20 Burst results for "Stanford Medicine"
"stanford medicine" Discussed on WTOP
"Will be released today. Paul Pelosi suffered serious head injuries when an intruder broke in and beat him with a hammer. The former house speaker's given an update. He's made some progress, but if be about at least three more months, I think, but you want to be there to learn more of it. The prayers are very helpful. Days after documents turned up at former vice president pence's home that ash and Al archives is asking all former presidents and vice presidents to check their files for classified material. Correspondent Steve Dorsey reports from Washington. The national archives request was sent to representatives for as far back as the Reagan administration, the national archives says it's to ensure compliance with the presidential records act. One spokesman for former president George W. Bush tells CBS quote confident that no such materials are in our possession. Almost a year after Russia invaded Ukraine, president Vladimir zelensky is marking Holocaust remembrance day, urging the world to unite against indifference and hatred CBS's Linda gradstein is in Jerusalem. Speaking to the European Parliament, president itzhak Herzog said the world did not do enough to stop the Holocaust that killed 6 million Jews during World War II and is not doing enough to stop anti semitism today. He said the world must not stand by and must fight it at all costs. How regularly do you exercise, research from the CDC finds only about half of us are meeting physical activity guidelines. That's a 150 minutes of moderate working out a week and two days of muscle strengthening. People who live in the west most likely to meet the criteria, least likely, southerners. Then there are those rosy cheek drinkers, CBS, Linda kenyon. Researchers say alcohol flush may show you are deficient in a certain enzyme, which is responsible for a table as alcohol. Researchers from Stanford medicine found it can also be indicative of a life threatening ailment. Scientists concluded this response has the potential to lead to coronary artery disease. S&P futures down ten, Dow futures off, 16. This is CBS News. Nobody should have to pay for one size fits all insurance coverage, liberty mutual customizes your car and home insurance, so you only pay for what you need. Liberty Mutual Insurance.
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KOMO
"From home as the isolates after his positive COVID test He says he has mild symptoms in large part because he's double vaccinated and boosted Fauci's office says he's taking the antiviral COVID treatment packs a little bit He will update the Senate health committee on the latest pandemic numbers and the need for Congress to okay more money for vaccines and treatment A new study finds an exercise bill that curbs hunger could be on the way Researchers from Stanford medicine and Baylor university have teamed up to identify a molecule that keeps people from getting hungry after working out They hope to eventually produce a medication that may even replace the need to go to the gym This process is being evaluated through the effects of a specific amino acid From the ABC News tech trends Microsoft is ending support for Internet Explorer on Windows 10 computers PC worlds Mark Hoffman says IE launched nearly 27 years ago alongside Windows 95 And for many of us that grew up with the Internet we're familiar with IE Not to say that we necessarily loved it A reputation for slow speeds and poor security meant that while the browser enjoyed 95% market share at its peak in 2003 now in an explorer has just a couple percent in terms of market share in the United States But that's still you know thousands millions of PCs Microsoft says Internet Explorer users will be redirected to the company's newer edge browser And while some may be reluctant hockman says modern browsers in general make the transition easy The browsers are all free importing your passwords in your bookmarks is usually part of the setup process With tech trends I'm Daria holding her ABC News We'll get you there with more traffic.
The Rich Roll Podcast
"stanford medicine" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast
"Specifically for teachers and some steps to gaining more rapid neuroplasticity because I think teachers are hungry for better ways to teach their students. I think I can speculate having been in the field of neuroscience for a long while now that there was so much excitement about neuroplasticity and BDNF or neuroplasticity and nerve growth factor. All these, frankly, hard to access mechanisms that people were thinking, you know, what can I eat? What can I do in order to enhance my learning? What's going to trigger BDNF release? When in fact, the process of neuroplasticity is built into our childhood and how we developed for better or for worse, right? Hence the discussion about trauma. But there are a couple elements to neuroplasticity that we now know require focus and then rest. So the number one support for learning is going to be deep sleep, regular deep sleep. So if kids want to learn better, adults want to learn better, that's the thing to focus on first. That's really the anchor to everything. And we know this. And for people that feel anxiety hearing this, realize that you are resilient, you can have a poor night's sleep. I would say try and get great sleep about 80% of the time. But that sleep is really the thing to focus on until it's in place to get everything else to work well. But these other things like gap learning effects. They've been in the literature, but they've never actually been translated into protocols for the real world. And so the neuroscience field is sort of guilty of placing things in language and context that's been really hard to access. And there have been people who have attempted to un vault this stuff. People like Mike murzik from UCSF, John rady from Harvard Medical School. But you know, I think in the 80s and 90s and early 2000s, the world wasn't really ready for it. And here's a case where social media wasn't there. There weren't a lot of online learning platforms for people to hear about this stuff. And I want to be very clear, I have nothing to do with this specific research. I am the academic descendant of some people who did very well in their discovery of critical periods in neuroplasticity, but this isn't my work. But I am absolutely overwhelmingly enthusiastic about this work because I feel like we can all benefit from it. And this is absolutely free. There's no product to purchase. There's no thing to do except to introduce these short gaps and then after learning to take a 20 minute nap, if you can or just try and shut off the amount of sensory input coming in. And again, that doesn't have to happen immediately after the learning, but at some period in the next four hours after the learning, because we know that recall, persistence of