35 Burst results for "Sixty Five Years"
Japan's PM Shinzo Abe resigns, clearing way for successor
"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting Japan's prime minister resigns clearing the way for his successor Japanese prime minister Shinzo Ave and his cabinet have resigned accelerating a government transition I'll be announced last month that he was stepping down due to health problems abi has ulcerative colitis and his current treatment requires IV injections the sixty five year old Ave was Japan's longest serving prime minister first from two thousand sixty two thousand seven and then returning in twenty twelve obeys resignation came two days after chief cabinet secretary Yoshi to suka was chosen to head the governing liberal Democratic Party virtually guaranteeing his election as Japan's new prime minister I might cross yep
Finger Lickin Good (MM #3444)
"The Mason with Kevin Mason covid-19 is wreaking havoc, especially when it comes to our lives two companies two Brands Kentucky Fried Chicken bounce that their slogan finger-lickin good which they've been using off and on for sixty-five years while they're putting it aside for now. It doesn't mean it's going away for good. It just doesn't seem right to talk about licking your fingers during the time of coal. Well, let's be honest washing. Your fingers is more important. Now, of course, here's the funny part. They actually sort of retired finger-licking good in the places. They used it back in the early March it made sense. Now. The question is this really cold related or they using covid-19 as a convenient excuse who knows if it's true or not. Maybe Kentucky Fried Chicken is going to go in a different direction with their slogan, but more importantly do we really think about Kentucky Fried Chicken as being finger-licking good once the colonel passed away. That's Logan kind of went away from me. I think they use it. I mean, I see a lot of commercials for KFC but in all honesty don't remember the slogan anymore. Yes, it's been around forever and it might come back or it may just be a marketing Ploy dead.
The Last US Civil War Pension
"Triplet was born in Nineteen thirty in Wilkes County North Carolina Sixty five years after the end of the civil war. How she ended up receiving civil war pension is one of those stories that you wouldn't believe if it wasn't true. But when you do the math, it actually does workout. Her father was most triplet was a veteran of the civil war. He had the distinction of having fought for both the confederacy and the Union. He was a member of the fifty third North Carolina infantry who fought in the battle of Gettysburg. On the way to Gettysburg most fell ill and was hospitalized the illness probably saved his life because most of his unit was either killed or wounded during the battle. After he recovered, he deserted the confederates and joined up with the third north, Carolina mounted infantry which fought for the union. The unit was known as Kirks raiders after commander Colonel, George Washington. Kirk. After the war Mos- returned to North Carolina got married and started a family his wife Mary passed away in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety. As with many older civil war veterans, they would often take younger second wives especially during the Great Depression as their pension was considered a source of stable income. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four at the age of seventy eight MOS married his second wife Alita who was twenty nine years old Mohsen Alita had five children. One of them Irene was born in one, thousand, nine, thirty when Mos- was eighty-three. Irene was just eight years old when her father died at the age of ninety two after returning home from a civil war veterans reunion. Irene had a cognitive disability which made her eligible to continue to receive her father civil war pension after his death as a quote, helpless child of a veteran. She received her father's pension of seventy three dollars and thirteen cents every month from her father's death in one thousand, nine, thirty, eight to her death in. Twenty twenty. The amount was never for inflation. The entire time it's estimated she received approximately seventeen thousand dollars over the course of her life. In addition to having received the last civil war pension, she was also the last child of a civil war veteran. The second to last child of a civil war veteran also had an interesting story in two thousand. Eighteen Fred Upton passed away at the age of ninety seven. His father was William H Upton. Who is a civil war veteran and the former governor of the state of Wisconsin who was elected in eighteen ninety four. Because of the occurrence of young women marrying much older men with pensions, the passing of the last civil war widow wasn't that long ago either in two thousand and eight motty Hopkins died at the age of ninety three in thousand, nineteen, thirty, four at the age of nineteen she married eighty six year old William Cantrell who served as a sixteen year old soldier in the confederate army. Blast Union widow was Gertrude Janeway who passed away in two thousand three. The last surviving documented veteran of the civil war was Albert Wilson who died at the age of one, hundred, six in one thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, six he was a fourteen year old drummer boy in the first Minnesota. Heavy. Artillery Regiment. In one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, six there was an episode of the TV Game Show I've got a secret with a ninety five year old man named Samuel Seymour. The panelists had to guess what the guest secret was. Samuel Seymour. Was the last surviving witness to Abraham Lincoln's assassination. He was a five year old boy was taken affords theater and said in the balcony across the theater from the present it. there. Is a clip of the appearance on Youtube and I highly recommend viewing it if you're interested in such things. The. Last surviving person who was born as a slave in the United States was Peter Mills who died in Nineteen seventy-two he was born into slavery in eighteen sixty one and live to be one hundred, ten, one person was both born into bondage and live to see the moon landing. The last surviving veteran of the Revolutionary War was John Gray who died in eighteen sixty, eight at the age of one, hundred four he's one of the only people who live to see both the revolution and the civil war oddly enough he was born on George Washington's estate Mount Vernon and his father died in the revolutionary. War. The, last surviving veteran of Napoleon's army was a Polish man Vincent Markowitz who died at one hundred and eight in nineteen three and the last veteran of the war of eighteen twelve was Hiram Cronk who passed away in one thousand, nine, five at the age of one, hundred and five. In Two thousand eleven at the age of one hundred and ten American Frank. Buck was the last surviving veteran of World War One in the world to pass away. Demographers estimate that the last veteran of World War Two will pass away sometime around the year twenty, forty four. It will probably be someone who fought at a very young age and lives to be at least one, hundred and ten. It's amazing how the lives of some people can span such incredible lengths of time and how we can have lives that overlap them. We think of the civil war is being a long time ago. Yet we're only two or three generations removed from people who lived through all of these events.
Belarus' leader rejects calls to rerun presidential vote
"The embattled president of Belarus tried to put on a show of strength on Sunday holding a rally with tens of thousands of supporters and rejecting any possibility of repeating the vote that gave him a sixth Tom But opponents countered with a fall launch a demonstration that attracted as many as two hundred, thousand people. Alexander Lukashenko who has ruled the former Soviet republic of nine point five, million people since nineteen ninety-four lashed out at the west and declared to his crowd that the country would perish as a state if the election will rerun. About fifty thousand people listened to Lukashenko. In a square near the main government building in the capital of Minsk. But as he spoke throngs of supporters streamed to their own rally about one and a half miles away, it was the eighth straight day of anti-government rations during his twenty six years in office. Lukashenko has repressed opposition figures and independent news media. But this year protest is fed up with the country's declining living standards and Lukashenko's dismissal of the coronavirus pandemic of pose the biggest challenge to his rule the sixty five year old president claimed on Sunday that Western powers were gathering military units in countries along Belarus's western borders and denounced suggestions by some. Western nations that Belarus should repeat the August ninth presidential vote echoing similar language from US President Donald Trump Lukashenko clad. If we follow their lead and rerun the election, we will perish as a state a day off to saying he and Russian President Vladimir. Putin would send unspecified security assistance to the former Soviet republic. If Lukashenko asked for it, NATO dismissed the president's claim about troops gathering tweeting there is no NATO buildup in the region. European Union foreign ministers have rejected the election results and on Friday began drawing up a list of officials in Belarus could face sanctions if Lukashenko would to resume a harsh crackdown, the response from the West could be even stronger.
