35 Burst results for "Sixty One Percent"
Marketing To Gen Z
"Takes for joining me today Sarah. Much for having me Dan. I am thrilled and we are going to be talking today about marketing degen's E.. So just so critically important. So I would really love to start with asking you to. Explain how Jansy e customers are different than a millennial customers. Will first of all the Gen Z. and not many people know this but they are the largest living generation today. So fifty one percent of the world population is under twenty five today and it is a whole new world out there. They are changing the game for just about every industry out there and I mean who if the stereotype is true man that's a lot of brunch. But so they're different than millennials for few key reasons, and basically it's for a few reasons about why they. Different different things that happened while they were growing up. And the different environmental factors, different parenting styles, that kind of thing. So the first key reason why they're different whether or not the same that there was a huge shift in parenting styles. So we went from terms like helicopter parenting, Tiger parent to a new kind of parenting style with the other twenty, five, hundred, twenty, six, crowd called tech parenting, and with instead of doing things for their kids parents were. A little more hands off they were teaching their kids, how to find things for themselves online using technology, and they basically have re as a result they've raised a generation who's a little bit more independent than millennials, but also what they did almost inadvertently that they scared. The. Crap out of them about. Anything. That could go wrong online everything from online predators to identity theft and everything in between, and so you've also got this generation WHO's more risk averse millennials? So. In addition to that, they were raised unlike millennials who are raised in a boom economy. This generation was raised in a time of war and recession they were born after these. These are post nine eleven babies. They were born at a very different time and they have seen parents. Lose jobs, take pay cuts, clip coupons budget in a way that millennials never did while they were growing up. And so are actually far more fiscally conservative. I will say I I. Say that term and people go oh so they're cheap they're gonNA love coupons. That's not totally true. The actually just want more value for their money and they're very concerned about the value for their money. They're not a I wouldn't call them cheap this as a whole generation, but I would say they're more concerned with okay. What am I going to get for my money they're not? As concerned with coupons and sales and promotions as past generations. They actually are much more interested in social engagement then coupons or sales, which is the first generation to really be to really take that on. Their hungry because they were raised in a recession because of all the being fiscally conservative all of that. They are hungry for work They're not you know. Coming out of school in going on at, take off a year and go explore Europe or. Nobody's doing that right now. But really like for the past few years this generation as they're entering the workforce, they're just ready to get to work. They're hungry for work their side. GIG savvy they have like multiple jobs they've probably they're very entrepeneurship and fact sixty, one percent coming out of high school say that they don't want to work for somebody else they want to start their own businesses. So it's a huge. Shift in just a very it's a much more entrepreneurial mindset and they're not waiting till the get out of college either to start their businesses are just starting them in high school in college like they're just doing it on the side because the technology is so readily available.
Friendships at Work and Beyond with Shasta Nelson
"I've been studying friendship now for twelve years really specifically, I passionate relationships in general but I found myself looking at US some studies coming out talking about specifically at a time for women, how significant their friendships were to their health into their happiness, and yet I was looking around at all of us being so obsessed with the parent child relationship and the romantic relationships, and like we were buying thousands of books and we were like, who am I if I don't have these relationships and it was like that was just like the we think of them as they the kind of things we need in our lives and yet the research shows that those things. Actually aren't always that great happiness and our health and traditionally haven't always been that way and that our friendships that Matt make such a difference I found myself kind of in that space where I was looking around being like, why aren't people talking about this more? Why aren't people doing research on this? Why are we not finding resources for people and that's really what kind of just put me in that space I wasn't because I knew that much about it was because I was. Asking the questions and just trying to find resources for people people I was working with and stop and ever since then I've been reading and devouring and learning, and listening, and teaching, and writing books, and speaking, and gathering up, you know most of its with women and This book puts me a little bit broader. I'm doing more co ED, which is actually very cool too because I've long felt that men I think this is one of the reasons why they die younger than women. And and I think this is why I think men need. I don't think it's a women's issue. I think it's a human need and so I'm really excited to be talking about it in broad terms to but yeah friendship is like the thing. The thing and you actually have a ministerial decree. Don't you approaching this from a really sort of holistic perspective yet my training as a got a massive divinity and I used to pastor and so it felt like a big veer off the road. But when I, look back on it, I was like that was where I was doing marriage counseling I was training small. Groups here Emmy, as a pastor, you're asking the question, how do I bond community what is community and how do people belong and and really thinking through when somebody walks in the door is visitor what does it mean to actually participate belong and so yeah I've in many ways have always been about community and wanting money all of us to feel that sense of. Your belonging and unfortunately in churches, not all of them but unfortunately, in most churches will you can experience that belonging, but there's a lot of. That, you have to believe a certain thing to belong or you have to behave a certain way to behave behavior. You have to appear a certain way to you know and that kind of never rubbed me right either. So it's really just how do we all as humans get that need to feel connected met and ways where we just feel accepted for who we are. So yeah, that's been a life passion. An and what made you want to tackle the workplace side of it then? Yeah, that's a good question I. so here's the thing. My second book was titled French Missy, and that one was talking about how most of us when we feel lonely and as a word that most of us don't actually even use the name very well. But when we feel like we want something more most of us, it's not we want more interaction or that we need to. Know more people that we need to make new friends. Most of us that we need to, we need to have closer relationships where craving intimacy were craving more meaningful relationships, and so I was noticing that a lot of us when we felt lonely, we were like, Oh, I need to go make friends I need to meet people and I was like, no, you actually know enough people you don't feel known by a few and so you need to let go. And when I teach what deepens relationship one of the three things that deepens relationships is consistent time and shared experiences and repeated interaction and I this won't surprise you at all. The number one thing I heard is I don't have time for that I don't have time to be that consistent I can only meet her for lunch once a month or I can only see them once a year I fly out there or I just don't have time to be on the phone I just over and over and over I don't have time. And I've thought, you know I could do my darndest to like into one more hour week and and that's not going when you see the numbers collectively of sixty one percent of US feeling lonely on a somewhat regular basis I was like I don't think I can talk you into one more hour and that's going to make the biggest difference I. Think we need to tackle. You know work is like two adults. What school is two kids. This is where we're spending time with people where we're interacting. We're making our biggest contribution and I was like, why don't we talk about putting friendship and our whole life as opposed to trying to fit it in his personal life bucket with a thousand other things and to me this is really answering the question of how can we? Get more of our emotional social needs met in the biggest part of our lives in that bucket. So it's answering the question I don't have time. Well you do. Doing. Yes exactly. But but I think a lot of people feel a little weird about that. Right? I mean first, we're accustomed to thinking of life in separate spheres but you one is where we can have this this vulnerability, the intimacy with people in our personal lives. You, know we feel a little bit weird about that in in the workplace is, is it okay to be vulnerable and intimate with people at work? Yeah. Absolutely. It is and it's so interesting because we are uncomfortable with it when I was doing the research about thirty percent of esther like. And yet when asked, how many of us lot a friend almost of us are like Oh. Yes. Please in at work like we're not sure it's appropriate but we want one and also it is it is whether we like it or not. It is the number one place adults are making their friends and so that is happening and the much bigger question is it is happening we need it to happen. What we need to do is talk about it more and teach healthy expectations and set this up so that it's best for the people involved and for the workplace and the research shows it is absolutely. Paramount, not to are not only to our individual health and happiness but to the organizations of who we work, which is really fascinating. I mean there's twenty years of research I mean we're talking. Decades and many many different people studying it in a variety of different ways who say if you have a best friend at work, you are the best employees for the workplace you're more engaged you have better treat the customers better. You're less likely to leave. So we're bringing our turnover costs down. You call in sick last year fewer workplace accidents. I mean, you just look down the list and the people who? Have a best friend at work. Absolutely show up and feel more engaged look forward to Monday morning the Monday morning in air quotes and feel like they wanna feel support it and they feel safer brainstorming they feel safer taking risks they feel safer showing up with the ideas and those last few ideas are examples of vulnerability in the workplace and to your point a lot of us are like. Well, we picture people. Telling personal drama and just being all these heated one last night and we picture `vulnerability and we have like these fears the pop into our head immediately and I do teach incremental slow vulnerability when we're talking about disclosing and I teach how to do that and healthy Safeway But more importantly, vulnerability is what we need in order to brainstorm. It's what we need to say, I, actually don't know the answer to this or I actually need help with this or. Not just diversity inclusion is vulnerability. It's like let me I don't want to just have you be a token different person at the table I. Actually want your differences, the impact art answers here and your story to change what we're trying to do and how you're experiencing this and I'm all. When we actually list everything we want for the workplace and how we will be better together it takes an incredible amount of vulnerability to to do that.