the memory of what you learned and the ability to execute these motor sequences just goes way, way up. Yeah. It's so crazy how we've historically gotten it backwards, like whether you're a med student or a college student or a law school or whatever it is. It's all about cramming, staying up all night, exhausting yourself, showing up for the test, doing the dump and then crashing for a couple of days, which is completely antithetical to maximizing your performance. Yeah, or unfortunately, Stanford understands the biology and so they don't do this at Stanford medicine or that in medical school, many places students are sleep deprived of the residents on call. I mean, we all know that I'm going to get in trouble for saying this with the medical community. But I'll say, you know, if you end up in the hospital in the middle of the night, you should ask how long the physician has been there. I mean, fatal mistakes have been made, right? So air traffic controllers and all these people that we turn over complete control of our lives over to, yeah, air traffic controllers, pilots, surgeons, people like that are the people that are on these crazy shifts. It's no sense. It makes no sense. And the consequences are many and they're severe. I mean, they really can be severe. I don't know what it's like in law school, but I want to make sure that any lawyer I hire is actually been rested for the learning of the material. That was with our lawyers are doing. I certainly don't. Not a lot of sleep in law school. All right, well, we got to round this out, but maybe let's close it down with a recap or a supplementation of some of the practices that people who are listening or watching can begin to incorporate into their lives. We talked about some of the breathwork practices, exposure to light sleep we've talked about. We don't need to go super into nutrition, although that's super important. But maybe just a few things that people can start thinking about and practicing. Yeah, I think the most important things are the foundational practices, which are get your sleep right. Best way to get your sleep right is get your morning sunlight exposure. Ideally within an hour of waking up, again, if you wake up before the sun comes out, flip on as many lights as you possibly can. If you want to be awake, right? That's one basic way to just set the whole thing in motion properly. I think everyone should have a real time tool for dealing with stress, the physiological size, the best one that I'm aware of, and it's grounded in, you know, close to a hundred years in physiology and excellent work in a variety of laboratories. I think that people should also have a way of increasing their stress threshold and there's a lot made nowadays of ice baths and cold showers for dopamine release and there is evidence for that. Believe it or not, extended dopamine release from cold showers or ice baths are just cold immersion. That can be very useful. I also think it's just very useful to have some sort of breathing practice or cold water exposure practice that you do, maybe three to 7 times a week depending on how aggressive you are to raise your stress threshold so that you can manage under conditions of high adrenaline. And your minimum effective dose for that is pretty nominal. Yeah. So there was a beautiful study published the first author is doctor susannah Solberg. This was a done of Scandinavia published in cell reports medicine. I've spent a lot of time with this study. It was mainly focused on the metabolic effects of cold exposure, showing that if you want to be comfortable in cold environments, the best thing you can do is get into a very cold environment for about 11 minutes total per week. They also saw metabolic increases. You also see increases in resilience, which is basically translated to an ability to stay mentally calm when you have a lot of adrenaline. You can do this with cold showers, you can do this with immersion up to the neck. A lot of people say, which is better, immersion is better, mostly because it's been studied more. It's hard to do studies on showers because people don't always stand in the same depth of the shower as immersion is one way, et cetera. If you don't have access to either of those, yes, you could go outside in cold conditions, but the heat transfer in water is much greater. So 11 minutes total translates to two or three minutes, as many times a week as needed to hit about that 11 minute threshold is really going to improve your brown adipose tissue stores. These are tissue stores that generate heats, kind of like a furnace in your body, increase metabolism, increase this thing we're calling resilience or stress tolerance. So 11 minutes per week. There are a lot of data also about sauna, et cetera, but I'll just say, if you are somebody doing cold exposure, people say, can I end with a warm shower or a hot shower? That's what I do. 'cause I like it. Am I supposed to do that? If you want to increase your metabolism, you will end with cold so that you have to continue to use your bodily functions, your metabolism or in order to reheat. Shivering is actually a good thing. There's evidence that shivering from the muscle can release something called succinate, which triggers the more brown fat accumulation, which is not the blubbery fat that most people want to get rid of, but is the fact that generates this heat in the body. So those are good practices to have. So a limit minutes of cold exposure total per week divided into several sessions. But if it ends up being 6 minutes and 5 minutes, that's fine too. I imagine it's never really been looked at. And I can only imagine having talked to susannah soberg that that would be good as well. So have a real time tool have a tool to increase resilience or stress tolerance. Then also try and limit your light exposure in the evening, try and dim those lights, bring them low in the environment, try and make the room cool so you can sleep well, pile on the blankets if you want. That doesn't mean being cold..
WABE 90.1 FM
"stanford medicine" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM
"That See you in the doorway There's tears on your face Singing stand by me I wanna make you see I can keep you safe Don't need no one to fix you there's a baby when broken is hoping your eyes I knew someone right you shall be woken I wanna hold you I just wanna hold 9.1 W ADE Atlanta I'm Jim burris and you're listening to here and now Support for WAB E comes from Stanford medicine who would like to remind you that if it's time to eat it's time to lower your risk of cardiovascular disease Learn about the simple food based changes you can make at Stanford healthcare dot org slash food for heart and from Arnold golden Gregory a GG's payments attorneys partner with payment acquirers and card issuers to reduce risk and navigate regulatory challenges for a GG it isn't asking if it's figuring out how Dot com.
