17 Burst results for "Stanishev"
"stanishev" Discussed on The Steve Warne Project - Sports
"Down with her lawyer and him really saying this is. This is really really tough to go down. This road Yet if you've been abused because it's it's only only the two of them stevie that are in the room right and so i don't know i feel sorry for her. Do i feel sorry for evanger. Kane i i i i guess i do a degree. You know that that if all this happened that the guy didn't get helpers. I'm like you i'm like you. Yeah whoa whoa. This is ugly ugly and a little girl involved in the whole mix as well. It's just really unfortunate circumstances but let's get onto something with maybe a little brighter though. Not not bright. I suppose but. I mean everything seems better than that story and i wanted to ask you this question because we talked about this in the last episode. Jim houston one of the most well-known play by play men in the nhl. He sixty four years of age and announced his retirement yesterday rolling it quits after a career that has spanned over forty years. And there's a lot to be proud of in that career the more kind of let it simmer the more. I wondered if this wasn't a scenario where jim houston was given the opportunity by the folks at roger's who of course are in forever cost cutting mode. Maybe he was offered the opportunity to retire. When you think about well the the landscape of the media to start with we nobel media for example this a different company but just based on what happened with you and me we got laid off. Know a cost cutting move business restructuring. They always call it and it's happened over and over. We just saw recently. Dan o'toole tsn. Natasha stanishev ski. Our our new colleague in the podcast world in a in a bread wallace wanted to call him. Wally right inter something anyway So they've had their deals but they didn't have the nhl deal like that massive five point two billion dollar twelve year deal to buy national rights to hockey night in canada. I mean that's a that's a double whammy for the folks at rogers. And that's why they've blown out guys like nick. Kip rose doug maclean. John shannon radio guy bob. Mccowan sharon malarde damien cox and even the don cherry thing probably is in that mix as well he the wrong thing and i suppose that i mean it. We've seen guys get fired for less. But if they weren't in cost cutting mode they may be. I don't know. But i think about jim houston and he's sixty four years of age and his salary must have been.
"stanishev" Discussed on In it to Win it
"Up in spanish felt a little bad about it but then after else then you only talk to stanishev glories awesome man on waiting for that happened to be some newly founded my spanish steve young. Well ever since. I you know what the key i thought had the kids and learning spanish banal really bikita learning spanish. It's cold by a scooter or motorcycle and drive it in spanish country. For at least a month you'll learn real quick. 'cause gotta do all this shit over time completely fours backed by spanish guy. He is actually lives in the city. But i mean in booker at manga or actually actually a couple of hours john. Yeah be enhances. he's like. Hey let's meet up and so we met up and i. We spoke entirely in spanish the whole time. He's like you don't really know redoing a lesson right now or are we just beat up my spanish. But he's you don't really need me gotta grow for you. Yeah kinda kinda outgrew latrobe lately. It's it's it's He was used very breast. That you'll because. I knew a lot of words. Inherent to columbia. You know You know awards for like cool. You know these say Today or juvenile or this in a street in saint louis slang gangster at chiba. There's all these little lane but if you wanna have some beers a edulis brio or like it just a little slang term thrown out very specific to that area. Yeah exactly exactly. So so no it was. He was cool is a good of confidence there. You know. good good yeah. You were doing skype lessons with him where you were here in america correct. Yeah yeah i was. And i was struggling at what the What was he like bucks. An hour or something. Yeah yeah he's a yeah eight bucks an hour and we got. Can you go wrong Yeah eight bucks. An hour skied a great guy Yet real easy Just going over everything and just you know just. We've talked about this before but just learning languages. Just it's not easy now unless you're like ten you know you're a sponge but yeah it's been a journey and it's it's cool to actually finally able to kind of bersin note that people in the next entertain more saying about.
"stanishev" Discussed on All The Kings Men
"I think will need sorta come a bit of a ways especially with his footwork and generating speed and getting stronger on his feet but he fights back against pressure pretty. Well you know again like you said. I think there is something to having a dad. That was jason blake especially with how his career went And having him being like hey son you're gonna need to learn how to play when two guys are trying to get the puck off and they're six inches taller than you. And i think he does that pretty well. So i'm hopeful Especially if you can sorta get him sort of skating a lot better and generating speed a lot more reliably and just getting stronger on his frame for sure you talk about you. Know we've mentioned jason. Blake is his father in someone who had to uses his skill set but also his brain. His i q to not only stanishev but being effective role player of for jackson. Someone who has that seal that. Maybe his dad didn't necessarily have in his. Your tillery is he. Someone that you can see becomes you know that next five nine points or You know those types of players that are under size maybe brayden point is a heck of a hockey player. We're talking about a guy who scored nine struggles in nine straight games in the playoffs..