AstraZeneca pauses coronavirus vaccine trial, shares slip on rollout doubts
"No Work? No pay no food coronavirus lockdowns have forced many people all over the world to wonder where their next meal's will come from according to Matthew True. Scott Oxfam International's head of Humanitarian Policy About one hundred and twenty one million people have been pushed to the edge of starvation. This year not of course is across the main hotspots you would expect Yemen Democratic Republic of Congo of Gunston Venezuela, south. Sudan we're also seeing hunger coming up in otherwise middle income or developing countries. India South Africa Brazil CETERA. Look at a situation in the world where you have about sixty sixty, one percent working in the informal economy when that denied that daily income forced to stay at home they no longer get that income and that forces them into some of the negative coping strategies and that's what makes this crisis so unique. People. Couldn't travel to work which meant they couldn't make money and they couldn't buy food but this isn't just a short term problem. Is it Yeah and it has sort of long term impacts where, for instance, if you take people who are living day to day selling milk, if they can't sell milk for a few days, it gets point whether then have to do something to have food and income then have to sell their means of income. So selling the cow which had been providing them and then conquered back to generate income and same happens instead of urban areas where people who had been, for instance, taxi drivers after. So long of not being able to take fares and give taxi rights eventually then have to start selling off assets to cope and that's where we're really. Seeing potential long-term structural breakdown, and as you say, this is a problem that existed before the pandemic. So how do we tackle it this time around does it require new solutions? It does with sort of proposing three solutions. The I of course is that we need to increase humanitarian aid drastically the U. N. Global Humanitarian Appeal has called for about ten point, three billion dollars in humanitarian aid. But only about twenty, four percent of that is funded. So less than a quarter, the second thing that we can do is cancelled some of the debt that could free up up to a trillion dollars, and then of course, the final thing is. Exactly, as you say, we do need to change how system works. We need to build a more fair and more robust food system. We need to build a system that's ready to deal with the climate shocks that's able to produce sustainable food. One that supports a small-scale Farmers Informal Workers, Matthew Scott head of humanitarian policy at Oxfam International. Thanks for your time. Thank you so much
US podcast downloads and audience per platform
"We start with an exclusive today exclusive data from contract on total downloads an audience splint by platform for US podcast downloads. He shows that apple has sixty one percent of podcast downloads and spotify only nine percent. But when you look at total audience, it's a different story with apple being used by about a third of podcast listeners. But spotify by about a quarter, apple podcasts might still be bringing in the downloads but spotify appears a significant service in terms of increasing podcasting total audience. According to Lipson today is the last day to submit your podcast into Amazon music and audible. If you want to be there for the launch, you should be using your podcast hosts distribution option or if you don't have one of those in your podcast host, a new podcast host and be, you'll find a link in our show notes newsletter today. Last month, we reported that anchor was hosting pirated podcasts. Aaron Monkey is the latest high profile podcast to publicly criticize the platform after discovering pirated copy of his new podcast American shadows on anchor same art, same description he adds. Spanish language audio on demand platform. IDEX has launched subscription platform vokes plus it'll cost you eleven dollars ninety five a month content creators will be paid based on total plays and audience wanted to replace the subscription service from podcast network. Wondering will be free for year. If you've got a US American Express card, check out your American Express essentials care package email from yesterday a third of the adult population in Ireland of listened to podcasts recently, almost half doing. So since the pandemic hit according. To new data and another exclusive transcriber, an APP that offers unlimited transcripts released. Later today people can just hit record. It transcribes in real time for how long they want, and they can share the transcription everywhere says the APPS developer you get unlimited time for three dollars nine, hundred, nine, a month, and it podcast News Oprah. Winfrey has launched a podcast with Apple Oprah's book club is in a compliment to a feature on apple books and Apple TV, plus it's not exclusive to the Apple Platform. Upon cast, an oral history of the office is nearing its end. The finale is next week. It's spotify original, but it's available everywhere. The current episode features the final episode of the office including a surprise return of Steve Carell Brazil and polke are back together. Again, Brazil might Perry the former breakfast team at UK radio station. Talksport they've been reunited by PODCAST works for podcast supported by a sportswear retailer and the Lamar show is the debut podcasts from singer. Songwriter. Lamar. In conversation with living legends, entrepreneurs, creatives, and close friends,
Tyler Jordan On How To Advertise In A Down Market
"Today's guest teacher Tyler Jordan is the founder of Jordan digital marketing and he's been helping entrepreneurs get out there for years. His Digital Marketing Agency is focused on getting people, new clients, new leads through Google ads, facebook ads, Lincoln, facebook Instagram, you name it. This is why I'm so excited to have him here today as a guest teacher because we're GONNA get some. Free Consulting. This is a really good lesson on the importance of paid advertising right now in growing your business. Even if you have a small budget that small budget can go a long way right now and you should not miss this opportunity tyler Jordan's GonNa, teach you pass it onto him. Now, we'll be back with my takeaways to wrap up the episode, but for now, takeaway? Tyler Everyone, this is tyler. Over Jordan digital marketing. We've put together a six point plan for how to run paid acquisition marketing. Even in the midst of pandemic, the world has profoundly changed over the last two months. People are staying home at a drastically higher rate even as things start to open up even with restrictions being lifted fewer people are going to go out pure people are going to restaurants a lot fewer people are going to be commuting twitter square are two of the biggest companies to announce new work from home policies that. Allow people to work from home indefinitely in a recent Gallup poll more than fifty percent of Americans said they'd like to continue to work from home even after the restrictions are lifted, that means fewer people commuting, which means fewer people listening to radio listening to streaming services, seeing billboards or out of home media. So outdoor marketing opportunities have all but dried up, but it also means that there's a ton more people sitting in their houses searching and scrolling all day long in front of their computers. This leaves a huge opportunity for those who. Are Willing to take it. We've seen massive pullbacks and marking spin, but the people who have stayed the course with their digital spend are seeing major benefits. We've put together a six point plan to explain how you can restart or improve on your current paid marketing strategies. The first point businesses down right now, but it's not going to be gone forever this also down for everyone a lot of people have pulled spin really dramatically if you have the money to continue advertising, this is the time for you to take over your space. Even if your product is dependent on people being out and about you can spend this time to position yourself for the rebound when business comes back those who spend the time and money to stay in front of people right now will continue to be in their consideration set those who poll their marketing will be lost and forgotten, and right now CPM's CPC's are at all time lows in March. The average see pm in the United States fellow three dollars for the first time in two years and the lowest amount globally ever they've increased. About four dollars since then but that's still thirty percent cheaper than what they were towards the end of February. The second point think about the channels you running billboard. Or dead print is struggling in has been struggling for a while TV is hot right now because everybody's took it home and digital is is pure fire right now even as things open up their millions of more people staying home and scrolling their timelines searching from their phones than normal, we're getting finally to see the true capability of the Internet during his time, which is weirdly exciting. NETFLIX's who lives social feeds and Youtube are quickly becoming the go-to entertainment sources for the vast majority of America. If your business typically relies on out of home media or events, look into Ott, youtube bands, and think about runs video on facebook. The third point we'd like to make is think about Tom don't forget the situation that people are facing right now but also try not to be overly cliche. The number of companies that are talking about navigating these uncertain times ridden risen by an astronomical amount you need to care and be mindful of the situation, but don't default to being too scared to have a real message. Make sure you're still telling people who you are and what you do if you can share the story of how your business is helping in the. Current situation or how the company is making changes to ensure that things remain safe when life goes back to normal the goal here is to remain top of mind for your ideal customer segment because if you don't someone else will we have an education based client advertising Kobe coming resources guide as a way to fill the top of the funnel for when their program starts. Gets back to normal. They're gonNA have thousands of new leads in their crm that they can go and attack right away they in cost relieves right now dropped to less than half of their normal rate, and while they're not converting any users right now, they're perfectly set up for the rebound. The fourth point, the noise has been cleared out. CPM's are lower than ever, but that's because no one else has advertising. So that means you have an opportunity to own the conversation personally I've only seen masterclass ads on youtube for like the last two months and I, actually finally just signed up to learn how to cook Mexican food. David able to own the airwaves because so many people have been scared and pulled out of the market. We've seen this sort of result, a lot of times from companies that we work with two. We've seen one of our fintech clients had a sixty five percent increase in conversions with only a thirty, five percent increase in spend on their top competitor campaigns during lockdown their competition pulled back and they stayed strong and stay true to their paid strategy, and they're reaping the benefits for another client of ours has been able to see a sixty one point five percent jump in numbering conversions even after social distancing quarantining started to happen, they've only increased spend about forty six percent. Outside jump in nombre and conversions, versus the spend they put forward simply because there's fewer people in the space another client was able to see a sixty one percents jump in non brand conversions after stay home orders and social distancing. They've only put together a forty five percent increase in spencer seeing outside his jump in overall conversions. The benefit here is that the audience that you're getting in front of right now is one that has more time on his hand and his testing out more tools during their downtime. So people who are getting in front of them are having an opportunity to get leads that maybe wouldn't be so to jump on a demo or get on a call with you. But if you're able to continue to spend that money and own your niche, you have a really unique opportunity to get in front of more of the right people and it might not pay off right now but it will pay off when business starts to get back to normal. And this brings us to our fifth point people are shopping around dramatically more people have more time on their hands. Money needs a stretch further. So people are taking the time to test out multiple different tools whereas they used to just focus in on one and do the easiest thing we're seeing a lot of people sign up for leads, download content and request demos in the SAS face embedded these space, and it's our job to go capture that interest. We're also seeing a lot of people buying a lot more on e commerce sites because they're stuck at home and they need fix their shopping addiction anyway. So we're seeing a lot of huge increases in ECON sector as well. If you're running an ECOMMERCE site, the best place for you to go and find that traffic and convert those users is GonNa be through digital through search social and display. So make sure that you're getting out there in front of people with the right message and using right audience the sixth and. Final point is one that we harp on regularly all of our audits and that's you need to speak to people at different stages of the funnel. Differently this is important at all times the year but especially right now, make sure that you're using the right tone to introduce yourself to new customers be a little bit more mindful of the situation those interactions but once you've introduced yourself, make sure that you let them know why you're different and why they should go with you over the other companies are shopping around with. Once they become accustomed to make sure that you asked her promote you to their friends. One of the big ways that people find business normally is they ask their friends recommendations. So if you can facilitate that with paid marketing that'll put you in a position right now with all your new customers that you bring in today to really allow that to snowball on top of itself. Once the economy starts and things start to get back to normal.