COVID-19 Vaccine Ethics: Who Gets It First and Other Issues
"US government's. Warp speed is ambitiously trying to create test and licensed vaccine for covid nineteen in less than a year compared to the five to ten years typically needed for a new vaccine. The program is borrowing strategies from a crash effort undertaken in the nineteen fifties against polio. Arthur caplan was seven years old when that paralytic disease which had been terrifying parents nationwide came to his town. Last. People. In America. Get. Polio in the Boston outbreak of nineteen, fifty seven, that's where I'm from. Saw Kids in our loans on kids die in the floor. It's one of the reasons I got interested in medical ethics. The Polio vaccine developed in the fifties it saved millions of lives and brought us tantalizingly close to eradicating the disease altogether. But in the haste to produce them researchers and manufacturers occasionally made mistakes and crossed ethical boundaries. Experimental vaccines were tested on intellectually disabled children, for example, as well as millions of people in the Belgian Congo and the Soviet Union who were not given the option for informed consent that today we consider indispensable. Medical ethics come a long way in the past sixty, five years. The World Health Organization has already set up a working group on ethics and Kobe Nineteen of which Kaplan is a member. They have started thinking through many of the tough questions ahead as companies race to test experimental vaccines, and we hope eventually ramp up manufacturing of those who succeed to billions of doses. Worldwide these questions include how can we make sure vaccine trials don't exploit people or enroll too few participants from black native Latino communities who are disproportionately sickened been killed by this disease who will get approved vaccines I and who will pay for them and what if anything should we do about vaccines being sold on the black market? The most immediate questions involve large-scale clinical trials those trials will take months to produce results. Can says, one reason is if I give you the experimental vaccine. Then, I have to wait for the. Virus in nature to infect me to see whether I'm going to do better than a group that didn't get vaccine usually have a placebo control group were you don't give them an active agent and you sort of monitor one against the other. If, you're waiting for natural infectivity with Kobe we have a problem because the Degree to which the becoming infect is very slow. So you'll notice that people are starting to recruit subjects for trials right now in hot spots, they may be looking at Brazil. They may be looking at Atlanta it could be looking at a region of the country that has. A A big outbreak. But at the same time, morally we have to try and tell people who sign up for vaccination studies they should not get themselves infected. So it's a sort of moral catch twenty two, you can't really. Encourage people to be reckless and get themselves. In fact, an the problem is you're probably not going to take sicker people because it makes it difficult to assess whether a vaccine is causing an adverse event or an underlying illnesses causing events. Most of the people who come into these big vaccine trials are healthy volunteer still they're younger. Is An effort underway. In the NIH sponsor trials to try and get more diversity ethnicity and race but a lack of transparency in who is being selected for the vaccine trials has raised concerns that historically underrepresented communities may once again be overlooked. Kaplan says that the preference for healthy volunteers is also one of the reasons that vaccine testers probably won't turn to one otherwise logical place to recruit participants prisons where corona virus has been running rampant, you can't use a vulnerable population because you worry that they can't consent. They're gonNA try and say I'll do it because they want to get out of jail or get parole the other main reason why Is prison populations usually have two or three underlying diseases. I know MTV everybody's at the gym looks such Arnold Schwarzenegger. But in fact, hepatitis HIV drug abuse is a bunch of reasons why they're not a best subjects for for any beginning studies
John Lewis' funeral set for Atlanta church that MLK once led
"Today's funeral for John Lewis will be held at a church steeped in civil rights history the wife of John Lewis will be remembered and celebrated at Atlanta's Ebenezer Baptist church where Martin Luther king was once the pastor and were Lewis was a member it was king's sermons St Louis first listen to is a fifteen year old boy growing up in Alabama that inspired his civil rights work for the next sixty five years a person familiar with the arrangement says former president Barack Obama is expected to speak former president George W. bush also is expected to attend I'm Mike help at
John Lewis' funeral set for Atlanta church that MLK once led
"Today's funeral for John Lewis will be held at a church steeped in civil rights history the wife of John Lewis will be remembered and celebrated at Atlanta's Ebenezer Baptist church where Martin Luther king was once the pastor and were Lewis was a member it was king's sermons St Louis first listen to is a fifteen year old boy growing up in Alabama that inspired his civil rights work for the next sixty five years a person familiar with the arrangement says former president Barack Obama is expected to speak former president George W. bush also is expected to attend I'm Mike help at
Researchers make strides toward coronavirus vaccine
"Pandemic, hitting the US especially hard at Americans clinging to the hope of a vaccine. The Nation's top vaccine makers offered some credence to the president sense of optimism. Suggesting vaccine could pass FDA scrutiny late this year or early next. Here's Tom Castillo. At the University of Maryland Med Center today. More volunteers rolling up their sleeves for a cove nineteen vaccine trial this one run by drug giant Pfizer so far one hundred thirty eight thousand volunteers signed up as drug companies race to stop the virus that's already claimed six hundred thousand lives worldwide, so the race is on not against each other, but against this virus out of virtual congressional hearing today executives from five leading vaccine. Vaccine. Developers said they're all in various stages of testing some now entering human trials, even before FDA approval Pfizer Merck. Astra Zeneca Madeira and Johnson, and Johnson all plan to ramp up production to meet global demand, so members of Congress are concerned the white. House could try to fast track vaccine. I WanNa make sure that that that you would guard against any pressure that comes from the FDA to the lower standards or to. Or to approve something that you know doesn't meet the standards. We are working around the clock to accelerate our development, but we're not cutting corners on safety among the volunteers and the Maryland Pfizer. Study Cynthia Sikorsky who received two doses in June though she doesn't know if she received the vaccine or placebo, have you had any side effects and had just a very mild side effects after the first scene which consisted of Berry mild chills, but other than that really none sixty five years old, and a good health volunteering, she says is at least she could do I felt. It was something that I could do to to help. Fight the corona virus in the US. The NIH is looking for thirty thousand volunteers for each vaccine trial. Sign Up. Link on its website uses a network Dr Anthony Fauci built decades ago. Volunteers receive stipend either vaccine dose or a placebo lead researchers say it's critical to enroll minority volunteers since Cova has disproportionately affected those communities, we certainly aren't out to coerce any populations, but we would like minority populations to have full access and full advantage of participating. Participating in these trials. If they wished to do so
Amid surge in cases, Arizona readies new push to slow COVID-19 spread
"Nearly ninety percent of Arizona's I see beds are full Republican Governor Doug Ducey. ducey faces widespread outrage for downplaying the virus, and even obstructing local officials from acquiring masks in June as case numbers began to explode. Do see reverse course and allowed mayors to issue their own virus guidelines under growing pressure, but he resisted calls to pass a statewide mask mandate or reimposes stay at home order, which expired in May with little restriction on the state's reopening. Facing rising numbers June do see ordered bars and gyms to close again, but Arizona residents say the actions are too little too late. The family of a sixty five year old Mexican. American man who died of Covid, nineteen in Phoenix, is accusing Arizona. State officials of being directly responsible for his death in a scathing obituary in the Arizona Republic, the family of Of Mark, Anthony or Keesa wrote quote. His death is due to the carelessness of the politicians who continue to jeopardize the health of Brown bodies through a clear lack of leadership refusal to acknowledge the severity of the crisis and inability and unwillingness to give clear and decisive direction on how to minimize risk. This is or Qisas daughter Kristin an interview with A. Republican. Governor DC's got blood on a fan. He was late to close down the state. He was early to open X and. The manner in which he opened allowing things to go back as normal is, in my opinion, the reason why my dad is being buried today. We'll for more. We're going to Tucson to speak with a local leader. WHO's been standing up to Governor Doug Ducey. That's Mayor Ricky Romero. She is the first Latina and the first woman to be elected mayor of Tucson. She was previously. Tucson city council member for over a decade, the daughter of migrant workers we welcome you to democracy now Mayor Ramiro. Your thoughts on governor Ducey's responsibility. What do you want to see the state? OF ARIZONA DO? And what are you doing in Tucson? Good Morning Amy. Thank you so much for having me this morning. We have been in a state of crisis. Since governor ducey decided to hastily reopen the state. We were in a very good place. Coming to a plateau here in the city of Tucson relocated in Pima County