The Readout Loud
"stanford medicine" Discussed on The Readout Loud
"You probably know Jennifer doudna as the Nobel Prize winning pioneer of CRISPR gene editing, the subject of Walter isaacson's last book, the code breaker, and or as a professor at the University of California, Berkeley, among many other titles. Now she's added another to that list, chief science adviser to the Wall Street firm 6th street, where she's expected to help guide investment decisions around CRISPR and genome editing. 6th street manages $60 billion in assets and its vice chairman is Marty Chavez, former chief information officer at Goldman Sachs, who's also on the board of the broad institute and serves on the Stanford medicine board of fellows. Both Jennifer and Marty now join us to discuss this partnership and how it came about. Welcome to the readout loud. Happy to be here. Thanks for having us. Marty, let's start with you. How did this partnership come together? It came together through one of our partners, Jamie Gates, who has been talking with Jennifer and developing a relationship of friendship over some period of time, and then I don't know, it was maybe last summer, Jennifer and perhaps it was in the fall when you and I finally had a chance to meet in person. There was that brief window and it seemed like the pandemic had receded. And we had a lovely dinner at Jamie's home in the Bay Area and that's when we really clicked. So Jennifer as we kind of laid out at the outset you have a great number of calls on your time. Nowadays, so what made you decide to jump into this and to spend some of that finite time working on this stuff? As passionate as I am about my academic research program, I can see that there's a huge future opportunity for genome editing as it intersects with computational biology. I think many, many people appreciate this and we're all trying to figure out exactly where those opportunities are. But to really make that happen first of all and secondly, to make sure that those intersections have major impact on solving some of the world's most important problems and making our lives better in the future, we need to appropriately capitalize those opportunities and the teams that are going to do that kind of development. And I couldn't imagine a better partner than 6th street to make that possible. So Marty, you know, this obviously signals a big bet for 6th street on CRISPR and the gene editing space. Just thinking about it from the stock perspective, looking at some of the stocks in CRISPR, although Jennifer's cofounded company and Talia is an exception to this, many of the CRISPR companies have seen their stocks fall 50% or more over the last year or so. So maybe we've kind of been through a bit of a CRISPR bubble. What makes you feel like right now is the time to be really diving into this in a bigger way. Of course, we look at the stock prices and yet one thing I learned early on Wall Street received some great advice, which was to keep our eyes on the forward point, not on the spot volatility. You really have to look at both. And so the way we're thinking about it and this also gets personal for me. I've been working on this idea of building high fidelity digital twins of scientific and business realities, really all my life, strangely got started on it when I was 15. I was working in Albuquerque New Mexico at the air force weapons lab and right around that time was my very first job, summer job. The government had this idea. Let's stop blowing up bombs in the Nevada desert. It's upsetting people. It's dangerous. And maybe we can just simulate the bombs on supercomputers. And that crazy idea worked out really, really well. And really have just been doing that same thing ever since. And then I went on ten MD PhD program at Stanford AI and medicine, which was a fascinating experience but 30 years too early. The compute power was just to do anything meaningful. And so we are having that golden age that intersection the Jennifer reference of computational biology and it's happening right now. That is the huge exciting secular trend that's going to go on as long as anyone can see. And completely dwarfs any spot volatility happening in stock prices at the moment. I was up to perhaps considerably less interesting things as a 15 year old in Albuquerque New Mexico, but it's good to know that at least one of us made something out of it. I was going to ask you, Jennifer, you know, you mentioned so many of the really cool ideas in this space. They're so capital intensive. And so part of the allure was to be on the side that might steer the money necessary to actualize these things toward the ones that are deserving of it. So can you give us kind of a glimpse at like what do you think some of the most promising areas in genome editing are that deserve attention and deserve the ability to grow? Broadly speaking I would say, you know, we can think about healthcare, certain clinical medicine, applications, you know, and I guess I would put diagnostics in that bucket as well. We could think about opportunities in synthetic biology and all of the amazing advancements that are happening in that area right now. And then the third area is agriculture and frankly dealing with the existential threat of climate change. In the near term, we're already seeing very exciting developments in the healthcare space. I think many people listening to the podcast today are probably familiar with some of the ongoing clinical trials and the announcements that have been made about the advancements with CRISPR to treat sickle cell disease and other blood disorders to treat liver disease to treat eye disease. I mean, it's been really exciting over the last couple of years to see those results. CRISPR diagnostics, there was the FDA just issued an emergency use authorization for a CRISPR based diagnostic test for COVID-19 for SARS CoV-2 virus detection that's a laboratory test company called mammoth biosciences that is doing that work. And again, lots of players in that space, this will be the first of many. I'm sure and lots of exciting advancements there. And then we're really in the early days, I would say of applications in agriculture and but I still firmly believe that probably at least in the next decade or so. That's probably the area where we're going to see the most growth. And where we're potentially going to see the biggest worldwide impact, people often ask me, how is CRISPR going to affect me personally? And probably for many of us, it's first going to be affecting us in terms of either the fruits and veggies we're getting at the market or and or the way that we are interacting in the environment and controlling the damage that's coming from climate change. As always, when you think about CRISPR, your mind just gets blown the potential of what could come. You know, thinking about the way science gets funded. You know, we traditionally think about the NIH playing a huge role there. And more recently, private investors have been getting involved in earlier stages of the process and as Damien's pointed out, it's accelerated a lot of good ideas, but it's also made businesses out of some things that maybe haven't been ready for prime time. So Marty, what do you think is sort of the ideal role for an institution like 6th street when it comes to cutting edge sciences like genome editing? The way we get to it at 6th street is we have a couple of advantages in our design and structure. So our capital is flexible and it's flexible because we've earned the trust of our investors over time by delivering reliable returns through our sourcing through our underwriting process..