"Hey, there a warning before I. Start Today Show. We're GONNA. Be Talking about some pretty heavy topics. Today will be talking about mental health anxiety depression. And surviving suicide. Parental discretion is advised. In twenty, nine, thousand, nine, nearly eight, hundred, thousand people died of suicide. means, every forty seconds someone was taking their own life. And, suicide is a global phenomenon in certainly their populations, certain people, certain experiences that place. You at greater risk of suicide. But for every person who dies from suicide, it's estimated that there's another twenty. Who attempted suicide? That means for every one person who dies of suicide. There are twenty people who survive it. But death by suicide and suicide attempts are preventable. Now, that is not to say that you. You alone can prevent someone. From taking their own life or from even trying. But. It does mean that we've got to start having these conversations more openly. We've got to remove the stigma. GotTa be able to know the sign so that there's something we can do so that we can intervene. So today because of the pandemic, because of racial tensions because of the world that we live in today, suicide rates are higher than ever. Now, I've heard reports that suicides are up nearly two hundred percent so far in twenty twenty and I did my best to substantiate those statistics. Night can't tell you. I can substantiate the number of suicides is that much higher wouldn't surprise me. I just can't substantiate it when I can tell you is that Google searches Calls to suicide prevention lines and visits to online support groups are up more than two hundred percent since the lockdown began. You should also know that suicide is the tenth leading cause of death in the US. In fact, I WANNA lead with some really powerful statistics so that you'll begin to think about this, not just in terms of you or your family members. But your neighbors, your parents, your grandparents, your nieces, or nephews every day. The CDC estimates about one, hundred, twenty, three people die from suicide, and that was in twenty nineteen. It's also estimated that only half of Americans who are experiencing some form of depression or anxiety ever seek treatment. But did you know that between eighty to ninety percent of people who do seek treatment for depression or anxiety find success by using therapist and or a medical intervention? Did you hear that like eighty to ninety percent feel better? An estimated quarter? Million People? Every year are survivors of suicide attempt. In previous years, suicide was the second leading cause of death in the world for people ages fifteen to twenty, four today, it's the number one leading cause of death. And although more females than males attempt suicide. represent. Seventy, nine percent. Of, all suicides in the United, states? Firearms being their most commonly used method and for females. The most commonly used method is overdose poison if you will. Now, let's talk about who is at greatest risk I. It is our LGBTQ plus community. There are three times, more likely special kids, three times more likely than straight kid to attempt suicide Oh nps if you have a sneaking suspicion that your kid might. Be Gay. Bi. Trans. Trust me just accept them and love them if you don't. They feel that. They know that don't assume your Keta straight is what I'm trying to say kids who worry about what their parents and society might think are three times more likely. To commit suicide forty-one percent of trans, adults that they've attempted suicide and the same study found that almost sixty one percent of trans people who were also victims of some form of assault sixty. One percent of those people have attempted suicide because get this lesbian gay and bisexual young adults who come from families where either the belief the notion, the sentiment was that they would be rejected because of their sexuality. Those kids are eight times more likely to commit suicide. Then, children who come from families where they feel very accepted. Each time and lgbtq person is of victim of any type of harassment or abuse that increases their risk of self harm by almost three hundred percent. Those are some of the most at risk populations, the elderly, also a very high risk population. What do I have delivered for I? Don't WANNA be a burden to my children. There's nothing for me to look forward to. Black talk about risk factors regardless of population demographic. The WanNa be on the lookout for these risk factors. Place people at a much higher likelihood of attempting suicide, any previous known or unknown or diagnosed mental disorder. Especially mood disorders, schizophrenia bipolar ast, which is autism spectrum disorder autism, any anxiety disorder, and certain personality disorders. Those who regularly use substances, like you know, drugs, alcohol painkillers, people who tend to be more impulsive or aggressive anyone with a history of trauma, sexual abuse, verbal abuse, physical abuse people who are experiencing a major physical disability setback, chronic illness, those with a family history of suicide, those who have a close friend or relative committed suicide anyone who's in recent job or financial distress. Those, who recently lost a relationship at greater risk for suicide is anyone who's being isolated or who lacks their peers social support?
Change in Dominican Republic as opposition wins presidency
"Let's go to the Dominican Republic now where the victory by the opposition part in this weekend's elections has marked the end of sixteen years of rule by the Dominican Liberation Party. The P. L. D.. The newly elected president Louis Shabina dare managed to capture fifty two point fifty three percent of the vote, well earlier I was joined on the line from the Dominican Republic's. Republic's capital not Sunday Domingo by bridget wooding, who's the director of the think tank, Obi m I, see a or center for immigration, observation and social, development in the Caribbean bridget started by giving us a bit of context and explaining just how significant the results are very significant, because we're talking about change after sixteen years of ruling party and we're talking. Talking about an almost exact reversal of what happened in the elections for years ago when the President Danilo Medina got in with sixty one percent of the vote against thirty four percent of our be now there, and as you mentioned now I've been there has with the fifty percent needed and Danilov menace stouffer. His candidate from the ruling party got only thirty four percent. percent or so of the vote, so if we're looking at something, which is which is very significant, all the way along President Medina had sought to transfer his popularity to his chosen candidate on solid casteel, but in fact council steel was probably the weakest candidates that he had because unsubtle casteel was involved with public works, which has been notorious for different corruption scandals. But then the President Danilo Medina thought that with Kobe nineteen. He would have things in his favor. There would be a kind of swath vote for the way. He was dating with things, but that was not to be because. Since January two, thousand, seventeen, this being the Green March movement against corruption, and the fact that disparities between rich and poor had been rolling, and there were a number of journalists who actually lost their jobs trying to denounce this, so this became a big issue, the government, totally of note, the evidence and the president. Medina also took further actions to control the judiciary, but what also happened was that the former president Leonel Fernandez split from the ruling party, and that divided what had been a pretty Monolithic party up over the last sixteen years, and he did it by suggesting that certain casteel the nominee President Medina had been put in by false means. But there was a thought that were things to go to a second round up. The ex-president learn finance might have gone in with with consol. But what was the most decisive thing that happened this year was that on the sixteen to February nineteen elections, there was a glitch and e-voting could not take place, and so, what happened then was that the elections were. Left right and center, but this was corruption. And especially, the millennials who had begun to take to the streets along with other you know in many Latin, American capitals so in recent months, really caught a bit between their teeth and the middle class, which had kept the ruling party in power for sixteen years, suddenly began to feel that they've been robbed up the wrong way. The things were things were unraveling now. The government you know is the country's largest employer, but even those that it was keeping in their pay when along a satisfied. Feeling change had to happen, and that was the ticket on which the new president has got in and posted to surprise then I mean it was clear that the tide was turning, but did you ever think that actually he would overturn the sixteen years of Monolithic rule I think all the more recent polls have shown that he's definitely in the lead. I think what was worrying. was that at the last minute that Kobe number? would be used as a cover to dissuade more middle class voters perhaps from going to vote, and also the usual tactics of paying people to vote or giving people handouts prior to elections this time it didn't work with the with the exception perhaps of the government in some of the poorest province near the border, but it didn't work the because people were determined the change and I think this is. Of what's happening in a number of Latin America where people do feel the need for change, and corruption is a big issue, and people feel that it should be tackled also covid nineteen demonstrated again the dispatch between rich and poor because those people who. Are Not documented migrants people have been nationalized. He had don't have access to government programs, and this doesn't look good in the face of the sustainable development goals. It doesn't look good in the face of the international community, so something was going to break I think, but nevertheless I think. People woke up. Fight surprised that it had happened so smoothly and things didn't go to a second round. This Sunday. Do you think that people would just then voting against the status quo, or was there something specific that abner was offering? What made his campaign so successful? I think he was really offering to clean things up, and so if you the bar next to my house today after elections happen, it was saying the whites have gone got in his Richmond from the cradle. They don't need to rob. So, there was the sense that. That These were people who have. had a different kind of agenda, and all walks of life seeing that. that there have been just too much of a monolithic hold on every aspect of society and under change was necessary, but I think the corruption thing was important, and then the fact that normally elections happen on the no glitches, but this glitch that happened in February with the elections and the feeling that there was something going on under. Probably the think was more likely with the incumbent party. I think those were the two decisive things that make people think. Yeah, we do need a change and finally bridget. What can we expect from his presidency? What will apart obviously from corruption be the main issues on the agenda? Well, obviously we have a big health crisis on our hands, and as you can see the Dominican probably is one of the worst countries in the insular. Caribbean and the election mobilization hasn't held so I think we're going to have to go back to the state of a state of emergency. The new governor will also be slightly tied in terms of how far it can go in more imaginative on policy, more imaginative domestic policy because it did do a deal in this S- i Brown with some of the more ultra nationalist sectors of society, and so they're going to have to reckon with that. I think trying to was cleaning up corruption, trying to create more jobs and trying to ensure the disparities between rich and poor are not sensu it'd such that in this pandemic. All can be served healthwise and in future crisis, people are not going to be discriminated one way or another. And that was bridget. Lots of background birdsong on the line from Santa Domingo.