in pima. Cownie, we were seeing twenty twenty four cases a day. It was a plateau now. We are seeing almost three hundred cases a day in Pima County. In a county of million people we. We are we see anywhere from five to twenty ICU beds, which is very very concerning in straining our doctors and nurses at our hospitals. We jumped up in front of Governor Ducey, a few mayors Mayor Gayle from Phoenix. Mayor Evans from flagstaff in myself Joe jumped ahead of the governor to call the stay at home. orders in to close down bars back in March He took our cue few days later, and with his executive order he tied the hands of mayors in cities and towns and county and county health departments throughout the state by preempting us from from doing anything that he wouldn't do. Most recently, he untied the hands of mayors. In counties throughout the state to do mandatory mask ordinances. Throughout the state, but what we have been seeing with Governor Ducey is a microcosm of what has been happening with trump in his federal response to this pandemic, which is tepid, a tepid response a pushback on science and what public health officials recommend that we do. Every day that governor Ducey Wade's. We see three thousand cases in Arizona and. And the crisis continues more lives lost, and so what we have been done doing here in Tucson is basically pushing the governor to do the right thing because it's a very real threat. If we do move ahead in front of him. The state legislature, the Republican controlled state legislature passed a bill about three years ago fourteen eighty seven that if any city does anything, any law that preempts the state that are stayed shared revenue could be pulled from us, and those are millions and millions of dollars. That, we could potentially lose and so in this crisis we see ourselves as mayors. In fear in fear for the lives of our communities in fear of for the inability for us to be able to do anything so, what mayors across Arizona and I have been doing his publicly pressuring the governor to the right thing. The one thing that he could do that could help is do. Is Institute a mandatory mask? Executive Order Statewide and he refuses to even do that.
Positive tests force Nuggets to close practice facilities
"To the NBA Pelicans executive VP. David Griffin sold reporters yesterday three Pelicans. Players have tested positive for the corona virus. He also said the status of sixty five year old head coach Alvin Gentry had yet to be determined for the bubble. Elsewhere the nuggets were forced to temporarily closed their practice facility after a round of positive tests among the teams thirty five person Traveling Party for Orlando
COVID-19 vaccine candidate from Moderna to be tested in Chicago
"A corona virus vaccine begins human testing in Chicago next month WGN's James Sears has that you A. C. researchers will start the clinical trial July ninth to determine whether modernist covert nineteen vaccine is effective in both preventing people from getting the virus and from getting severely ill one thousand Chicagoans will be tested including four hundred people over sixty five years old if successful the vaccine could be approved for use next year James Sears
Man arrested after holding Colorado State football player, one other, at gunpoint
"And the thirties have arrested a Colorado man they say held at gunpoint to roofing company employees knocking on doors for work in his neighborhood K. USA TV reports sixty five year olds got governments and told level employees he thought they were members of antifa one victim is a Colorado State University football player who is
Video shows elderly man fall after he's shoved by police in Buffalo
"The video of two buffalo police officer shoving an elderly man during a protest this week has led to criminal charges the two officers made their first appearance in court Saturday both of them pleading not guilty to second degree assault charges after they allegedly shoved a seventy five year old man during a protest Erie County district attorney John Flynn says he's not grandstanding or choosing sides by charging the officers anyone who's a victim sixty five years or older and the perpetrators ten years younger it's a felony I can't disregard that video of the incident shows the elderly man bleeding from the ear as the officers walk past
2 Buffalo, New York police officers face criminal charges in shoving of 75-year-old protester
"B. the video off to buffalo New York police officer shoving an elderly man during a protest this week now led to criminal charges A. B. C.'s Marc Randall our reports officers made their first appearance in court Saturday both of them pleading not guilty to second degree assault charges after they allegedly shoved a seventy five year old man during a protest every county district attorney John Flynn says he's not grandstanding or choosing sides by charging the officers anyone who's affected I'm sixty five years or older and the perpetrators ten years younger it's a felony I can't disregard that video of the incident shows the elderly man bleeding from the ear as the officers walk past
New 'Hunger Games' book sells more than 500,000 copies
"Hunger games the prequel it's been out for months his release last Tuesday so I guess it's been out for a little over a week I just grabbed it mmhm day before yesterday it has sold five hundred thousand copies in its first week all right bye copies at what I mean is about two hundred and twenty five I'm sorry two hundred and seventy thousand physical copies that many people bought the book I'm your stairs audiobooks sales and kindle sales that make up the rest of it and they're looking at a half a million copies in its first week crash is huge it's called the ballad of songbird instant song birds and snakes I will say that having read all the other ones loving the books not loving the movies they're fine this one is a prequel said about sixty five sixty four sixty five years before we meet Katniss Everdeen she's not even a I don't know her dad's born what a hold on him and it's the story of presidents now as as a child and it's frankly I am in I need a chance to read yesterday I had a busy day but I read for two hours on Tuesday and I just
Longterm Care in Denmark vs the United States
"I'm Benjamin Day I'm Stephanie. Nakajima this is Medicare for all the PODCAST for everybody who needs healthcare except for the corona virus freedom fighters. They are really stand out to American values and God and so And this is actually related to the top. We're GONNA TALK ABOUT TODAY. because You know one of the one of the most shocking things in the US is that Somewhere between probably fifty and sixty percent of virus related deaths are happening in long term. Care facilities So these are you know. Nursing homes assisted living facilities. These are really wear. The hot spots and outbreaks are taking place and Part of this is related to the really terrible horrible. No good very bad. Long-term CARE system we have in the United States Well one of the two of us Stephanie. You have actually managed to escape Our our system and you're getting like an incredible window on the Danish long-term care system. Do you want to talk a little bit about it? Sure so last time I mentioned in the podcast that I was in Denmark. And the reason I'm here is not the best under the best of conditions. My husband who is Dane. His father who lives here in Copenhagen is really quite ill And he's been in the hospital for many days and you know with Karoon virus happening and everything it was. It's the exact wrong timing for him. Be Ill And so we sort of rushed over here. writes about the beginning of the corona virus pandemic And we've been here sort of helping him transition from the hospital into Rehab and then finally Land to an assisted living facility as living facility. So I've been sort of like a firsthand experience with the Danish long-term Healthcare System And I've been so impressed really just with how well everything is. Coordinated how How many resources there are for people and also just quality of the facilities the quality of the flat. He is going to be in and the the cost. It's only going to be seven thousand per month. Which is like just over a thousand dollars for This beautiful seventy meters flats with greenspace on the front of the back and then also in addition to that he'll be getting home help however many hours it is determined. He is needed as well for free. He's not bankrupting. The family for long term care it. There is a time where we were. We were looking at each other making on. I would just like tears in our eyes like I can't believe this is all you know working out for us and everything so so yes so. We a special guest Here today this is the first ever so exciting who is an expert on? Denmark's long-term healthcare system to give us sort of this personal experience and I want to hear more about it from the structural standpoint so I'm going to welcome our guest John Vista. He's professor at the Institute of Society and Globalization at Roskilde University here in Copenhagen Denmark and request has published on the long term healthcare system in Denmark as well as other areas of Danish social policy. So welcome professor crest very much happy to be nice to meet him so we have a lot of questions and we'll talk a little bit also about the US experienced but could you just kind of For folks who are not familiar with what long-term care is and what it covers Could you just give a very basic definition? Yes so so long. Term Care is about take off people who cannot take care of themselves so we would be frail people and what we're talking about. Today are people who are elderly. Who are frail so people who are unable to take care of themselves? They would get various types of support or so in the case so some of it will be homes like. Stephanie mentioned that her father in law moving into a home that is for made for elderly and I think it was together with staff associated with the home and he will have to pay rent so he would pay about a thousand dollars per month for this flat but we all pay money for our housing. So it's not like it's not like long term care is fine is actually not means. Tested needs tested. So you get long term care if you are needed independently of your