KNBR The Sports Leader
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Bank. Any member F D I C. Are you curious about who offers the best deals on top rated Samsung, LG and Sony TVs? The answer is surprising. It's not online, and it's not the warehouse clubs. The best deals on top rated TVs are at video only don't believe it. Then check out the trade in deals at video. Only. How about $500 for your old TV? Try doing that online before you buy that new TV drop in the video? Only if you don't you'll be sorry. Progressives home quote Explorer is changing the way you buy home insurance. Now you can go online, get a custom quote and save both time and money. Learn more at progressive dot com. Every single day. Stanford Medicine comprised of Stanford Children's Health, Stanford School of Medicine and Stanford Healthcare works to bring unparalleled health leadership to you. The pandemic has shown us what we're truly capable of when faced with a global challenge. It's brought out the very best in the people around us. And revealed the true power, precision and innovation of Stanford medicine in researching and fighting covid 19. It is also proof that we are at our strongest. Went backed by a community committed to keeping everyone safe. Thank you. Bay Area for fighting alongside all of us at Stanford Medicine. For seeing this through. Together. Today tomorrow. Always We are Stanford medicine, and we are here for you homeowners..
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KOMO
"The news You need now coming up. From ABC News. I'm Sherry Preston. The Senate will today vote on a voting rights bill, but it won't pass. In fact, it won't have the 60 votes needed to even begin debate. Republicans are united in opposing it. ABC senior White House correspondent Mary Bruce with more on why the votes being taken the White House and Democrats No. This is going to fail today. So really, this is a test vote. It will show whether Democrats themselves are united. Senator Joe Manchin of West Virginia, has been the key holdout here. He was actually here at the White House yesterday meeting with the president. He's still holding his cards close, though, so we'll have to see how this plays out today. The White House is still trying to work out a compromise bill that would repair and revamp the nation's infrastructure Republicans against any plan that would raise taxes on the wealthiest Americans or corporations as a way to pay for it. ABC. CVA Pilgrim has the encouraging news when it comes to covid the US crossing positive new covid milestones. More states reporting zero deaths from Covid, Maryland, with zero covid desperate two days in a row, and case numbers are down the lowest daily average since March 2020 about 11,400 cases nearing Dr Fauci's benchmark Averaging less than 10,000 new cases a day. They're not so encouraging news. Only 38% of Americans between the ages of 18 and 29 have been vaccinated. They're the most likely group to spread the highly contagious Delta vary in weeks, two months it will become the dominant strain here. Now the good news is adult. A variant is still susceptible to our vaccine. So all the more reason to go out and get vaccinated. Stanford Medicine's Dr Ryan Ribera in Toronto, the delta variant is infected even some who have been vaccinated. But the infections are mild, Doctors say. Dozens of people lined the streets of historical Vado, Colorado last night to honor a police officer who was killed in a shootout with a gunman in a busy shopping district veteran officer with the Arvada Police Department. Was shot and killed. Deputy police Chief Ed Brady. The gunman and a good Samaritan who tried to stop it were also killed. You're listening to ABC News. Stay connected. Stay.
Healthcare Business Secrets
Learn How to Break Away From the Pack & Standout In a Busy Marketplace with Dr. Joel Kahn
"Welcome to healthcare business. Secrets show where we interview industry leaders and break down exactly how they dominated the markets you can live from the best and can w revenue w impact and w time off and this episode was speaking. Joel can joel. Otherwise known as america's healthy hot dog is a graduate of the university of michigan. School of medicine is a clinical professor of medicine at wayne state university school of medicine a frequent lecturer and author on topics of vegan nutrition health heart disease reversal and has written several books about alternative nutrition and hothouse. He's had been a guest and commentator amy. Tv shows podcasts. Magazines m practices at the concept of a cardiac longevity is very unpracticed in michigan. Welcome to the show joe. Thank you so much excited to share with the audience. Yeah so i wanted to kind of give out with some background on you. And and how you got into the space because you've kind of gone down a different role than maybe stanford medicine and things teaches. Unfortunately not because of any time in the in the slammer or any problems with my license in a somewhat thoughtful various er- pigeon Course but i grew up in detroit michigan Talking now from the suburb in detroit michigan attended university in ann arbor. Michigan graduated top of my class medical school. But i knew from about a swallow wanted to be a heart moved to dallas moved to kansas city out and training with the best skills and particularly treating heart attacks with angioplasty instead. You have some wonderfully people from australia. New zealand in the my mentor in kansas city was from all actually a dislike from new zealand allah but when visit i'll be of the difference between the do another very different entry but nineteen ninety way before you were born. I imagine or at least run it. I join back in detroit. Michigan big practice. And i was the guy running a night treating sick people coronary Cardiac cath lab artists. But i was even back then very interested in the other part the About our of health which is prevention nutrition. Lifestyles sleep stress. Nutraceutical supplements the whole thing. Much more light perhaps naturopathy and chiropractic. So i was always reading on my own incorporating little tidbits been using coenzyme q ten of people for thirty years my college or and then i'll percolating along as very happy guy got a chance to look down to. The university mentioned developed a preventive cardiology program. But i knew that there was something else that i really had an energy for something else. I mean that was doing wonderful. Things are day is the same thing every day. When wonderful big over i went back to university in two thousand twelve a whole year doing a university based courses integrative cardiology natural gas and pretty much nutrition thing adnan stunning that for decades. But i didn't know all the nutraceutical isn't about chemistry testing and the epa genetics and the protonix and we can use fancy words. I graduated and of course. I say in traditional practice but i ultimately with some thought took a big breath five years ago and says you know what i've done enough cath lab