Americans are Uncomfortable With Going Back to Church
"Survey. Oh. Good survey from taken by the American Enterprise, institute, has shown that sixty four percent of American churchgoers. Were somewhat uncomfortable or very uncomfortable with attending in person worship. Sixty four percent sixty four percent, in fact, what they found was basically only one group is Gung Ho on going back to Church and that's why evangelical 's. Right no surprise there if you know the news. Yeah if you add up there somewhat comfortable, and they're very comfortable's. It's. Sixty one percent of them are all about. Thirty. Four percent of them are very comfortable with going back to. Yeah because they because not only do they get to engage in the worship that is so important to them, but also they get to pony lives. Show us. What idiots we are. Yeah, Yeah so apparently. Even those who reported that their congregations offer actually offered. Worship last week, Fifty, six percent of respondents said they chose not to go. Yeah, and you know. I mean obviously like one of the hotspots repeatedly everywhere this Cova. Is seems like Church's just keep popping up like that was one of the first stories coming out of South Korea right was there was a church like a crazy colty church, but nonetheless. I think that's. Probably. But that was one of the hot spots, and that that was one of the big spreaders of Covid, nineteen and obviously we're seeing that in the United States. We're we're. We're just seeing it right like this is operatives These are the kinds of places that people who care about their health and their communities health. Should, be staying away from and a lot of Christians actually do agree with that depending on their denomination if you look at Black Protestants. And add their numbers up. Sixty eight percent are. Either somewhat uncomfortable or very uncomfortable. Well. Yeah, because it's because this thing is killing them in disproportionate numbers so. I can see why. Hispanic Catholics seventy three percent are are on the uncomfortable side. Really Yeah, yeah, that's that's. That's a number that means something. Yeah, and you're white mainline Protestants. It's sixty at three percent well. Yeah, I mean I'm you know talking to my mom hi mom, if you're listening. The other day, and she was saying that you know she. Attends, a free often attend an Anglican a Canadian Anglican Church She goes there mostly for the for the. For the free coffee I think anyway And music, doesn't she really liked the? It's the Camaraderie and the people. She loves the people there and I don't blame her for that tall any who? She said that they're not going to be going until like late in the fall at the earliest. Really. Yeah fantastic. That's not even an option, so I I mean they're. They're doing it right up there i. don't know about what what the Anglicans are doing down here, but. Well Lake. PISCOPO, here, so yeah. Definitely not Anglican. We broke off from that country. Diane exactly. Anyway. Yeah I just think it's kind of interesting. To contemplate re where people's this raises an interesting thing right like it does ask people where their priorities are right and this is something that is really supposedly really important to them going church right right and their belief in God and one of the things that they're God requires them to be active participants in their religious community. I would assume that's why they go right right and because why, like honestly, I mean God bless your mother and everything I guess friends. Get you there right like I can. But. Those people I think are trying to earn points in heaven. Right sure. And, so anyway, where was my? My point was my point. That's that's the new memoir. That's the title of your memoir now. I. Don't lose it that often. So my point is that. You know when you look at. Where these where people are putting their priorities, right? They're having to do this balancing act between their health. And God right and they're and they're and him parole needs for most people they're proving. They're proving that they are actually rational actors. They're choosing their health their choosing the tangible. They're choosing what is right in front of them over what? I mean the Evangelical. Christians there, the Rangers in this in this game right there. The good ones because they're not letting some dumb disease getting the way. They're God demand of them, and they're going in there doing yeah, and if they died they, they go to heaven and God's. Right and I heard that I've heard that quote. In meet. Why haven't I in articles I've Read I've seen that quote where people are just like like. Yeah, you know like if I get. It gets God's will. God's will be done. You know and it's like. Oh. Yeah, it's pretty. It's pretty
AP-NORC poll: Sweeping changes in views on police brutality
"A new poll finds sweeping changes in American views on police brutality about half of Americans say police violence against the public is a highly serious problem that on equally targets black Americans into often goes on discipline that's up from about a third just last September the eight PM awards the center for public affairs research poll shows sixty one percent believe police are likely to use deadly force against a black person up from forty nine percent five years ago about the same number say racism is either a very or extremely serious problems including majorities across racial groups more than half of black Americans say they've been unfairly targeted by police because of their race just six percent of white Americans said the same Sager made Ghani Washington
Cuomo attempts to deflect blame of deadly nursing home coronavirus debacle on to Trump
"It and you call most popular went from seventy three to sixty one percent approval and handling the nursing home forty three percent when things get more more expose all turn out he's blaming the trump administration for the policies that had these covert positive patients going back to nursing homes now if they can isolate they go back to nursing homes you don't put an affected patient back to a nursing home without isolation it killed thousands of people and the blame the trump administration is befuddling to say the least meanwhile it was she who yeah and that's the fact you came out and told us well the flu kills point four percent of people and this kills one percent of people it's really it's not the flu it's worse now it turns out this kills point three percent of the people and he comes out who by the way told us in January for but nothing to worry about here's Anthony found cheap today I often say you know we often talk about
AP-NORC poll: Pandemic especially tough on people of color
"The corona virus outbreak is having a disproportionate effect on the health of people of color and now we'll poll finds the economic fallout is also hitting harder according to a recent survey from the Associated Press N. O. R. C. center for public affairs research sixty one percent of Hispanic Americans say they've experienced the loss of some household income that compares with forty six percent of Americans overall as for trouble meeting expenses thirty seven percent of Latinos and twenty seven percent of black Americans say they've been unable to pay at least one bill only seventeen percent of white Americans say the same one analyst at the economic policy institute says if U. S. policies don't address these racial disparities it's going to take much longer for these families to recover if they even recover I'm Jackie Quinn
AP-NORC poll: Pandemic especially tough on people of color
"According to a recent survey from the Associated Press N. O. R. C. center for public affairs research sixty one percent of Hispanic Americans say they've experienced the loss of some household income that compares with forty six percent of Americans overall as for trouble meeting expenses thirty seven percent of Latinos and twenty seven percent of black Americans say they've been unable to pay at least one bill only seventeen percent of white Americans say the same one analyst at the economic policy institute says if U. S. policies don't address these racial disparities it's going to take much longer for these families to recover if they even recover I'm Jackie Quinn
Support for the LGBTQ Community is on the Rise in the US
"Comparing numbers in in this Will REPORT BETWEEN Sort of how support for the. Lgbtq community has shifted between the years. Two Thousand Fifteen and two thousand nineteen right just a four year period. Okay Yeah that's that's not a huge period. Not a huge period. But it's very interesting. They surveyed more than forty thousand Americans. Small it's not small and they've found that seventy two percent of this group said that they they favored nondiscrimination protections for lesbian gay bisexual transgender People and that was in two thousand nineteen study seventy percent great so you can like that. Wow like amazing levels of support when you think about how far we've come since early two thousands so that's that's really remarkable and And something to be really really happy about but there's something in these numbers knew there was a but I knew that but is shocking and mildly. Hard to put your hat. Wrap your head around okay. During the same period the number of people who said they oppose allowing small businesses to refuse products and services to gays if doing so would violate their religious beliefs In Two Thousand Sixteen These the which was the highest point right at sixty one percent of Americans said that this this you know they're they're an opposition to this make sense. It's not fair it's not write. This number is dropped from two thousand sixteen right to fifty six percent in two thousand nineteen. Yeah and and this is surprising. People are I I'm a little taken aback by this. That the numbers could shift like that It's just five percentage points but like still right like I here's the problem The messaging on the wrong side of this issue is so good. It's their messaging is easy. It's just religious freedom. Yeah exactly. This is a country that has religious freedom. Yeah and the messaging on the other side isn't getting through which is just if you practice it you know if you're open to for business in the United States you're open for everybody right and that's the end. I know it's it's a really funny thing. And and what they're looking at in this article is they're talking about specifically the cases that were sort of out there in the news do with like cakes for weddings and so Yes you was linked to gay marriage and so the support of gay marriage and and so people that they were seeing. No that's not fair. That's not right. Let it up. But you're right. They as soon as the religious right lost on the gay marriage issue and saw the numbers like the support out. There in the public is so high right right. They know that they're not going to win that. And they're just going to look like dicks right and they're not gonna get the thing that they their their plan. B which is they want to be able to discriminate against gay people in some fashion right right and if they held on hard to keep fighting gay marriage gay marriage gay marriage they'd look like dicks right would lose favor on these other issues and the public's opinion would be solidified. They're actually really. They deftly shifted their focus. This issue And it looks like we've got some work to do because this is so fucking wrong right and I don't get how people can how they don't see this right. If you support marriage right at a at a rate of seventy two percent of this country right supporting gay people in equality in equal rights just in rights. You don't have to go to their wedding. Yeah just have to like the FA you just have to be okay with people having equality. How can there be this disparity right in other sort of other rights the rights to go about your life and to go and get goods and services at any business that's opened generally to the public? Yeah but that's the problem is that they couch it as a right. I have the right not to serve people that I don't want to. I have a right to discriminate. Great and when he's a stylish that you don't really well but we've established that you have the right to hate them and you have the right to be addict about it. But the problem is the People. Don't understand what the what being you know hanging out a shingle means what it means to say. I've opened a business to the public. Right we gotta we gotta get on the