financial situation then some of it you have to pay for like the red for the flat and for some practical help with laundry and shopping and food services so beside the home home care as a homes like institutional care and practical care. It can also be rehabilitated. Let's imagine that you elderly person at you have fallen then you will get a rehabilitation helping you to get back on your feet and to undertake daily activities Again vacuum. At what have you so we have been attention. Physical training assisting daily living activities. That sort of thing and the final thing is that you will also get a visit. A seventy five year will get once a year by a person who would come and ask you how you're doing and if you need any help to get paid life well that is such a contrast with what we have in the US. So I don't know if it's the same in Denmark but in the US also People with disabilities regardless of their age are in need of the long term. Care support except And so here in the US. A lot of people think that Medicare which is are sort of universal system for seniors sixty five and over would cover long-term care but it actually does not Medicaid. Which is our program for low income. People covers long-term care so if you Are in desperate need of long term. Care if you're just really not able to carry out daily activities like bathing and a shopping and going about the house You cannot get support. You don't qualify for nursing home or help in your own home unless you become poor. Enough to qualify for Medicaid. So it often happens and these are some of the most horrifying stories we see in the. Us is that Someone becomes disabled or they get older and have chronic disabilities and they they spend down all of their money on long-term care until they become poor and then they qualify for Medicaid and they get public coverage. But I'm assuming this is not how it works in Denmark. That's not the case. We have a so-called universal system which means basically everybody who I need so if it's locked so the elderly you have to be above sixty five years of age and then you go food at each test where they've seen. How can you such your toes Can you make your own food? These sort of issues. That would be crucial. Perry to it is once name is to increase the quality of life and the second goal is to increase your ability to take care of yourself because we know that Elderly other people. They liked to be independent and autonomous and not have other people to rely on in order to do whatever it is that they wanted to particularly
Tradition endures, with a few changes, at Matthews Cafeteria in Tucker, Atlanta
"Tradition is on the menu at a beloved Tucker cafeteria which just found a brand new way to serve it up and survive the pandemic Matthews cafeteria owner Michael green credits wife Jennifer the idea to mark the sixty five year old Tucker institution into a makeshift drive through we got a five foot by ten foot sign they put it up on two by fours he calls the result unbelievable we're serving four five hundred people a day through that Dr Matthews just re open for dine in and green who misses hugging customers calls it good for the collective soul I think this is the most satisfied I've been probably since I started doing this for a living Annika waters ninety five point five W. SP
Nevada highway damaged by largest area quake in 65 years
"The cracked main highway between Las Vegas and Reno has been repaired and re opened ten hours after a magnitude six point five earthquake happened in a remote area of Nevada patrol photos show damage to U. S. ninety five west of tone appall researcher says the predawn quake was the largest in the state in sixty five years no injuries were reported but officials says but goods tumbled from market shelves sidewalks he and storefront windows crack shortly after four A.
"sixty five years" Discussed on WTOP
"Sixty five years they thought they'd seen it all today everything has changed except their commitment to their community VanMeter homes dot com slash curbside I'm reading Kessler WTOP traffic through our afternoon hours folks we are in for a scattered shower chance but we might actually be in for some increasing sunshine as well closer to sunset high temperatures drop off today in the upper fifties and low to mid sixties for some mostly cloudy overnight clouds sticking around through much of your Saturday high temperatures tomorrow will be in the low to mid sixties please note that rain chances start to rise again Saturday evening with rain showers likely tomorrow night we may even be in for a few thunderstorms Saturday night into Sunday morning it'll also be on the breezy side your Sunday looks warm highs on Sunday will be in the sixties upper sixties for some some showers are likely though early in the day and then we should start to see things improve as we head through the evening hours I'm storm team four meteorologist sympathy or fifty five at Reagan national fifty three in Washington at one thirty to Baltimore Chesapeake to the Shenandoah WTOP's Washington's top news on air and online WTOP dot com good afternoon Kyle Cooper Joslyn Chesson at the other desk coming up the president signs a bill providing over four hundred eighty billion dollars in pandemic relief aid to employers and hospitals several states re open despite warnings that it's too early members of Congress present an alternate plan for the gradual re opening of states on Capitol Hill I Mitchell Miller extraordinary generosity from one business and its customers the list keeps growing I'm not gonna lie it's one thirty one CBS news update barber shops nail salons gyms and a few other businesses are reopening in Georgia as the Republican governor eases a monthlong shutdown Greg Padgett just open the doors again at his salon outside Georgia really.
"sixty five years" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Of the sixty five year old woman she's single she has six children five or living she had big surgery for a five more months I'm home as a tumor could be cancer of the thymus gland should surgery chemo or one of the biggest section two of the biggest hospitals and it should standard radiation one of the hospitals in the five boroughs and then she comes in with a cancer under a long so she had a fine moment should surgery and chemo and radiation months of age and now she has a new mass in the long it was at the hospital one of the biggest hospitals New York and they want to remove us server logging and well that's when she said Hey you know I'm going to see doctor Lieberman and she came over and I saw her a year ago with this growing a mass in the law that she never had before she is H. R. U. V. and well I examined her she lost a lot of weight your weight was a hundred and four now down from a hundred and forty five pounds she lost forty pounds during the chemo and the surgery and radiation she's five foot five I saw her I examined her her lungs are clear lymph flows are negative purchases masses pet scan positive mass and CEO offered and she accepted treatment she does not want to be in the hospital for cutting or bleeding or surgery just not want to be if there's a better treatment and there is a thirteen eighty four Broadway Broadway inserted through the heart of New York City were except most insurances Medicare Medicaid and other women who came to us three years ago she's fifty six years old born in New York City she came with her husband shed blood in the urine should blood in the urine should the cat scan cystoscopy the doctors of those big hospital mater wait six months to get a cat scan and look in the bladder and should terrible pain and will show the mass in the kidney and the kidney surgeon told her she had to remove over kidney and we've talked about that before including about the governor of New Jersey is planned to have surgery on his kidney for kidney cancer was she came to us also with the kidney cancer from New Jersey but she didn't want to have a kidney removed and whatever kidney thrown in a blockage and not want to lose her kidney she knows that if you have one kidney cancer is very possible of a cancer in the other kidney she just did not want to have radical surgery or kidney center friends or radio listeners and her friends like you told her Hey why don't you go see doctor Lieberman and she did she came here for valuation years ago and we treated her and she remains cancer free she asked me about the governor jerseys said well he's welcome to come if he wishes we have the longest experience in America the longest experience the western hemisphere performing non invasive treatment for kidney cancers so just because they put a wheelchair either side doesn't mean just to go take the wheel chair never kidney cut outs you can easily come to us she's fully functional and she wants to do that and I say one more thing she came to me two years ago she did that and now she is in remission the cancer is controlled it's taken care of she's in remission there's no no cancer cancer retreat is well treated no further treatment no chemo or no surgery and no cutting and no pain and that's how she is after our treatment for her kidney cancer which was detected when she had blood in the urine so another teaching point if you have blood in the urine it could be anywhere from the kidney ureter bladder urethra anywhere many kids do you use our get in fact to have blood but also blood that's occurring with no other symptoms as always of concern if your blood in the urine or blood in the stool it's probably a good idea to come and get checked out at doctor Lieberman's thirty four Broadway Broadway thirty eight street in the heart of New York City okay one more thing I saw that earlier the short introduce myself I'm such a good leader minum M. D. there's so many people talking on the radio giving advice about concoctions and selling things that have no scientific basis whatsoever so introduce myself so you know with whom we're talkin and I'd be honored to meet you too you're welcome to come to the third city for Broadway to make an appointment if you have a cancer question ramps up to Joe Lieberman I was born and raised in Waterloo Iowa I went to public school and university went to medical school earn my way through M. D. at age twenty five like my brother tad M. D..