emergencies. That mouse running three hassles on the weekend alone. A great practice. I one focus on prevention and i looked around the country. I could barely find in the united states preventive cardiology practice. That was not attuned to only prescription. Drugs are printing preventive cardiology practices more precision more prescription. I wanted to about more health lifestyle disease reversal. I gleaned from various people what i could kinda created a model. I left the insurance system. You wanna have a sleepless night. As a physician who's always had a whole room full of baylor's and medicare and blue cross as we call in the united states and others and tell people in the city of detroit that is not beverly hills los angeles by a reasonably prosperous busy city with auto industry. But i don't take insurance. I can't even take your insurance them out of the system and launched in five years ago and yes. There's always challenges. My tears thought that maybe. I did. Have alcohol rounds. Drug problem slices. Is he doing all as they didn't understand. It has been the best decision. I don't think would have been as meaningful if i didn't pay the price. All those years of doing traditional medicine I'm respected because know what heart catheterization angioplasty bypass Medications use them when needed by I'm very much dedicate myself as upstream cardiologists. I'm the salmon trying to go upstream. Everybody else is going the other direction. But there's a lot of people out there and you know. I i'm sure for practice that are looking or a different path. They're just tired and they feel tired too many drugs too. Many ten minute appointments with dr the game now. It's a good nurse or a physician since i've provided alternative of time education a different approach. And it's so gratifying. Amin that i'm sixty one years old. I don't know what the word retires. Because i love what i do day after day today
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Now overseeing the distribution of vaccines throughout the state, has been tasked with fixing California's slow vaccine rollout and yesterday, Blue Shield of California laid out how it plans to administer three million shots a week starting next month. That's what it would take to meet its contract with the state. The insurance giant said it's creating an algorithm to help it figure out where to distribute covert 19 vaccine statewide with a focus on equity. The state's decision to put blue Shield in charge has been met with skepticism from some county officials across California, who say they already have their own vaccination plans but have been hamstrung by a lack of doses. I'm gonna go to Silicon Valley. Now, The tech industry is infamous for making perspective and departing employees sign agreements designed to prevent them from speaking out on just about everything. But in recent years, state lawmakers have been chipping away at that legal practice. As Rachel Myrow reports from our Silicon Valley desk, they go by many names, non disclosure, non disparagement and confidentiality agreements. Some you signed to get the job some you sign on the way out there all intended to keep people silent about what goes on behind closed doors. And while initially and the A's were mainly about protecting trade secrets, the meat to movement and Black lives matter have exposed the way the India also serves as corporate cover for illegal behavior. You can't fix a problem. If you don't know there's a problem that state Senator Connie Leyva, a Democrat from San Bernadino County, labor authored one of two was passed in 2018 that made it illegal for companies to bar people from going public about misconduct involving sex or gender. If someone is not allowed to speak out about what happened to them. It's never going to change. Her. Latest legislation, introduced this month cast a wider net to cover workplace discrimination involving race, ethnicity, age, disability and religion, even and perhaps especially in a severance settlement. Their multi billion dollar corporations Is Pinterest decided to sue me. I would be bankrupted you Foma Azuma of former tech policy manager at Google, Facebook and Pinterest when public last year against Pinterest with allegations she was underpaid and subjected to racist comments and retaliation. Today she's lobbying for labor's bill. The agreements are written so broadly, you can't even legally speak to your spouse about what happened. It really is a gag order. And it compounds the harm because you've already experienced the discrimination or harassment. You've been pushed out of your job, and now you can't even explain to people why you up you, Foma says you won't see individual tech titans openly opposed this bill because when a political position is unpopular California companies typically leave the public lobbying to groups like the San Jose Silicon Valley Chamber of Commerce. But just a few months ago that organization ousted its CEO over a racist campaign ads scandal. I don't think that you will get a lot of pushback anywhere in Silicon Valley on this kind of legislation. That day is past. Russell Hancock is the president and CEO of Joint Venture Silicon Valley, a think tank in San Jose that studies the regional economy. There's been a well established gap over the last half century between the progressive political rhetoric of Silicon Valley leaders and their companies behavior behind the scenes with employees. Hancock says the industry is facing increasing pressure to change from the outside, as well as the inside workforce. Stockholders. Other stakeholders are becoming out spoken, vociferous. And even demanding on management, workplace culture and other ethical issues. The biggest Silicon Valley companies air multinational, employing hundreds of thousands of people far beyond the reach of California law. But as the me to movement and black lives matter, demonstrate, the court of Public opinion is increasingly global for the California report. I'm Rachel Myrow in Menlo Park. For the first time since the pandemic, the average cost of gas in California is going up. KQED Emily Hung reports. In April last year Gas averaged $2.70 a gallon today, the state averages $3.48 per gallon. Analysts say it's because the demand for gas is rising faster than production. Because more people are returning to commuting and traveling further as covert 19 cases drop. Severin Borenstein is a professor UC Berkeley's Haas School of business. It seems likely we're going to see gasoline prices rise at least another vibrant 10 cents a gallon before they level off, But the big unknown is our oil prices going to continue to climb. Are they going to go back down again if we the world economy starts to soften, While the price rise is a national trend, California's fuel taxes maker costs among the highest in the U. S. Although still cheap compared to most of the world for the California report. I'm Emily Hung. Support for the California report comes from Stanford Medicine, protecting your health and providing.