The moral dilemma of COVID-19: Difficult decisions on economy and saving lives
"Save the economy or save a life that's the key moral dilemma facing officials as they weigh which steps to take next in response to the pandemic president trump is eager to restart the economy but medical experts warn if the U. S. moves too quickly more lives could be lost the New York times held a video conference with five experts from different backgrounds to discuss the difficult decisions that lie ahead prominent political activist and Reverend William barber took part in that discussion and he joins us now from Goldsboro North Carolina robin thank you so much for waiting this pandemic has led to an unprecedented national emergency what do you believe the moral response should be thank you so much for having me along what we have to know first and foremost explore the issues and the breakages and societal inequalities and America has a lot of rooms in that area when it comes forward racism is structural issues and what makes you as they explore that they do when you don't close the pictures you deepen and expand the life of the pandemic so the moral issue is that before the pandemic ever happened we have seven hundred people dying a day from popular hundred forty million people four and low income pandemic we don't put your mall thing we haven't done in the trump administration McConnell there is a push for mobile arrest reveals about treating also corporation and gave the people people sales workers we have whole middle seats basically we can get tested but we don't have any insurance are we don't have a guarantee that they can have the right all the water will be shut off so we're actually in the midst of this pandemic you in the qualities and you deepen any qualities actually calling the plan poverty was the pandemic could be for this pandemic at river in our own Paula Reid who works in Washington asked to advisor to the president kellyanne Conway about why there was such a lack of diversity on the president's council to re open the economy she didn't have an answer for that I mean we're hearing more and more about how minority small businesses are really challenged when it comes to accessing a little bit of this these billions of dollars that have been set aside to help them stay alive financially is the government doing enough to ensure that all Americans financially survive this pandemic no they weren't doing enough for even the pandemic there was no diversity and that's the one hundred and forty million poor and low income people but for his friend six three of sixty one percent of Americans look for a little while well the twenty six million people don't forget sixty six million white Americans all formal well but also fifty four percent of all people living wage what will people of color there's this ministry has dismissed that he brags about one one half American unit but actually while wages have gone down and people looking both ways and go all the way for and then the administration has not done anything to really be staff recommend before you get those businesses the fact is one of my friends says black people are dying to mostly be tested at least we are saying over and over and over in communities that you're having the highest rate ripping in Mississippi seven percent of those are African Americans desperate because of structural racism and what was his Surgeon General say black people need to stop smoking stop doing drugs and stop doing alcohol and does not address the systemic realities of the lack of health care the lack of hospitals that lack of treatment and the lack of testing which all the structural issues if anything this administration is is widening the racial gaps and creating more hall finish creating cooler we had a conversation yesterday with clergy and the clergy across this country we will open letter to the president and vice president the task the server general saying listen we need hospitals in our communities of color we need testing sites and community of color we need to just ask authorization act you can ask and then it later so that you can price that out and we can get those things to our home and we don't need I'll less about personal responsibility which is always the way some people try to dismiss dealing with structural realities of racism rubber nose points are really important to those points are really important to highlight because as you as you say there are deeper rooted issues that has sort of eggs been exacerbated by by this pandemic for example we know that people with asthma are can be severely affected by Kobe nineteen a lot of black and brown people live in communities that are close to highways and so that that will have an effect on asthmatic conditions for a lot of people a lot of black and brown people a lot of immigrants are those front facing service workers that we rely on those of us who are all working from home and it's easy to say to people you know Netflix and chill but for a lot of people who need that paycheck the bus drivers the postal workers that bodega owners they're going to work every single day and they are coming into contact with people who may be a symptomatic and so these are some of the issues that are sort of coming to light even though black and brown people knew those issues existed before cove in nineteen you remember sometime ago trump's interests with the war was over as I said while I'm sitting here forty three percent of our country formal welcomes sixty one percent of Americans work for low income and it's not because people are lazy it's because their jobs will not be under the ground helping job with this company thank you just mentioned the Surgeon General of the day say about people need to stop smoking author of smoke people come from plants and telecommunications you can close the plants that are needing like you saying errors in Louisiana it has the highest per capita rate of death in the country before and then and now still has the highest rate of deaths from the pandemic those people all the diseases because of the cancer carcinogens that are produced by the plant skin cancer our issues that we have to do and they're not giving him we called the central workers and many people are among the orderlies the groceries the fashion work with nurses what not who are who are essential workers get broader than just we say people essential workers and they represent the soul of America will win all the dissension workers going to seat the soul of America we tell them to go to the front line we don't guarantee them healthcare we have not guaranteed them safely we have guaranteed them a living wage we've done all those things for the corporations we bailed out before there was even a full blown panic diminish what we left DC central workers with our assistance and and and we have to come to okay just relax everybody has a right to lead it if they don't we don't know if they are sick it's not going to stay among the poor low income workers lack communities are sick the Germans lock on the state Tino communities are safe it's not going to stay there is going to continue to spray it and extend the life of this pandemic to the rest of us one reason we've been pushing according to scripture and I said whoa onto the old legislate evil and rock for their rights we are seeing a robbing poor and low income people basic fundamental human rights the right to a decent wage the right to healthcare the right to sick leave and again a pandemic it does hurt all you might be able to hide it during a pandemic you will be exposed and by those things continuing to exist it will extend the life and in the end this number also soccer so everybody has a right to me you know if they don't we don't and we better hurry up and relaxed it and this administration but over the
Apple's iPhone Sales in China Surged in March
"Smartphone sales. Were up twenty percent in March versus a week comparison apple sales were down five percent for the March quarter versus a broader market decline of about thirty five percent while again noting iphone weak showing in March of twenty nineteen ad. Rock said he and his strength last month also reflects the relative resilience of Apple customers specifically apple. Customers especially in China are generally higher income white collar workers who may be less impacted by shutout though he expressed concerns about ripples from the supply chain closures earlier. This year Darren on the says. Data Indicates Apple iphone. Sales are holding up better than broader market and we think that is a trend that will repeat other regions gotten outperform rating on Apple Shares. Is PRICE TARGET ON THEM? Is Three hundred twenty five box barent a piece showing similar growth in China? That was for both smartphones. In general and iphone specifically report has China's Ministry of Industry and Information Technology indicating handset sales for March. Were up two hundred forty one percent from February. The Twenty one point eight million units though still down twenty three percent from a year earlier of those twenty one point eight million units Barclays Analyst. Tim Long says two and a half million were iphones. A four hundred sixteen percent surge month over month. Meanwhile barons says six point two million of the twenty one point eight million where five g phones up one hundred sixty one percent from February and accounting for twenty seven percent of all phones shipped the five G. Surge in China has long worried about iphone and the growing competition. Apple's four g phones will feel worried is probably not the right word for a couple of reasons first. He still expects apple to launch a five G. iphone of its own later this year and second. I'm not sure he's in apple enough right now to categorize any feelings he has as worry. Long has an equal weight rating on apple shares. His price target on the shares is two hundred sixty eight bucks
Poll: Fans won't attend games without vaccine
"Month a new poll from Seton hall finds sixty one percent of self identifying sports fans say they are not going to attend the sporting event again until after a vaccine for coronaviruses been developed twelve percent said they go of social distancing was enforced only thirteen percent of sports fans say they would return to attending games as they had in the
Poll: Fans won't attend games without vaccine
"New poll out yesterday from Seton Hall University Stillman school of business found seventy two percent of those surveyed say they would not go to a sporting event if it resumed without there being a corona virus vaccine something experts still say is some twelve plus months away among those who identified as a sports fan sixty one percent said they would go to a game without a vaccine however seventy six percent said they'd watch broadcasts of games without fans in attendance with the same amount of interest as they had her
Why Is American Money Used Around the World?