"sixty five years" Discussed on 710 WOR
"A with a sixty five year old woman she's from Ghana Africa we have people from around the world this is a woman who's married she worked at one of the biggest hospitals in New York City and she came here John this that's when those skin turns yellow choose front of a gall bladder cancer that was blocking her vile dark she had chemotherapy she went to one of the big hospital she transferred to another big house for New York City and she had chemo and chemo came work for a few weeks a few months and then it stopped working that's what usually happens so for so many people who are planning chemotherapy for the rest of their life just because it works for a few weeks or a few months at the beginning it doesn't mean it's going to work forever and in fact that the cancer mutates the cancer evolves the cancer changes so that the cancers smart and the cancer doesn't take it on the chin and the cancer mutated into her cases gall bladder cancer should three cycles of chemo word and then it didn't work anymore stupid on immuno therapy didn't work she's on oxy coat on for pain she's lost weight she's gone from a hundred sixty five pounds two hundred sixteen pounds she lost fifty pounds with his gall bladder cancer she getting chemo doesn't work the doctors want to keep on giving their treatment doesn't work well what sense does that make it doesn't make sense another reason why so many people come here and do we treat cancer of the liver yes to trig gallbladder cancer yes to trickle out your carcinoma yes to retreat tankers cancers yes with high success rates where we aim the beam our success rate is ninety percent there's not mutation of the cancer against radiosurgery that's why radiosurgery works so well that's why so many people come because this high success rates even if chemotherapy has failed even of chemotherapy is not wanted I don't have an eighty year old man born in Italy he's in the Italian born eighty year old man is with with one side they came with his son any other cancer the year at her and we treat seven visit while doctor leader with the has the most difficult cases of the most obscure cases yes we treat cancers that are common breast cancers lung cancers and pancreas cancers and colorectal cancers yes we also treat difficult obscure cancers because people come here for answers this is an eighty year old man he was diagnosed with a bladder cancer and he had this great being in the the knee had chemo but he added another procedure another cancer a year and cancer found two years ago and for two years he's been going around to different urologist to different big hospitals in New York and no one knows what to do with it because it is a D. they're afraid to cut out as kid the of his and this year because I think you might die yeah.
"sixty five years" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"WCBS quick look at the forecast with meteorologist bill decker and unsettled Sunday across the tries sable C. off and on rain for the rest of today tapering off generally this afternoon windy and chilly high forty nine wind chill so in the thirties clearing out and less window overnight tonight is we drop down to thirty eight right now forty two degrees with some light rain in mid town forty two in Scarsdale forty eight in new Hyde Park eleven forty three that WCBS let me change subjects here for you on the record on the show and talk about longevity how old are you are you sixty five years of age or older as of twenty fifteen two years ago there were more than six hundred million people on the planet who are sixty five years or older that was in twenty fifteen by twenty thirty there will be a billion people on the planet who were sixty five or older and by twenty fifty one point six billion people will be over the age of sixty five white because of medical sciences advances because of advances in medical science innovations are allowing people to enjoy a long Gemini unprecedented historic levels meaning old people don't die anymore all people just keep getting older and as a result the number of people over the age of sixty five is continuing to grow but here's what's fascinating the world's youth population is not growing because we're not producing more babies then we were in the past in fact on a global basis were producing less so the the population of the world's youth is expected to remain flat between now and twenty fifty which means by twenty fifty the proportion of the worldwide population that's sixty five and older will double in size and that means the world is going to continue to shift its emphasis its focus on to the older population rather than the younger.
"sixty five years" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ
"When she is sixty five years old that is really amazing Brenda why do you run and the one main thing that I decided to run marathon is for my mother my mother had eighteen children and I'm number eighteen child and she lost full for her leg through complication of diabetes and I just decided in this life I'm going to run for my mom eighteen children out anyway Brenda will be running this week of the Detroit Free Press T. C. of bank marathon although she will only be doing a half marathon that's because she recently had hip surgery it's not stopping her he told me that she thinks of her mother during the run reporting live Charlie Langdon W. J. newsradio nine fifty they are trying to set a world record to related to chemistry in west Michigan this weekend W. WJBK sure explains live a local good morning Beth Hey Tom they're trying to set a world record for the largest periodic table at grand valley state university chemistry department lab supervisor Machel to wait says one hundred and eighteen groups each made an element that eighteen feet by thirteen and a half feet will be the world's hopefully world's biggest there right now is not the current world record in Guinness Ufford largest there's one for smallest online there's groups who say they are the biggest and we went way bigger than them this periodic table will be set up on an indoor football field at the Kelly sports center on the Allendale campus of grand valley Saturday they'll send the information to the Guinness book of world records reporting live Beth Fisher WWJ newsradio nine fifty Tony Jones is next with a look at sports the place with the helpful hardware it's aces ninety fifth birthday and we're throwing a party that's right and your local lakes this Saturday from eleven to for free cake grilling demos.