"stanishev" Discussed on All the Kings Men | LA Kings
"Need sorta come a bit of a ways especially with his footwork and generating speed and getting stronger on his feet but he fights back against pressure pretty. Well you know again like you said. I think there is something to having a dad. That was jason blake especially with how his career went And having him being like hey son you're gonna need to learn how to play when two guys are trying to get the puck off and they're six inches taller than you. And i think he does that pretty well. So i'm hopeful Especially if you can sorta get him of skating a lot better and generating speed a lot more reliably and just getting stronger on his frame for sure you talk about you. Know we've mentioned jason. Blake is his father in someone who had to uses his skill set but also his brain. His i q to not only stanishev but being effective role player of for jackson. Someone who has that seal that. Maybe his dad didn't necessarily have in his. Your tillery is he. Someone that you can see becomes you know that next five nine points or You know those types of players that are under size maybe brayden point is a heck of a hockey player. We're talking about a guy who scored nine struggles in nine straight games in the playoffs. A here i yeah. That's obviously a the the ceiling to save the lease. But someone who you know can be that underside guy that plays in the nhl and play solid minutes. Yeah i mean. I think like you said the the brain that he's got for the game and just how slippery he is with both his skill and his passing i think is projectable. Infinitely you know. I think that he just has a knack for finding guys around. The ice has a knack for evading pressure. One way or the other And i think that for a guy that size you're going to need to have that. It's not like he's skating. One hundred miles an hour up the ice and just trying to bulldoze through us hr level defense is. He's you know he's playing at his own pace. He's finding seems he's finding lanes and he's just he's just a really rock solid hockey player. You know again like maybe the upside might be a little bit limited. But he's going to be a guy that i think could play and especially driven through sort of the passing vision and just his awareness of the ice and and how willing he is to sort of attack the offensive zone for sure with alaska here from the us hdl in what a story. This is in shape. I believe it's boom because it's a hard one to.
"stanishev" Discussed on Fresh Air
"Oh obama might be listening but it was something we always thought about in the past but now it's just like now you're just like obama's listening. I'm definitely do this joke. Because what is he going to do this. He has to sit there and live room and take it and michelle sitting. I can't do anything about it very but no it's like it's desert beauty being on showtime you have a higher platform and just more people listening to you and narrow down and we'll do a joke like the celebrity or someone we did the joke about. They'll come up like that. Joke was hilarious. Detrick solares and that's part of the growth of the platform. Because it's just like knowing that you're doing jokes and the you're going to have to one day come across people you making jokes about you have to do these jokes where your chest you out to see him confidently because the worst thing you want to do is have someone come up. Run up on you lay your wide. You say this and you gonna be all. Oh i didn't mean that You know what. I'm saying like we've had that had in the past now and says we've dealt with that. We're not ever going to have that happen again so now. Most people are good sports about most people. You get a text message like oh you cooked me. All you roasted me on that and people understand is comedy and at the end of day is just jokes and that's a good feeling these and mirrow thank you so much for talking with us. It's really been a pleasure. Thank you for having us. Thank you these. Mirrow host. The showtime comedy series. These mirrow spoke. With terry gross fisher we can just produced by teresa madden shares. Executive producer is danny miller. Our technical director is audrey. Bentham our engineer. This week is adam. Stanishev skiing are interviews and reviews are produced an edited by amy salad. Phyllis myers roberta shorrock. Sam brigger lauren. quenneville heidi soman and maria. Maldonado they challenor. Seth kelly kayla lattimore. And joel wolfram. Our associate producer of digital media. Is molly seavy. Nesper for terry gross. I'm david this message comes from. Npr sponsor virgo. The family reunion will be extra special this summer. So checkout virgo to find a private whole vacation home with something for everyone. Download the verb app. That time for getting back together is now..