"As of January twenty twenty Japan and China each own more than one trillion dollars in US Treasury securities followed by the United Kingdom With three hundred and seventy two billion dollars and Brazil two hundred eighty three billion according to the International Monetary Fund more than sixty one percent of the world's cash reserves are held in dollars. The euro is in for second place at twenty percent when even an economic powerhouse like China holds a trillion. Us Dollars Reserve. That's a good sign that the dollar is still considered the mightiest of the global currencies. But the dollar wasn't always the world's defacto currency so what changed before World War. Two all global currencies were backed by gold and each government. Guaranteed that it's money was good for certain amount of gold then came the Bretton Woods Agreement of nineteen forty four which created the World Bank and the International Monetary Fund and also established the US dollar as the new gold because the US held most of the world's gold supply the dollar continued to dominate during the post World War. Two boom years. A We spoke with Jonathan David Kirschner a professor of Political Science and International Studies at Boston College. Who Co edited. A book called the future of the dollar he explained the rise of the dollar order was on four pillars the robustness of the US economy the widespread belief in the American model of finance the wealth of US financial institutions and America's leading role in international affairs Kirschner said most of the world's monetary relations were orchestrated between the US and its political allies and military. Dependencies it was natural to be conducted in dollars. The Bretton Woods fixed exchange rate scheme collapsed in the nineteen seventies when Richard. Nixon took the dollar off the gold standard during a period of domestic inflation and many industrialized economies chose to float their currencies on the open market. At that time some economists began to predict the downfall of the dollar not that it would lose value but that it would lose. Its dominance as the world's de facto currency over the decades. Most of those pillars that made the dollar king of the postwar Connie have been toppled recessions stock market bubbles and the global financial crisis have revealed cracks in the American financial bottle and the US has lost some of its political dominance with many governments and corporations choosing to do business with China or Europe instead yet the numbers show that the dollar is still the currency that nations and individuals turn to as a safe harbor in economic storms. Kirschner said the ultimate reason is a simple one. The lack of plausible alternative. Not The dollar. Then what there have been periodic calls to shift more Reserve Holdings to the euro the Chinese are mb or even back to gold but the dollar still reigns supreme when countries shop for a reserve currency that stable secure and liquid that is easy to convert back to local money. The dollar is still the default in fact some countries such as Panama and El Salvador use the US dollar as their own legal tender the US government doesn't have to give approval for another country to use the dollar as its official currency. So what about a one world currency not going to happen? Kirschner says the first reason is political. There's simply no political will to have one world government or one world currency the second reason we won't see an earth dollar anytime soon or the whole world using the US dollar for their official currency for that matter has to do with an economic theory called optimal currency area. That states that a single currency only operates effectively over relatively small geographic area the size of a country for example not a continent or the world. That's because different regions might be experiencing very different economic conditions at the same time. One Country might be in recession. While another is booming. Kirschner said if you only have one money in the whole world and you only have one monetary authority which means you only have one. Monetary policy in reality different regions or countries would need monetary policies more tailored to their individual needs. That's one of the reasons why the euro hasn't supplanted the dollar as the defacto global currency the Bureau Paean Union itself is not an optimal currency area. It's too spread out. Which means that. E with authorities have to enact monetary policies that somehow serve economies in very different financial conditions like Germany and Greece.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on Rose Buddies
"During the recent 2017 holiday season was gift cards, something sixty one percent of consumers said they wanted when I was researching this I found a lot of people kind of dismaying the rise of the gift card. Yeah. Because it can be kind of in. Personal. But like, yeah. Buying gifts for people is hard because it's a challenge in how how well, you know them gift card is like I couldn't figure you out. But here's to argue too. If you are buying something for somebody that you don't know that. Well, and I think everybody at the table recognizes. That's true. Then it is almost like like lease consider it to be like, here's a thing that I'm going to make sure that you take to your house. And now you have to do some have you get it wrong. It's like here's some garbage and also gift cards for like strangers. You do kind of need to know where they shop like you do at least need to know that because if you give somebody gift card to place, they don't go again, it's just kind of like a guilt trip. It's a wait to ride around in their wallet or whatever like Cracker Barrel like cracker. No, we're going to use that. I'm not I will you will steal it from your person use at myself one working day. And then again, I will be just done for that day. I used to steal their little syrup bottles and pretend that clean them out. And put. You know, soda or water enema and pretend they were little potions that have a drink while I large final fantasy on the playground and Doraville. Yeah. So doing it. Oh, my second thing. Yes. My second thing is some music, and it is a band and the band is called life without buildings. It's guess what? I saw it on Spotify. I actually there's actually another one that I heard one of their songs called the lean over I believe I heard it a long time ago. And I was like, whoa. That's weird and interesting, and then I didn't think about them until it showed up on weekly playlist, and I listened to the whole album. I've been listening to it a lot this past week. And I'm really into it can just say this has been like a really fucking good year for me, finding new music more than any other. When I think about all of the artists that I discovered first of all it's almost exclusively like either bands or solo like super strong. Women like singers, like women vocalists like snail mail and the roaches like these are bands that I've been listening to nonstop those two in particular..
"sixty one percent" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Mark simone. Cook has become a good friend of the president's cozying up to the president berry worried about regulation as a headline ahead. Mr. New York, Mark Simone since he'll new seven ten. We're back in the w o r sports zone with Pete McCarthy. Is that time on a Friday night for some NFL peck says we have producer Ray in here. And Ray the guy just can't lose and it's annoying. A patriot fan of Red Sox fans. He's already blessed and sports now, what are you add on these NFL pick zero eight and eighteen you put you do the math sixty three percent. I mean, that's just I I mean, I don't know what I'm doing. It's working at sixty one percent sixty one sixty one but still. Now. Now, you have a goal in mind here. Yes. I the drive for thirty five. I'm saying I would like to win thirty five games. I keep hearing this. Yes. And hairs if you went thirty-five guy, just like it. So I got a very at the worst this week two and three to have a shot then I would love to go five and next week. But I'd like to I'd like to see I I went four one last week four and one the week before I had the bad week. But then before that foreign one and five and I've had a unbelievable one. It has been nuts and tell you what like you're just getting the stupid covers Cowboys eagles game where you're gonna hear. Where Cooper catches the deflection of brings an EMMY it's been unbelievable team has killed me twice. The jets the last two weeks the jets I'll do that. I'll tell you that. But as far as, you know, try for thirty five I don't care if you went thirty five games. Well, I think it's impressive fifty five percents where you're gonna hit to basically break. Even if you're picking these games in Vegas, right? If you get sixty percent. Pretty good. That's that's impressive territory. There you start getting a sixty percents here at sixty one percent right now. So he got to do is maintain and had six out of ten these next two weeks. But I think that's where the dramas I care about drive for thirty five get sixty percent. I'll be impressed six hundred thirty four one more. There you go..
"sixty one percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Comes to talk. Merchant marine? Roar. Time looking at this Paul. It's an exclusive, you know, it's by access. If you ask Democrats think of Republicans sixty one percent say that Republicans are racist sexist bigoted as like Nazis did with Jews that fifty four percent, say Republicans are ignorant ignorant. Really? Well, we can count votes on election day. Forty four percent say that Republicans are spiteful, but here's an interesting spiteful spiteful. But here's an interesting thing. Fifty four percent of Republicans say the Democrats are spiteful. This is I don't think this poll is actually helpful to the public discourse. And almost nobody says that the other party is fair thoughtful or kind two percent of Democrats say that Republicans are kind two percent. Two percent. Races, sexes, homophobic, xenophobic. Oh beck. You name it. They're fences. Hateful mean-spirited. That's right. So this is the this is that's the democrat party's program talk about nationalism talk about anger talk about all this stuff. They talk about Trump during because he said he wants fair trade, and he wants NATO partners to pay their fair share. And what they agreed to pay that makes him a terrible person. Sure that makes him a terrible. But Nancy, Nancy. But but this one over here Hillary, Diane Rodham Clinton boy, oh boy. Oh boy. Oh boy. Oh boy. Let's go to let's say that's quite a poll. They've got their..
"sixty one percent" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Of retirement readiness and financial confidence for example More than half of those with an adviser feel very financially, secure while twenty one percent without an advisor said. The same The twenty one percent that say, the same may, also be kidding themselves because they probably haven't run the numbers Now a lot of people that, listen to me have run the numbers at a cool meeting other day the cool guy who some cool numbers I mean he drew. Out his buckets and everything was great And what are? You determine, is he's okay for about the next ten years Well he's got. A wife that's like sixty four she can be seventy four in ten years this person must work hard. At, a strategy and spending is part of that strategy trying to. Reduce spending now there are some things in. Their future that will reduce it they've already purchased long-term. Care as I recall Medicare is right around the corner for both of. Them so they'll get a. Nice raise not having to pay for health insurance he retired some years ago The study also finds that. A majority fifty nine percent of Americans with an adviser. Believed that they work past traditional retirement age it will be by choice. Rather than out of necessity Notably the inverse is actually true for those without an advisor sixty one percent. Expecting new remain employed past retirement age out of necessity Respondent cited several. Attributes that distinguish a remarkable adviser, experience from, just, an acceptable one I want your experience to be remarkable not just acceptable Quote what they said quote someone, I can fully trust have my best, interests at heart not just out to. Sell a product and that emerged as, the leading priority I want, you to represent me not your company, or your wallet makes sense doesn't it Other priorities included not feeling judged on the size of. Assets slash financial decisions and deep expertise across, a wide range of financial solutions and strategies this is why I have always subscribe personally and in those with whom I have taught financial, planning over the. Decades to surround themselves with people in other disciplines that likely know stuff they. Don't know Whether it be, CPA's attorneys certified financial, planners pension administration companies, money management professionals actuaries and, the list goes on and? On I have a lot of those in, my repertoire over the years people that I can rely on to help me make. How I've learned a lot of what I've. Learned in this business is from other people that are brilliant and smart and in many cases even smarter than I if you're gonna believe, that can you Oh yeah, oh yeah We all have our expertise and if I can surround myself with those that have the same level expertise in. Their, field. Of, discipline Compared with the level of expertise in my own field or discipline Then the. Beneficiary of that quote brain trust is you the viewer, the listener and if this happens to be a financial planning discussion the individual or family doing financial planning according to the study six. And ten Americans said a human relationship combined with technology. Is, ideal why only eleven percent adopted for a fully automated solution now I know the millennials lean toward automation But automated doesn't always. Work, automation is like looking at the spreadsheets The spreadsheets will give you a. Beautiful out but it may not address where.