"sixty five years" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
"And welcome back to retirement three sixty with Allen material the anniversary this week of that song. It was released in nineteen seventy-two Paul Simon's mother and child reunion, and you might think there's some deep meaning to this song. But actually Paul Simon was at a Chinese restaurant, and he looked down. And there was a menu item called a mother and child reunion. It was a chicken and egg in the dish. And he thought well, that's kind of funny. So. Title. Came from a Chinese menu. Okay. There you go. All right. So alad. We've we talk about this regularly on the show people come to a financial adviser. And they think it's all about investing. There's a financial plan. We're going to take your money, and we're going to get you not five percent. We're going to try to get you eight percent for your money. But that's one way of looking at things there is another way of looking at it and say, we need to go beyond that and have a retirement plan. So let's let's talk about each one. What it is. And the difference between the two well, I mean, I think the first thing is that when you start thinking about a financial plan. The first thing you need to realize it's not for the wealthy. Everybody. Feels like, oh, I don't have enough money for financial plan or a retirement plan, in my opinion, is is that everybody should have a plan. Whether it's whether you're on the investing side, and you're looking more for growth and trying to figure out. A win. You know, you can stop work and stuff like that. Or when you're getting ready to build that retirement plan and trying to figure out how to design income and went after that paycheck stops what's going to happen? Where's the money gonna come from? You have to realize that everybody needs one of those. So was kind of break the two of them down. I think the financial plans really designed in and more focused on the accumulation phase or the work life cycle phase of of work, and and of your life, and that's different for everybody. Some I mean, I'm hearing stories now where people were retiring at age thirty four and forty five and stuff like that. Because they they've decided they want to do more of this free lifestyle. Type thing reality is most of us are going to work to somewhere around sixty to sixty five years old. And once we're in that working phase. And we're accumulating as much as we can. That's what we're trying to do. And that's what your financial plan should show. You the best way to do that is how to take advantage of market trends and cycles and things like that. And how. To hit that target of what you want to have when you get ready to retire. Which is why people in their early stages of their life will use a broker because there that that that might be their financial planner is a broker, but it's just a small piece of that puzzle. Isn't it? Yeah. Because the and and and that's a good point. Because usually what you're looking for when you are in the accumulation phase is you're trying to basically pick the the investments that you feel like are going to grow the best, and you're not really concerned about or at least most people aren't really concerned about buying the the General Electric stock or the Ford Motor Company stock that's paying a decent dividend because that doesn't really matter as much. I mean, you're not looking for that income so much in in the accumulation phase, you're looking for more that growth, so you're just trying to Tabassum. So maybe like said you use a broker where they charge you a fee or commission to you sell you a certain amount of stock in. And then you just kind of let it sit there and grow. But once you get to that wrapping up that phase where you're starting looking. You say okay now, I've hit my goal of having seven hundred fifty thousand dollars of of money or a million dollars or five hundred whatever your numbers you. Can you hit that goal in thinking? Okay, now, just don't I don't wanna lose this. I don't want to go backwards from here. How do I prevent that? How do I just kind of start to move forward into retirement and get ready for that distribution phase where I'm taking money out in really providing a lifestyle for me and my family, and that's what retirement planning is is really figuring out how to efficiently take this money out of these of these vehicles that have started with and provide myself, an income that's going to hopefully last me until age one hundred and you know, people always kind of laugh for or Cy when I say something about H one hundred. Well, you know, statistically, if you if you think about it. Most people know somebody that's ninety years old or older, and I still do in our live events. I'll ask the question. How many people know somebody that's ninety years older older? And I regularly get half the room seventy five percent of the room raise their hands. That's because everybody seems to be living longer. Most of us are living longer. So we have to plan for that longer stage of life. The worst thing that you could possibly the capacity happen to you is you get to age eighty four or eighty five and you run out of money. So you definitely don't want to do that. So the two plans are completely different. They have some some similarities, but their their goals are different. Well, when I think about financial planning or investment planning, that's you know, that's growth, and then when I think of retirement planning, that's income planning as well. But you know, your broker is not going to talk to you about a social security strategy. Your broker is not going to talk to you about a a legacy plan. How to pass this money effectively down to your loved ones? So the charities that you love a broker is not going to talk to you about tax planning, and that's all under the umbrella of retirement planning. Isn't it Allan it is an and you have to really think about how you're going to do those things. I mean, I was talking with a gentleman and his wife last week in his goal has always been the Turner social security on at date, sixty two. Well, now, he's age sixty two and he's looking at it and saying, you know, I'm still want to work for a few more years. So we ran through some numbers. And if he turns his social security on right now, he's only going to get about half of it because he's gonna pay half of a back in penalties. And then it's going to be taxed at eighty five percent. So why turn it on? If you're. If you're going give most of it back in penalties in taxes. So just really turned out to be a good conversation to have with him. He his thought has always been for the last ten years has always been I'm gonna turn this social security on sixty two years old. And I'm gonna start taking my money will now that he's reached that goal or reached that age. It's it's a completely different story now. So especially since he came in, and this this was our first meeting and sitting down and going through some of those questions that, you know, we talk about people asking questions all the time that was one of his questions and we start breaking down some numbers for him. And by the end of the hour. He said why would I turn it on now? That was the it was a real good moment for him and his wife because they realize hey, we just we we don't know what we think we know. That's a starting block for us. Well, one of the things that we talked about at the very beginning of the show is having that balance between protection and growth in your money. And just because we're talking here about a retirement plan and investment plan. And there are two very different things that doesn't mean that part of your retirement plan. You just completely give up the idea of growth. It's all about protection. It's all about social security. It's all about tax, planning and fees and all of these different things. There's still an aspect of retirement planning where we say we need this money to go for thirty years. So we need to have growth. Yeah. Absolutely. I mean, we have to have the that segment of our portfolio has to continue to grow. We talked about it earlier in the earlier segment about taxes taxes are going to be a main cost to us in the future. And whatever we can do now to minimize those. Taxes or eliminate those taxes in the future. I think that's the plan that most everybody listening to the show should be on is how do we figure out how to reduce those taxes in the future? But you're still going to have to have a bucket of money to provide that future income to. So now, we take, you know, maybe it's fifteen or twenty percent of your portfolio, or maybe it's fifty percent of your portfolio, and we're focusing on growth for ten years from now that's going to be our money that we're gonna use in the future. And that's that's how you're going to fund that money all the way to age ninety five or one hundred years old you mentioned just a couple of minutes ago. It is very common for somebody to retire between the age of sixty and sixty five I'm looking at a story from Associated Press, and they they have quote here. Do the air quotes here. The average retirement begins at age, you would think sixty five, but it doesn't it begins at age sixty one people are retiring earlier because of they're pushed out of their job. Or there's health reasons we talk about that many times on the show, but the average person in retirement. His age sixty one when they when they enter into retirement it will last a little more than twenty three years. So think about your money lasting twenty three years. Now, you've said it many people will have their money half the last longer than that how much are they spending. The average person spends forty six thousand dollars a year in retirement, so use that I guess Allen as a starting number forty six thousand and you know, some people as couples will probably take that right out of social security, and then be able to fund the rest of their retirement from their investments, but forty six thousand dollars is probably a good starting point. And you you have to kind of realize where you're spending is going to. I mean out of that same article says the top three monthly expenses, and I can verify this because it seems to be pretty true with with most people we meet as well as their housing is is number one or Healthcare's number two and food and entertainments number three. Okay. So you have to really understand where your money's going, and what you can actually cut back if you have to. I mean, you're not likely to be able to cut back on your housing costs. You're not likely to be able to cut back a lot on your your healthcare. So, you know, you are you thinking, Well, I I to cut back on my food and entertainment. Well, that may be it. But we want to find out first of all can we build enough money to satisfy all those things so that you don't have to worry about cutting back. And that's why we talk about having party your money earmarked for current income and part of your money earmarked for future incoming that future. Income bucket is going to be that growth bucket that we talked about. Well, we need to sit down and have that conversation. And as you think about this right now, what is the what's your number? You're your three sixty scorecard. What's your scorecard number when it comes to your retirement? And by that, I mean, what's the probability that your money will last through your entire life. Is it fifty fifty is it seventy five percent is it..