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KOMO
"Connected to your world and the latest on the fight against coronavirus on the radio online all the time Co Moh news KOMO Seattle KOMO FM Oakville 20. Minutes of nonstop news starts now and here's what's coming up. The governor calls out a local hospital. I'm Brian Calvert, with how the CEO is defending the questionable invite. I'm poor would hate Bill Gates predicted this pandemic. How does he propose we stop. The next one will get your traffic and weather few snowflakes in spots that's coming up in four minutes. But first ABC News Good morning pits by the clock. From ABC News, Shiri pressed him the White House upping the game when it comes to covert 19 vaccines. Here's ABC CVA Pilgrim. Help is on the way, President Biden announcing plans to ramp up the vaccine effort. We will increase overall weekly vaccination distributions of states, tribes and territories. From 8.6 million doses to a minimum of 10 million doses starting next week. That's an increase of 1.4 million doses per week. The plan includes buying an additional 100 million doses of both the Fizer and Madonna vaccines, bringing the total available doses to 600 million enough to vaccinate 300 million Americans by the end of this summer by administration, saying the vaccine distribution and supply programs were in much worse shape than they had been led to believe. Republicans are signaling they might not vote to convict Donald Trump agreeing with Senator Rand Paul, who says it's unconstitutional to try a president and impeach one who's no longer in office. Health scare On Capitol Hill, NBC's Alex push a Senator Patrick Leahy back home after being rushed to the hospital Lady you will preside over former President Trump's impeachment trial, swore in senators on Tuesday, then told staff he wasn't feeling well. Aides say doctors released the 80 year old last night after a thorough examination, adding, the senator looks forward to getting back to Work. A new report from the CDC shows community transmission of cold. It is low at schools, but only if the proper social distancing and mask wearing rules are put in place. Stanford Medicines Doctor Ryan Rivera says those precautions are key teachers. Unions are absolutely right to advocate very strongly that school's not open unless they have these kinds of measures in place. Really isn't fair to put teachers and unnecessary risk just to rush to open schools. So the data shows that school's likely can open safely. But you've got to do it the right way in Berlin, a ceremony to honor the lives lost during the Holocaust on this international Holocaust Remembrance Day. You're listening to ABC News, Stay connected. Stay informed the comb. Oh,.
Newsradio 700 WLW
"stanford medicine" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"Clouds this morning then snow moves in this afternoon high Today 35 could be light snow tonight as well. Otherwise cloudy with love 19. Partly cloudy for tomorrow with a high of 31 decrease. No, maybe an inch or less more across parts of northern Kentucky. It's 33 degrees right now. Teachers staff members, bus drivers are going to roll up their sleeves today in middle Talia vaccinated for covert 19. District says the city Health Department is 500 doses of the Madonna vaccine that will be given to staff members starting to 10. This morning. At the high school Tomorrow, Cincinnati Public schools start vaccinating their employees as well, and a new petition drives under way to try and pressure the school board. Hold students out of class to the teachers get their second shots because unions are absolutely right to advocate very strongly that school's not open less. They have these kinds of measures in place. It really isn't fair to put teachers an unnecessary risk. Just to rush to open schools, so the data shows that school's likely can open safely. But you've got to do it the right way that Stanford medicines Doctor Ryan Ribera 12 year old boys in the hospital after being shot last night in the West, and police say the shooting happened on Linn Street. They have a 14 year old suspect. In custody. Former pastor of a church and sharing vellum is now going to prison for 10 years that for coercing a teenage girl to have sex with him. Cesar Agusto Guerrero was the pastor at Mission. Christiana El Calvario, crimes involved 17 year old girl who was a church member. Police said. That date back to the summer of 2019, reversing more of the policies of the Trump administration. The Department of Justice on Tuesday formally rescinding the zero tolerance policy, according to a directive by the attorney General and obtained by ABC News. The ball is he was responsible for thousands of family separations along the US Mexico border and was the hallmark of the Trump administration's immigration platform. According to then Attorney General Jeff Sessions. It was supposed to be a deterrent for families crossing the border and as delicate Terry ABC NEWS Washington Let's see a little snow, The Tri States afternoon and this evening of forecasters next seven w W News time 5 34 Free healthcare hundreds to more than $1000 per month and disability compensation and tens of thousands for college tuition. These are just some of the U. S. Department of Veterans Affairs benefits that may be available to veterans. Via is focused on customer service, like never before. Choose via and see why Veterans trust in via reached an all time high claimed the benefits you've.
"stanford medicine" Discussed on WTVN
"I felt emotional, relieved and excited. There's a new urgency to the push to vaccinate people, says ABC Trevor Ault. New concerns about the UK variant was some British officials warning it could be up to 30% more deadly. Those scientists are stressing more research is needed as to whether the variant is in fact deadlier bottom line. These are serious situations. That we follow very closely and if necessary, we will adapt to it with the variant now confirmed in at least 22 states Stanford Medicine, launching large scale surveillance in the Bay Area to identify it or any other variant. A new ABC News Ipsos poll finds 59% of people approve of the Bidet administration's handling of the Corona virus. Speaking virtually Saturday to the U. S Conference of mayors, the president said, you have a partner in the White House Vice President Harris and me. Partner you can trust Who will listen who worked to get you what you need. Former President Donald Trump facing a second impeachment trial in The New York Times now reporting that he discussed removing acting Attorney General Jeffrey Rosen and replacing him with a Justice Department official who was more sympathetic to his cause to overturn election results in Georgia At lawyer Jeffrey Clarke tells ABC News. There are inaccuracies in the story, but did not specify Tacoma, Washington, At least one person was hit by a police SUV. Others were definitely hey, we're flying over the windshield like it looked like something out of a zombie movie. That's Corey Lay an eye witness to the incident, he said. It appeared to be intentional. Police have said the officer was trying to reach safety after his SUV was surrounded. It's under investigation referred to an outside agency. You're listening to ABC News. The Ohio Department of Health on Saturday, reporting over 5800 and covered 19 cases and 81 new deaths. There were 166 year hospitalizations and 22 new ICU admissions also reported over the last 24 hours, according to the CDC, Ohio has administer lesson half the cover 19 vaccine doses It's been sent as of Friday, It's report showed over 1.2 million vaccines had come into the state. Just.