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"There's a breakthrough therapy for post traumatic stress disorder and what's interesting is that the drug that is being used it's in phase two trials completed by maps okay that is sixty one percent of a hundred and seven participants no longer qualified for ptsd two months after they underwent three sessions of d m a assisted psychotherapy i cannot adequately say the correct name but md a is the breakthrough treatment it is also known as ecstasy yes for those of you listening who've ever heard of ecstasy it is a club drug that was popular in the nineteen eighties nineties i don't know if it's still around today but essentially this is following on a randomized placebo controlled trial where those some people got us some people didn't in those who got it really helped them this is an illegal dance for drug folks that could become a promising pharmaceutical and that really is the indication of the efforts of a dedicated group of researchers because if you just throw it out with the baby and say well it was it was always something else and then deny the fact that it has some relevance and potentially will help those with ptsd then i think you're overlooking an opportunity at work if you know someone who's got ptsd every workplace has got stresses right let's think about it they're really six six considerations that will help every manager and co worker to assist those who have had ptsd and if you don't know if someone's got ptsd you know kind of just step back for a second and think about the following number one spotting the signs just knowing what to look for it's not like it is in the movies okay it's in the movies everything is is extrapolated in exaggerated to make a point there may not be a huge outburst or all of a sudden a war flashback of some kind sometimes assigns might be subtler like if someone forgets little things or just can't really focus very well think about communicating this number to communicate sometimes just hearing somebody if you're in a conversation and you hear you know hey i was in iraq i did a tour in afghanistan or whatnot and they start showing something just being there to be helpful just listening trying to solve problems sometimes is the best in every relationship no embrace flexibility i've seen veterans that have done their best when there is an accommodation in our business one of our team members his mother passed away very sadly very very sadly and we supported and rallied around and gave him the time that he needed we made flexibility important and we do so as a as a team at the group in real estate you can provide a certain amount of flexibility covering when someone needs assistance in other work if you notice you've got a veteran working with you give them that flexibility try to work with them number four consider the design in the workplace okay for instance if if they're in a closed cubicle and they're they're kind of off to themselves and they're struggling with maybe even some depression maybe you wanna bring him out of the cubicle put them someplace else where the sunlight think about how high foot traffic on the opposite side or being near an elevator or break room can can trigger somebody to you know balance no who you have working for you number five train your human resources department take the time bring in experts who understand this number six create a resource list okay it's important consider options to give to your hr department in your your hr department to give to those who know somebody in the organization maybe strela where do i where do i go to find a licensed therapist or local group.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"For yourself fell you are going to be here you're going to come in i'm just saying you you you may not be missed but i'm sure i oh okay by the rousing reception yesterday people all across the country were polled about what best and worst represents america on the best side people said the founding fathers that ranked near the top of the list that american say best symbolized the united states the worst i don't think it comes as a shock to anyone politicians people said that that they are the worst that the country puts out there and it should come as a shock to no one out there as well that in this survey most say that they are proud to be americans but republicans feel that way much more strongly ninety percent of republicans say they're proud to be americans only sixty one percent of democrats the best of america for me is our benevolence our generosity okay despite the fact what you see what you hear all the time you know listen we follow this stuff a lot of people follow this stuff every day most people do not follow this stuff hard core every single day of the week okay so they're not really tainted or touched by it maybe in some degree but despite what you hear our our overall generosity and our benevolence not only towards fellow americans but also to the world is something to be extremely proud about least proud people who always cry about this country and always trying to tear it down for its imperfections listen if you've traveled if you've gone anywhere outside of this continent you give back here you kiss the ground that you're on its as as many faults as it has it's still the best place by far in the entire world and the constant whining and griping that the country isn't this or that is it's basically it's ridiculous that's really surprised me the percentage of republicans versus democrats who say that they are proud of america right now if i asked you top your how many republicans do you think are proud of america right now i would say nine out of ten seventy one percent i thought that would be higher and i thought democrats knowing that republicans only said seventy one percent what do you think for democrat percent twenty two percent of democrats so that they're proud of america right now and we get high we touched on this a little bit yesterday does that does that just high back into the president does that tie into how they feel about politicians and the way they feel about our country being run because to me i'm proud of america even if i'm not necessarily proud of the way washington dc runs our country i am just shocked at you know they say we live in a small world right we can i can talk to somebody right now in turkey i don't know if your phone well i don't mean by phone via internet okay casebook social media i could do that right i can do that right now right okay so surprising as the world gets smaller so to me does the ability to think okay the ability to think it's smaller this is still and you you're not you're not a traveler i have not left the country the number of years you need to do that so when you come back but i do appreciate the us rule i know you do okay well i guess that was a yes you do you go other places and you see and i've been to some listen we don't know what poverty is i've been to southeast asia okay i've never been any place like that and i've been in some gnarly places even our poorest are rich compared to probably three quarters of the world outside the united states out poorest are rich compared to three quarters of the country do you see the division in other countries like like you see it here in the united states because because you don't have the freedom of.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"For yourself l you are going to be here no you're gonna come in i'm just saying you you you may not be missed but i'm sure i oh okay by the rousing reception yesterday people all across the country were polled about what best and worst represents america on the best side people said the founding fathers that ranked near the top of the list that americans say fast symbolize the united states the worst i don't think it comes as a shock to anyone politicians people said that that they are the worst that the country puts out there and it should come as a shock to no one out there as well that in this survey most say that they are proud to be americans but republicans feel that way much more strongly ninety percent of republicans say they're proud to be americans only sixty one percent of democrats the best of america for me is our benevolence our generosity okay despite the fact what you see what you hear all the time you know listen we follow this stuff a lot of people follow this stuff every day most people do not follow this stuff hardcore every single day of the week okay so they're not really tainted or touched by it maybe in some degree but despite what you hear our our overall generosity and our benevolence not only towards fellow americans but also to the world is something to be extremely proud about lease proud people who always cry about this country and always trying to tear it down for its imperfections listen if you've traveled if you've gone anywhere outside of this continent you get back here you kiss the ground at you're on its as many faults as it has it's still the best place by far in the entire world and the constant whining and griping that the country isn't this or that is it's basically it's ridiculous that's really surprised me the percentage of republicans versus democrats who say that they are proud of america right now if i asked you top of your head how many republicans do you think are proud of america right now i would say nine out of ten seventy one percent i thought that would be higher i thought it'd be democrats knowing that republicans only said seventy one percent what do you think for democrats eight percent twenty two percent of democrats so that they're proud of america right now and we definitely the dead hi we touched on this a little bit yesterday does that does that just high back into the president does that tie into how they feel about politicians and the way they feel about our country being run because to me i'm proud of america even if i'm not necessarily proud of the way washington dc runs our country i'm just shocked at you know they say we live in a small world right we can i can talk to somebody right now in turkey i don't know if your phone well i don't mean by phone ena via internet facebook social media guide i could do that right i can do that right now okay so surprising as the world gets smaller so to me does the ability to think okay the ability to think it's smaller this is still and you you're not you're not a traveler i have not left the contract the number of years you need to do that so when you come back but i do appreciate the us i know you do okay well i guess that was a yes you do you go other places and you see and i've been to some listen we don't know poverty is i've been southeast asia okay i've never been any place like that and i've been in some gnarly places even our poorest are rich compared to probably three quarters of the world outside of the united states out poorest a rich compared to three quarters of the country do you see the division in other countries like like you see it here in the united states because because you don't have the freedom of speech because here in the us republicans are more likely to rate secure borders as a strong value democrats to the surprise of no one are more likely to rate welcoming immigrants and refugees as a strong value and it feels.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast
"We have one voicemail answer outta paul was will kelly show we cancel sixty one percent now say yes yes forty percents i know candidate sheet all right up does everything for feedback on the site we did have one voicemail and i've got to open sky to start a show should have been opening opening my mouth is now saying that shit emails that comes up yeah i'll try to read the emails i that that that'll be the plan but but yeah just a lot of a lot of black men were civically because i care about us you know you know i care about us so i think a lot of us were civically could really benefit from learning how to talk about it because i think there's a case to be made way said it was unable close applications close advocates use of data i can't open skype got damn it sorry roddy no skype was meals today i'll play tomorrow i'll try to play tomorrow mild on the show with play tomorrow but yeah i do wonder if if people could i don't know if me learn how to talk about this shit and we'd be better off because i really do feel like does a lot of shit that translated to anger from in and then they vow violent and shit like that wouldn't happen that way if we if men were allowing themselves because i don't feel like society's making us be this way like there's pressure but ain't no force.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"A new poll hold you thought sixty one percent of people say they shower at night i was shocked by that thirty nine percent of people shower in the morning thirty nine percent of people in the morning which means sixty one percent shallow isn't that interesting interesting well and i feel like showering in the morning puts me into a panic mode like oh god i have to rush now because yeah i know what you mean listen i get it although the nighttime shell shell if you don't time it outright it could actually wake you up more than relaxed they say that you've got to do it at least ninety minutes before the ghostly nine i don't know i don't know if i have that kind of schedule management which is why option c just don't shower that often okay now when i say shower that means a full on wash your hair because there are half hour how many times are you naked in your shower we mean four days a week in how many is the water on yet here i mean if i'm doing a workout i'm doing a shower easy doesn't dada he will you stop with that have you worked out this calendar year well three so you're really working exercise into this yours but again if you're doing your calisthenics.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"And it's done you know very very predictive in that regard and so you know with that you know we're very positive what we're saying in fact based on our survey you know we're seeing that sixty one percent of the respondents are seeing an increase in their pipeline of emanate deals over the next twelve months in the pipeline of emanate deals so how significant is is sentiment for things like corporate investments cap ex things along along those lines so you know i think a lot of this is driven by what we've seen from tax reform that there is more capital available in the market and you know what we're seeing is that you know first and foremost a lot of capital is gonna going being reinvested back into the business a lot of capital is being invested in terms of higher cap for employees bonuses etc but also a big chunk of this is going back into the market so we've seen a nice up to uptick in deal activity going into the first quarter but i think a lot of the increase related to deal activity in part is driven by the fact that there was some uncertainty that we saw in two thousand seventeen with respect to tax reform with the implications would be for valuations but i think what's really been the driver that continues to be the driver is just the the need for investors to see higher growth and the extent that organic growth continues to be relatively modest it's really pushing companies towards organic growth combined backs no no i think this is really more about companies are doing so now it's an outcome of activism we're companies are doing portfolio reviews and looking at whether or not getting the return divesting noncore businesses and looking for those assets those businesses that are going to future proof their business in yield higher returns than we've seen that now in the us but rookie america's about because it's getting tougher to maybe grow earnings organically that they've got to do some kind.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed
