't much there but Lee Iacocca was telling people to buy arms and helped save Chrysler help save America if you will and one out and did that and so we still have Chrysler today in the form of fiat Chrysler it's funny that you mentioned the Dodge Aries because that what that was my first car Dale's hand me down for my beautiful wonderful lands I think I think we gave our fifteen hundred Bucks for it was light blue it was awful but it worked it got me it goes on she probably don't drink diet coke a collision and there you are and you know what there is still K. cars on the road today I mean I got elderly neighbor's driveway when I can't even believe it's still running but you know these were people who said Hey well yeah I cook assertion by one maybe that's a consideration let's rewind back to something you touched on couple seconds ago and how exactly he saved Chrysler I I I know that the mini van was a big part of that any advocated strong for that made him a ton of dough what what else would you say well before we got to the mini van what I cook it did was prevail upon the federal government and the this is it an incredible game of salesmanship an incredible achievement it was bipartisan he got the federal government this is in the early nineteen eighties nineteen seventy nine nineteen eighty when America was in the midst of recession he said if you give us one point five billion in loan guarantees will pay it back and you'll save the company L. these days one point five billion is seems like nothing it is nothing I guess like I was in the federal treasury but is a huge amount of money and in the early nineteen eighties and hi coca managed put this all together and it works and not only did it say Chrysler don't care and she's yelling old cry sort of pop K. cars and back on their feet but a few years later I a coca repaid the U. S. taxpayer with interest as you know and think ahead to two thousand eight when the federal government had to bail out Chrysler you know much later obviously so that was his most amazing accomplishments and it terms of products you mention the mini van I mean I coca became famous by rising through the ranks in sales at the Ford and he locked onto an idea in the early sixties for the Mustang he had a product guru it forward and help spur like who develop the Mustang I cook was smart enough to see that in that era Americans would love the pony car you know of a fast the state car that said something about them and so he backed the last day it was a hit Henry Ford the second who was running for the time just didn't like I cook a lot of people think that they were jealous of Bicocca having become public persona the Henry Ford just didn't have and so we fired a psycho girl was a long after that the lack of the land is a Chrysler you mention the mini van that was truly a remarkable achievement and again something that helps we're like came up with I a coca and brought him to Chrysler Iacocca was smart enough to see that this is a niche that Chrysler could dominate by bringing out the first mini van and the that's what they did in nineteen eighty three and so a minivan sales to date you know I'd like quite a bit they still represent hundreds of the vehicle of the year and Chrysler dominated that market for for many many years and it was just one of those very unusual brand new categories that popped up in the auto business because the lack coke is foresight still getting hang in there we had to glow quick time out I want to touch on exit the getting forced out by forty actually eventually got forced out by Chrysler and so like to touch on that and we are your one of the store that I want to work with you on which is about is about Barbara humped in who is the SCO for Siemens USA and what they're doing as far as trying to empower your standard Joe who who I don't think I can do code here Dale but maybe I can so we'll we'll explain that coming on back let's take a quick time out and we're back with Dale bus on the opening bell of the seven twenty WGN.