"stanford medicine" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"King of Beef Bram ABC News. I'm Brian Clark. Over 20 Million people in the U. S. Have now gotten at least one dose of the Corona virus Vaccine. New York City school teachers Sorry Rosenberg is one of them. I spelt emotional, relieved and Excited. There's a new urgency to the push to vaccinate people, says ABC Trevor Ault. New concerns about the UK variant with some British officials warning it could be up to 30% more deadly. Those scientists are stressing more research is needed as to whether the variant is in fact deadlier bottom line. These are serious situations. That we follow very closely and if necessary, we will adapt to it with the variant now confirmed in at least 22 states Stanford Medicine, launching large scale surveillance in the Bay Area to identify it or any other variant. A new ABC News Ipsos poll finds 59% of people approve of the Bidet administration's handling of the Corona virus. Speaking virtually Saturday to the U. S Conference of mayors, the president said, you have a partner in the White House Vice President Harris and me. Partner you can trust Who will listen who worked to get you what you need. Former President Donald Trump facing a second impeachment trial in The New York Times now reporting that he discussed removing acting Attorney General Jeffrey Rosen and replacing him with a Justice Department official who was more sympathetic to his cause to overturn election results in Georgia At lawyer Jeffrey Clarke tells ABC News. There are inaccuracies in the story, but did not specify Tacoma, Washington, At least one person was hit by a police SUV. Others were definitely hey, we're flying over the windshield like it looked like something out of a zombie movie. That's Corey Lay an eye witness to the incident, he said. It appeared to be intentional. Police have said the officer was trying to reach safety after his SUV was surrounded. It's under investigation referred to an outside agency. You're listening to ABC News. Now here's what's happening around.
News Radio 1190 KEX
"stanford medicine" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX
"Over 20 Million people in the U. S. Have now gotten at least one dose of the Corona virus Vaccine. New York City school teachers Sorry Rosenberg is one of them felt emotional, Relieved and Excited. There's a new urgency to the push to vaccinate people, says ABC Trevor Ault. New concerns about the UK variance was some British officials warning it could be up to 30% more deadly. Those scientists are stressing more research is needed as to whether the variant is in fact deadlier bottom line. These are serious situations. That we follow very closely and if necessary, we will adapt to it with the variant now confirmed in at least 22 states Stanford Medicine, launching large scale surveillance in the Bay Area to identify it or any other variant. A new ABC News Ipsos poll finds 69% of people approve of the Bidet administration's handling of the Corona virus. Speaking virtually Saturday to the U. S Conference of mayors, the president said, you have a partner in the White House Vice President Harris and me. Partner you can trust Who will listen who worked to get you what you need. Former President Donald Trump, facing a second impeachment trial in The New York Times is now reporting that he discussed removing acting Attorney General Jeffrey Rosen and replacing him with a Justice Department official who was more sympathetic to his cause to overturn election results in Georgia At lawyer Jeffrey Clarke tells ABC News. There are inaccuracies in the story, but did not specify Tacoma, Washington, At least one person was hit by a police SUV. Others were definitely hey, we're flying over the windshield like it looked like something out of a zombie movie. That's Corey Lay an eye witness to the incident. He said It appeared to be intentional police that said the officer was trying to reach safety after his SUV was surrounded. It's under investigation referred to an outside.
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KGO 810
"About KGO San Francisco San Jose Oakland, A cumulus station. From ABC News. I'm Brian Clark over 20 Million people in the U. S. Have now gotten at least one dose of the Corona virus Vaccine. New York City school teacher Sorry Rosenberg is one of them. I felt Emotional, relieved and excited. There's a new urgency to the push to vaccinate people, says ABC Trevor Ault. New concerns about the UK variant with some British officials warning it could be up to 30% more deadly. Those scientists are stressing Maura Research is needed as to whether the variant is in fact deadlier bottom line. These are serious situations. That we follow very closely and if necessary, we will adapt to it with the variant now confirmed in at least 22 states Stanford Medicine, launching large scale surveillance in the Bay Area to identify it or any other variant. A new ABC News Ipsos poll finds 59% of people approve of the Bidet administration's handling of the Corona virus. Speaking virtually Saturday to the U. S Conference of mayors, the president said, You have a partner in the White House Vice President Harris and me, partner You can trust Who will. Listen. Who worked to get you what you need. Former President Donald Trump, facing a second impeachment trial in The New York Times, is now reporting that he discussed removing acting Attorney General Jeffrey Rosen and replacing him with a Justice Department official who was more sympathetic to his cause to overturn election results in Georgia At lawyer Jeffrey Clarke tells ABC News. There are inaccuracies in the story, but did not specify Tacoma, Washington, At least one person was hit by a police SUV. Others were definitely hey, we're flying over the windshield like it looked like something out of a zombie movie. That's Corey Lay an eye witness to the incident, he said. It appeared to be intentional. Police have said the officer was trying to reach safety after his SUV was surrounded. It's under investigation. Referred to an outside.