"sixty five years" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Was four months old Jimmy was arrested again. Took the baby and fled into hiding. She hid in darkened apartment across the city when the police came knocking she would hush the baby in the baby stayed quiet tightly Jimmy says, meaning still we thought that she knew she knew everything she silent. State. Miller was on the run for a year. And then she too was arrested and sentenced to sixty five years in prison. This time she Jimmy were sent to prison eight hours away from each other. Jimmy river valley and nealer tain high on the mountain side and sunshine stayed with her grandparents Likud rights that it does to each other too far. Yeah. But we gotta get this old, buddy. From the lettuce Jimmy remembers having to get the center of each other's bodies from letters. Three years into their sixty five year sentence on January two thousand twelve. Were both freed on the same day. And this time it seemed different like they're twenty years of sacrifice was beginning to pay off because the government was actually implementing democratic reforms hundreds of political prisoners were freed on that day. Newspapers were allowed to report Freeman. Jimmy and.
"sixty five years" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"The right on. Okay. One hundred sixty five years, and and okay. And you deny are you denying that? I promise. I know that there was no there was a lot of money that came in on playing on cash. I get all that. That was a lot of folks. Whether it was spinner not reported at that was money that was held back from the seventies. That they were do I repeatedly said the optics were terrible. I don't know what you want me to say. I don't know what would satisfy you. And at some level. I'm wondering whether anything possibly could. I'm just wondering why nobody ever talked about. That's not accurate TJ. It was a very big issue. It was a very big issue. Not only here, but around the country it received tremendous scorn from those who were from the right? It had to be defended by those on the left supporters of the president. It was a major national issue. I don't know what you're talking about. Nobody even knows that story unless we just talked about it just now, nobody know most Americans don't know that Barack Obama gave them ten days before he left office, sixty five million dollars to a terrorist nation. We're going to talk a little bit more about that number a later. It was. He gave them that money. Give it to them. There is yes there there's a lot more to it than what you're suggesting. And I don't think your facts are totally accurate. But the reality is when we start talking about the wall, that's a separate thing altogether. And now we have to leave it at that. Wow. This is. Maybe this guy's Dan from Vegas. Hit it on the head SNL's a soap opera compared to your show. Oh my God. Oh, my. Yeah. Let's go to break. And we're going to get over to Scott who hopefully can I I don't know. I I can't make TJ the per time man of the year personally. I I want to I was trying. We'll be right back..
"sixty five years" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"I don't think i've ever really listened to that like i did see where i never had a pet sakado strings very little bits of movement was very nice very nice arrangement skew very much wow last month thirty four year old kelly m cochran was sentenced to sixty five years behind bars after admitting to injecting her husband with a fatal dose of heroine and smothering him in their northern indiana home the court's decision came as cochran was serving a life sentence in another case the slaying and dismembering of her lover in michigan's upper peninsula the up she's a uber or he was probably yeah i was just there on vacation very recently they're getting boned and shocking is those crimes are upcoming tv documentary will look into other crimes that her friends and family suspect cochran cochran of committing that includes as many as nine other possible victims buried across the midwest as well as accusations that she fed the remains of her lover to others at a barbecue steve remains kelly what is this casey master meas these ribs are usually and big there is a hogs really big up there like a beef rib yeah that's pretty accurate something familiar about it though what a what are the what are these bravo were made out of of pork mostly pork upset a natural casing you bet kind of big really looked willie's rocky mountain oysters okay sure you share the documentary titled dead north will air nine pm may twenty eight to twenty nine th on investigation discovery that north right dead north okay northern indiana and the up what about fed up fever yeah that works just better it will recap cochran story through the eyes of former iron iron river michigan police chief laura frizzell they should have done it with guy fieri when i say bad boy yeah i taste how is that possible.
"sixty five years" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"I'm sixty five years old and seen quite a few presidents and i've never seen one that fulfill the promises like a president i loved trump i've loved them from day one and i just wanted to call and thank you for everything you do and this iran deal i am so glad he voted against it well i gotta tell you the one thing that i like and respect the most about donald trump is look at what he did with moving the capital of israel to its rightful place jerusalem so many of the president's promised they didn't have the courage to do it this is the worst deal he said it was the worst deal in the history of mankind and he's right and now look what the president pulled off here and he's pulling the us out of this iranian deal this president said he'd cut taxes he's doing it to the extent he was able on his own he is rolled back all of these burdensome regulations america's now position to be energy independent they have beaten and pushed out isis and i mean there's literally is so many success stories but there's not one media outlet except fox and talk radio that will give him any credit for the things that he has done it is unbelievable you know literally i watched on one of these cable channels they say the president violated the deal with the iranian mollahs it's violation and i'm like are you people really that stupid are you people really that insane and he's been able to basically undo so much of the damage and just a little over a year that barack obama inflicted on the country this was a dumb deal you know when when when bill clinton said is a good nail for the american people are north koreans not gonna get nukes we bribed our way at a pace way didn't say it quite that way but he suggested the three billion dollars in energy subsidies etc we're going to prevent the north koreans from getting nuclear weapons well they got him and as prime minister netanyahu pointed out i guess what the iranians had a nuclear program and they've lied to the.
"sixty five years" Discussed on KHNR 690AM
"What i wanted to cover with the shell today as i wanted to talk about applications that you use on your cell and ipad to maybe improve you know remembering different things and did you know allen rosa over half of the people sixty five years and older have iphones oh i didn't know that over sixty five wait fifty percent people over sixty five at these devices oh really sixty five my way i was i was not able to handle myself for the microphone well now we have these iphones ipads and most people over the age of sixty five they're using them for just to make telephone calls but you can use them for more so rosa debut use your iphone for more than just the telephone calls absolutely it's it's like my second it's my clone for for everything as time appointments remembering things no pictures i probably don't even use half of what the capabilities are but it's got some some capabilities our house would be absolutely nothing out my wife and her skill iphone so rosa and the iphone well one of the things i recently did is someone gave me a complimentary right with one of those things called lift l y f i was not a fan i was like i would not take an uber i would lift and again someone gave me a complimentary ride and t it worked kind of nicely lift a studio today so i'm so happy to report that i could be in studio today thank you to my lift driver took about fifteen minutes and very reasonably priced but that way i don't have to worry about parking i can think about what i'm going to do for the show so it's a really think we should've taken.
"sixty five years" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"Young people may have never heard of chappaquiddick that's probably true because of things like the things that i'm reading right here sure what's up with that let's go to professor let's go to the telephones we i think have not done yet today let's go to let's go to eric in frederick maryland listening on wma l eric you're on the chris plante show hey listen chris sixty five years old planning on checking my grandchildren and i talked to my sister about taking my niece and young nephews are all in their twenties i'm gonna take them all to see this movie and show showing what democrats are really like so i suggest that everybody take their grandchildren or their children or their nieces and nephews whatever diagram take the whole family hey i've been planning i've got friends in fact my friend pet with the reagan alter i was talking about earlier we started a thread text with his entire families and a family of seven brothers and sisters and they're like let's all rally and go see the chappaquiddick movie it's it's going to be a party i think everybody should bring all your friends bring the kids bring everybody go see the chappaquiddick movie and then when everybody comes out scratching their heads and said well why why don't we already know all this stuff that'll be a real eye opener for a lot of people because the real lesson for some of these younger kids in their twenties who don't know anything and think they know everything it'll wake them up maybe some of them anyway i'll tell you what when i was you know when i was a teenager just turning twenty eric my eyes were open when i started realizing that the propaganda machine exaggerated some things and just didn't talk about other things at all and that some things conveniently were buried and then i started asking questions and i'm reasonably smart guy so i figured out a lot of the answers and the answers are not answers that should make anybody happy because we're talking about corruption we're talking about cultural corruption in hollywood louis about monica lewinsky chappaquiddick john f kennedy fooling around in the white house they can have like a trilogy movie and have a big sensitive or something.