"Right sixty one percent completion percentage two hundred in forty two yards passing per game nineteen touchdowns to only eight interceptions a hundred in three cuban pat qb are rating like what what what are we built where do we looking at here when i look at this shawn watson the reason why i say he's not over overhype and then we cry we didn't crown them too soon the franchise that he took over they haven't had a quarterback vis caliber in the quality that this shawn watson is bringing to this organization since ever ever since ever and so when you look at maybe maybe i think what they may be doing is looking at prototypical quarterbacks in life be i mean why guy who who is standing up in the pocket who can get under center right away who higher dravid book what all of that aside this shawn watson is clearly by a landslide a quarterback when you when you take on the pressure that he's taken on a franchise that hasn't had a quarterback play at this level since i mean we're talking about match shabaab the only quarterback that's ever went to the pro bowl in the houston texans organization history so in this shawn watson clearly will be that next guy if he continues to stay healthy and put up these types of numbers but he elevated everybody's level of play the guys in the locker room absolutely love them and he's fun to code the playbook is wide open with this kid this there is no limit i will say this guy's linda but there is no limit we what we what the stats that i'm looking at no he hasn't been crowned too early but this is the problem we have and you noticed sports got all these pocket protector guys you know have the those are the guys would always analytics and what not and they try to tell you that what you're seeing is your real make up the phone numbers that happens in baseball.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW
"For determine who is it going to be republican roy more or democrat doug jones with republicans having only a twoseat majority in the us senate alabama's race is critical whatever happens we'll talk about it wednesday morning here on six thirty k house john killed there it's twenty minutes after noon for vacationing mr brown whose outta town almost a doctors use story well here's the numbers so far doug jones democrat sixty one percent of the vote roy more republican thirty eight percent of the vote now don't don't freak out that's only with onehalf of 1 percent of of the precincts reporting i'm sure people are yelling and screaming one way or the other there is no way this is going to be a sixty to forty election in my mind hey let's see if we can figure this is it from nbc news voter characteristics attitudes saying that um women overwhelmingly are voting for more or or for jones some sorry men wore for more i don't know where they're getting this data if they suggest exit polls young people are more for uh doug jones go figure older people for more yeah not a big surprise but as it's coming in right now there's be a lot of excitement in the doug jones camp remember half a percent in don't don't uh at the but the foreign on this one three or three seven one three eight two five five couple of things i wanted to get you were talking about the study four um for roads how about this one the vote if we're ever go backward in time are you willing to go back to the 1990s and drink zima do you remember zima scratcher brain chorus put out a product that turned into a bit of a cold classic classic it was called zima it was a malted beverage that looked like seven up i can't even remember what it tasted like well of course brewing is thinking about bringing back zima for a limited run this is this is pretty cool art here's from the denver business journal of course bruin companies 1990s called classic drink zima made its return to this.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on FiveThirtyEight Politics
"Cast in the election and so to capture is in a single number the extent to which one party is more cracked and more packed than the other party cocktail analogies aside nick was potentially offering a way to measure partisan gerrymandering but the other thing that stuck out to peter and his crew is the data that stephanopoulous had on wisconsin that paper showed wisconsin as having one of the most egregious and most gerrymander district maps in the country in the time that role was obtaining all the documents wisconsin had had an election a test for the new maps in two thousand twelve republicans won sixty one percent of the assembly seats with only forty seven percent of the two party vote the efficiency gap was thirteen percent a leader study would show that the size of wisconsin's efficiency gap between two thousand twelve and two thousand fourteen was unprecedented during the forty years before if you think the us house of representatives his gerrymandered you ain't seen nothing yet until you look at wisconsin state assembly districts fivethirtyeight harry aunt and so today in the house republicans are winning about fifty five percent of the seats with about fifty one percent of the vote for about twenty more seats than you might expect but if you were to skew the house map as much as wisconsin's assembly map askew today that would perhaps triple republicans would probably be winning upwards of say sixty more seats than you'd expect otherwise the folks in wisconsin contacted me in the summer of 2014 and everyone there agreed to give deficiency gap and the idea in the article a shot armed with the efficiency gap the plaintiffs think they have met kennedy's challenge from two thousand four the workable standard for measuring excessive partisan gerrymandering their standard has three parts the first part is whether the map was enacted with.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on CarStuff
"Of proposition yep because of high gas prices high insurance they pay will get the sixty one percent higher than the national average for insurance sixty one percent that's pretty high on the of expensive repairs and maintenance as well uh there's alternates though as you might guess sure yeah you can ride the metro rail to work if it happens to hit the area where you're where your job is at well it's likely that will i mean is 93 stations in the greater la area so uh 93 stations as an awful lot of stations for um this metro rail system so if you do happen to have that you're in good shape if not i your commute with the rest of us and los angeles is not on a list that we found the best places to live but san francisco is a in looked san francisco beautiful tell no secret that the weather in california is wonderful i'll let in san francisco does rank you know consistently in the top ten of places to live except for the fact that it is insanely expensive and uh i think a pretty recently a few years back uh san francisco became home to the most expensive euro um real estate more so the manhattan how really yeah oh wow okay now the i knew is expensive it it knows that expensive will they can't they can build anything else because they have zoning laws the guy uh you know they're they're bounded in by the bay.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on KVNT Valley News Talk
"Up at our website at michael medved dot com at brad why do you think it is or addeds very core that conservatives that republicans are as you point out when when and this is all based on the general social survey which is sort of the gold standard that all social scientists use its generated very regulate the university of chicago national opinion research center and it it compiles literally thousands and thousands and thousands of responses from people across the country and you say that sixty one percent of parents who say their republicans are currently in their first marriage where's the numbers only fifty percent among democrats and even less than that among independence for instance when it you look at all of these statistics the people generally associate eight with a more traditional approach to children to marriage it republicans if you break it down according to political orientation tend to do better why do you think that would be luckily you're right so it's what we see actually in the day this individual level can smile exceeds mary thermoelectric shapely mary that mullah could be happy in their marriages no less likely to be unsafe school uh to their spouses obviously with that means i was republican doesn't act like donald trump doesn't act like newt gingrich in there you know in their own there um and why is that well i think there are at least three reasons that's the case uh they lay out the political article uh number one you know traditional values do matter uh having you know i just kind of important mental stability fifteen that you know some kind of a deal for children these kinds of values do shape behavior in ways that uh i think helps explain the republican damage on these outcomes a second thing i would say is that this kind of what we call a an electrical extending to your oil is sort of a a nice match between routes will be more affluent and being more or less go for the party of small government so republicans who are deeply mary obvious gonna less.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on KGO 810
"I'm actually in the minority that i've i may i just think it was a crackpot uh this is one of the few questions on this poll in this polarized in which you can find agreement among hillary clinton voters 59 percent believe there were more than one person involved in trump voters sixty one percent rulings same threequarters of african americans about as many hispanics uh they're more likely than whites the believe oswald didn't act loan that's fifty six percent but it's majorities all those all those beautiful so you think it was one guy with a gun i've i've thought that most of my life just because people i think the ballistics can be explained our professor friend disagrees i don't think it's that hard a shot for a guy with a decent rifle and a decent scope um and of having shot rifles with scopes on a number of occasions is also that if he did it ten times maybe you'd only pulled it off once would he did that time murai in terms of been arja right yeah it happens i play golf yesterday with somebody's in a guy sunk a mind boggling pot the one hundred tries he might have sunk at once that was the one time so unlikely doesn't mean impossible we we don't like to think that 'cause i've read a lot about oswald i read the norman mailer book where he he he did a lot of research going over to russia and what oswald was up there he's just such a doofus just a frequent doofus then we all like to believe that a doofus can kill a whole bunch of people happens all the time all the time the most of the jihadis are doofus it's just we we don't like to think that the guy who shoot someone you love for their wallet that has twenty dollars in it and kills them is usually a complete dumb a all right it's it's sickening but it's true so on that note that's that march transasian music gas not a have two the under the word here the general wait microbes today ryanair said well the big news is i'm gonna make that my new ring thrown an actress who says she was blackballed after speaking out against sexual assault and harassment in hollywood makes her first public remarks since accusing harvey weinstein.
"sixty one percent" Discussed on KOMO
"President sixty one percent disapproval taking one percent disapproval and perhaps most importantly some declining number some weakness in his base which kellyanne actually admitted on this show that they're saying a little bit falling away yes he had a really strong jobs number two hundred nine thousand last week we should remind dearest that the pace of job growth is actually slower than it was in 2015 in 2016 out there still robust here's one really important factor the president among people without a high school degree who are over the age of 25 their participation it move movement intel labor market is actually the strongest dennis 2011 that's a huge factor or him as we say people who voted for him get jobs and we see wages take up we see among lower income lower wage earners that israeli science a more robust than hayek wonder that will help and that is what matters so despite the chaos and the politics among peoples pocketbook if possible that wage guys really helps him but then that brings me to the next question you know the president at sixty one percent when the economy is doing this will win wage growth is is is starting to take up for now way eight or nine years in the recovery at some point that's going to be a downturn does he have a bottom there has been no national crisis over the last six months the president has achieved these sorts and approval numbers without anything external to the administration causing problems for me i think that that has got to be as a cause of serious concern for problems one of the reasons he is not having the sway among congressional republicans and even among his in his own administr asian that you might expect is that his popularity acela and one of the things we saw a so far this week general kelly come in stephanie cutter you served in the white as it does appear they started to get his arms around the staff this week be careful what when you when you say something with so far this morning the president is only tweet is kind of a make america great again tweets the tweets seemed to be a strategic with that russia tweet a site how much difference can't he make make an enormous difference that i thank from what they can tell on the outside it's already happened giving.