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Is the creator of the 16 19 project. And one person who fought for democracy, for all was Dr Bernard Lafayette and architect of one of three marches from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama. Is that look at the power structure because its power that keeps evil things in place. Minus the king had a very simple definition of power. Was very articulate and You know all kind of several books and stuff like that in this words, sound good. Okay, but when it came to power, it was very simple. One of kingship power is the ability to either supply. War. Withdraw needed resource is that's whether economic was draw comes from just can't run of bus unless you have people who don't pay the fare when they had segregated bus isn't in the book of Alabama. The people who were riding the bus is and segregated and put in the back of the bus. We'll pay in that van. So when they had the best work that it was just a withdraw of needed resource is thistles, MLK and the fierce urgency of now on the take away. Support for KQED comes from Stanford medicine, taking.
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KQED Radio
"A poet with a number of books published in Punjabi, If my please survived the frosty night. We forget all the pain and rip each partner. He talked about being one of the few men in the area wearing a turban when he came to the U. S in the 19 sixties. It helped me hold locked the government Just really remember that I did a double take when he said this just knowing about all of the hate crimes that set community have endured in California. I asked him a bunch of questions about isolation and discrimination, but Calendar just insisted that his turban opens doors and he was a man who really dove into civic life and connecting with the community, and he was even a delegate to the Democratic Party, and tragically. He died after a tractor accident on his farm last October. Yeah, that's right. His grandson wrote me soon after and told me that at age 89, he was still farming every day until the accident. And here's something else that he wrote. He said. Amid our own fears about everything happening in this country. My grandfather always reassured us that our home gives us back all the love. We put into it very appropriate words to come from a farmer. No Lisa Morehouse produces a serious called California foodways. She brought us remembrances of three Californians. She's profiled on our show who all passed away toward the end of 2020. And that's it for our show this week, the California report magazine It's a production of KQED Public radio in San Francisco are senior editor Is Victoria Molly Own Amanda Font is our director. Enter engineers are Brendan Willard and seal Mueller. Our team also includes Julia McEvoy and welcome to our new intern Ecuador at Saturday who got his start in journalism at the newspaper called Ellen Yellow at Humboldt State. I'm Sasha Coca. And this is the California report magazine. Your state your stories. Support for the California report comes from Stanford Medicine. Protecting your health and providing dependable.
"stanford medicine" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Activities that seemed relatively safe before like outdoor dining might not be a safe with the new version of the virus. She also says states can ramp up contact tracing for the variant. Prepare for new restrictions and focus on vaccinating people as quickly as possible. Michaleen do Cliff NPR news This'll is NPR news. Political breakdown is next here on KQED after we get the latest information about the traffic trouble in San Francisco, here's Julie de Fish. Sup on south and too weighty. This is before Monterey Boulevard. The left lane blocked there by a vehicle that hit the center Divide. Ah Fender Bender in Concord Highway four eastbound after 2 42. It looks like both made it to the right hand shoulder there and Bart's taking care of an equipment problem on a train. Now there's a major delay on the ENIAC line. To the Antioch direction. Truly, Deputy for KQED. All right, Thank you. Julie. Support for KQED comes from Stanford Medicine, taking every precaution to protect your health and provide safe, dependable care. Appointments available across the Bay Area and by video visit Stanford healthcare dot org's slash adapting care. Michelle Hannigan, you're listening to members supported KQED FM, 88.5 San Francisco and Qet QE II F M 89.3 North Highland Sacramento at 6 30. From KQED Public Radio.
Business Wars Daily
New Fitbit Watch Tests Your Temperature And Your Stress Level
"The last few months chances are you've had your temperature taken more often than you had in the last few years from the hair salon if you're allowed to go there to the doctor's office, a quick forehead scan is often required before you set foot in the door today more than ever having a fever means you shouldn't be around others. But by the time you actually get to your destination and find out that you're running hot. You've probably been in contact with other people that includes the person holding the thermometer. And if there's one thing we do know about Couva, it's that contact can spread the virus wearable device maker fit bid is trying to cut off such exposure before it happens. The fitbit sense is equipped with sensors that may be able to detect covid nineteen and flu symptoms before you can even feel them the device has a new temperature sensor. It can also you monitor your breathing heart rate changes and blood oxygen levels. FITBIT has been part of ongoing research in Covid nineteen prevention. The devices are already being used to detect symptoms at health organizations like Stanford. Medicine, and in May, the company launched the Fitbit Cove Nineteen study. fitbit users can opt in the devices apt to answer a few questions and share their biometric data goal is to help it build an algorithm to definitively detect covid nineteen before symptoms start and speaking of Covid nineteen fitbit cents is also designed to help you manage stress levels one sensor measures, small electrical changes in your sweat, which can help you monitor your body's response to stress. The FITBIT APP can help you understand your response and then take action maybe a guided meditation or a long walk perhaps. The did sense will ship later this month as far as pricing the device will set you back three, hundred, twenty, five bucks. That's about seventy dollars less than its biggest competitor. The Apple Watch apple still dominates the wearable device market making up more than half of global smartwatch sales. The Apple Watch six is expected to be available for sale later this month. Apple cider predicts that the watch will have improved heart monitoring capabilities. No plans for adding temperature sensors were reported just how effective wearables could be in preventing covid nineteen spread remains to be seen. But as device makers learn more about the virus and its symptoms, they may be able to pinpoint the biometric changes that matter.
Antibody research indicates coronavirus may be far more widespread than known
"And a new antibody study out of Stanford medicine painting an encouraging picture fifty to eighty fold more people in Santa Clara county California had covert nineteen antibodies than had been believed ABC medical contributor Dr Todd eller and explains what that means that's good news because that means that even though we think only seven hundred thousand people have had confirmed cases in the U. S. it's more like tens of millions of people so the mortality overall is much less than the four percent that we thank but as of this morning at least seven thirty seven thousand people in the U. S.