"sixty five years" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"To sixty five years in prison shooting happened in two thousand thirteen while quality mock strato was hosting a christmas party he saw two armed masked men trying to rob his daughter and her boyfriend and tried to stop them and was shot and killed a cook county judge sentenced brandon jackson to sixty five years in prison his accomplice gauge thornton pleaded guilty last year he serving thirty five years and the sister of stacy peterson says authorities are close to charging drew peterson with stacy's murder are john dempsey has more cassandra kale's wrote on facebook state police and the will county state's attorney are quote moving forward to charge drew peterson with the murder of his fourth wife stacy who's been missing for over ten years back in two thousand ten cassandra called into a wls radio show when peterson was a guest to confront him about you do what you do to my sister not a thing you killed her after she got off the phone between ten fifteen and ten fifty nine state police no where you were and what you did you will pay drew peterson a former bolingbrook cop currently in prison for killing his third wife kale says she's hired divers who found a sonar image of remains in the sanitary and ship canal but abc seven quoting a source who says that is not likely to be stacey john dempsey wls am eight nine thousand eight we'll county state's attorney a will only say that these stacy peterson case is under review wls traffic at five thirty five edens out to lake cook sixteen minutes inbound from lake cook to the junction forty five kennedy out to the junction twenty six to o'hare forty inbound o'hare to downtown an hour twenty junction in twentysix eisenhower out to wolf at forty two doornail fifty inbound from thorndale to downtown and our fifteen wolf.
"sixty five years" Discussed on KHVH 830AM
"Gold due even country only a new eu in 28 and new workout options on iheartradio all your favorite music all your favorite stations all break blood cancer research for the last sixty five years it was the l l s funding of dr brian brokers research but changed chronic myeloid leukemia from a deadly disease to one controlled with just a pill a day our next target acute myeloid leukemia aml it kills ten thousand people a year in the us alone where betting doctored ruger can make history again visit l l s dot org that's l l s dot org here's that drones can be a great asset dear company or organisation that drums of gained skills and leadership team work and performance under pressure veterans have received the very best training in their fields and are never afraid to tackle antun situation to accomplish to imagine if you are looking to hire a done better par putt of labour can help you make it happen you are better today you won't be saw the proud to be a jerk movement is we of adults who realize underage drinking is not just a youth problem but a community problem we encourage collaborations between parents public officials alcohol vendors law enforcement agencies the media's and schools to work together to prevent underage drinking at our communities we focus on jay do the environment around you by reducing your access to alcohol decreasing their exposure at the alcohol marketing and changing how we all think about underage drinking don't give alcohol to anyone under twenty one be proud to be a jerk on the battlefield there is a saying america's military men and women live by never leave a fallen warrior behind ever off the battlefield wounded warrior project operates with the same goal wounded bore your project was created to help our men and women returning home the scars of war whether those scars our physical or mental wounded warrior project we never leave a fallen warrior behind ever learn more about what we do have wounded warrior project dot org it's important to.
"sixty five years" Discussed on KQED Radio
"The world's poorer countries access clean energy american private sector actors and local politicians have stepped dan sean penn arnold schwarzenegger ilan mosque and former new york mayor michael bloomberg are among prominent americans joining world leaders at the summit eleanor beardsley in pr news paris at last check on wall street the dow jones industrial average was up one hundred thirty seven points this is npr news from kqed news i'm brian watt san francisco city officials planned to hold a news conference next hour to discuss the death of mayor ed league a high ranking city official told kqed the lee suffered a heart attack last night an employee at a safeway store in the city sunnyside neighborhood said lee collapsed there while shopping with his wife hours later li died at zuckerberg general hospital board of supervisors president london breed who is now acting mayor spoke to reporters this morning edwards sixty five years old our thoughts and prayers are with his wife anita his daughters tania embryonic and his entire family headley was san francisco's first asian american mayor and his death is being felt in the city's chinatown kenneth lau owns two grocery stores broadway and stockton he is a good in may of fall for this a chinese community of gay he had a son in law on what's that sodhi allah small business because i am small business so he have us gene kwan the first asianamerican mayor of oakland remembers when the two were mayors of bay area cities at the same time where we ought where would be in competition from time to competition over staff over the warriors are on the other hand we'd better felt was really important to show that asianamericans were part of the progressive alliance forever grant civil rights uh for children we plan to air next hour san francisco city hall news conference will beginning reaction to mayor ed lease passing throughout the day i'm brian watt.
"sixty five years" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville
"A doctor nurse when you're caring for a patient door deciding how long they should stay in the hospital that's gone that kind of interference doctors and nurses put in charge of health care patients getting the care they need people having real hell security that's what senator sanders is doing today so talk about the phasing in i mean we're talking about medicare for all the idea that this extremely popular programme of people sixty five years and older have medicare just dropping that age 202 include the entire population but it's not happening all at one once well it is important to recognize that part of the issue within healthcare is that we have a lot of people concentrated and medicare who of course need a lot of services so it's a very good idea to include young people who have less intense healthcare needs so putting zero that is it birth to eighteen year old in the plan is a really good thing to kind of stabilize the system initially and then also cover those who are fifty five and older those are the ones with the greatest need who have the hardest time finding insurance that can actually cover what the what they need is healthcare so lose two things make sense and that's that's a huge chunk of the population then when you get to between eighteen and fifty five you're really dealing with the employer based insurance system and that it's appropriate to take some time to unwind that we hear a lot about how invested people or how complicated that might be i don't think it's necessarily complicated but it does take some time to own way that system that has been the basis of of healthcare since world war 2 so i think a few years to do that is is perfectly reasonable i wanna turn to president trump speaking about healthcare in july during a lunch with senate republicans no democrats helped their obstruct analysts that's all that good it is obstruction they have no idea is they've gone so far left they're looking for a single payer that's what they want but single payer will bankrupt our country because it's more than we take in for just tell fc here so single payer never going to work but that's what they.
"sixty five years" Discussed on KTRH
"Propaganda movies and all the rest well there's a gentleman who really is a great economist who i also put in my new book george rice men he wrote a really thick book a treatise on economics which i went through carefully can it's called with one name capitalism capitalism and it was published twenty one years ago but i want you to listen to what he said in part and went you to listen to what he said about capitalism and about the industrial revolution and as you know you can see these riots in germany attacking capitalism we're taught we're indoctrinated about hating the great capitalistic created the industrial revolution in the vast middleclass that we have today but i want you to listen very carefully to this here's what professor weissmann wrote industrial civilization has radically increased life expectancy from about thirty years in the mid eighteenth century to about seventy five years today and actually almost seventy nine years tonight and the twentieth century in the united states it is increased life expectancy from about sixty five years and nineteen 100 to the present seventy five years the enormous contribution of industrial civilization to human life his further illustrated by the fact that the average newborn american child has a greater chance of living to the age of sixty five than the average newborn child to be nonindustrial society has of living to the age of five the marvelous results have come about because of an ever improving supply of food clothing shelter medical care and all the conveniences of life and the progressive reduction in human fatigue and exhaustion all of this has taken place on the foundation of actual science not talking about behavioral sciences technology and capitalism which had made possible the continuous development and introduction of new and improved products and more efficient methods of production in the last two centuries loyalty to the values of technology and capitalism of enabled man in the industrialized countries of the western world to put an end to famines and plagues to eliminate the once dreaded diseases of cholera and smallpox and so forth and saw famine has been ended because industrial civilization has produced the greatness the greatest abundance and variety of food in.