"stanishev" Discussed on The Steve Warne Project - Sports
"Said. I know i used to be doctor. That's all right. let's get into. It certainly was a tough day in the sports media world. So you and. I are veterans of the sports radio game in canada we worked at. Tsn radio you for a decade close to two decades and tsn radio. Kind of went bonkers. Tsn had some big layoffs on the television side. Dan o'toole we talked about that in recent episode Friend rent wallace. Natasha status Stanishev ski butchered that anna bunch of others something like two or three hundred across the nation but today they killed off three not one not two but three. Tsn radio stations in their entirety. Basically shut them. Down actually flipped format to be more on correct and they're all bloomberg news as of today it was Tsn radio in vancouver. Which by the way. The one of the most listened to tsn radio Stations in the entire country. Then you tsn winnipeg and tsn hamilton. All gone so all bloomberg news. Pretty much everybody. At least on the air gun. Yikes yikes well. We're talking about one of the things we did talk about. You know radio it's gonna it's gonna change it's gonna change the. I've never known actually in an industry where the turnover in staff is is super high. You know i'm just remember reading something. Stephen steve saying you know. The average life of a morning show for example is three to five years. Only only so You know t- gore which is still going right with john. I don't know who else he doesn't with known. But but rotten slots there. Johnny rover rosenberg. Jr they retired the name t. gore when they When bell media. Let me go Couple years ago so okay there. We got the morning show or something. Now i guess. But but johnny i went there just. I don't know a few months ahead of you when it started in nineteen ninety nine or two thousand and Johnny still they're doing a morning show Is the program director. So that's that gives you a leg up on just being a host. Sure sure right. I forgot about that. Anyway that's a rarity. That's a rarity that that people stay that long lull green right was crazy amount of time right that these data for any mainly or cfo. Anc maitland. so it happens a lot. It happens a lot right. That the change. May i worked at k rock for your though the every six months or new morning. Show coming in going over here in edmonton. So they know what's going to happen but but when it does You know bell. Media's gotten getting killed in this right with the comments and starting with daniel to who who immediately took to twitter and rip them left and right and it's a little unfair stevie. It's a little unfair People are screaming that they're they're treating these people unfairly Because they're make so much money in their they're worth a ton and I really really a unfairly. A lot of you guys had a great run. I had a great running radio. You had a fantastic run in radio data to exceptional job in and confidence that they put in that guy went to fox and they took him and brought him back so they're running a business to stevie right they're running a business to and where everyone gets all up in arms to start to poke their nose into someone's structure of how they run their company and take them down..
"stanishev" Discussed on EN TIJUANA HAY ROCK RADIO
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"stanishev" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Is for random facts on the internet supposedly things that people are passing along to us conspiracy theories and I'm very sorry to say this but I think that everything our president says at this point must be fact checked Max Brooks it has been great to talk with you I so appreciate you joining us by Skype I wish we could be joined in person and I wish you and your family safety and stay well thank you so much I look forward to talking with you again thank you be safe be seen Max Brooks is the author of several books including the bestseller World War Z. his new novel D. volution is scheduled to be published in may he's a non resident fellow at the modern war institute at west point fresh air's executive producer is Danny Miller our technical director is our defense them our engineer today is Adam Stanishev ski our interviews and reviews are produced and edited by Amy Salit Phyllis Myers Sam Briger Lauren Krenzel Heidi Samanta recent Madden moves AT fair Challoner and says Kelly our associate producer of digital media is Molly Seavy Nesper.
"stanishev" Discussed on Ze stoickim spokojem
"Usually Neva JD. Schmear on budgeting the coin to be will Zimmerman abuse good of the day all tunnel into this new British from Chicago. The venue actor Janta Culture now Subbuteo Bolivia and some of them says Kozani Natto. Move your story two. That's won't be it is good. I stay tuned. Shabana that threaten MIF to wash Cheetah multi repetition Oklahoma me on the negative splenetic humble as Luton Amancio Christiane Buke Ninjas Gorky more educated is that new moon beard is good King Hamad. It's how I cus. Cada wasn't a multi racial Me Antics of affects humor. Begins our ship. Jean-michel stems as much awkward. Clamato means any immediately NIMIA COTIJA panicky screengrabs took an MBA Eurosport. Mcrib together GM. And there's a moment you do abundance New Hampshire good of UNIMMUNIZED tacky orbit is proof this Malaysia sheer stocking poor ZANU mirror bunch now. She blistered shall care. Consulates have shall care poacher Shania tip over stage anguish entourage. 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"stanishev" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM
"Reverend Jesse Jackson on power one oh five one you can they be it seems not to be fair there is there is clearly an agenda that the the media have I think that the there's always a narrative that the media are trying to tell and the numbers it fit into the narrative rather than the narrative coming out of the numbers remembers so what do we see a what what what what have they done because he jumped out really quickly and said that he was a winner and the media keep pounding on that we do you know John Nichols office gave us some of these raw numbers and their Stanishev Trevor right just one that I already had one so so well known who anyone no one knew who voted for anything when he came out and said that he wanted maybe it was a good political strategy because he knew that the media wasn't going to check but at some point we have to ask what's the point of having the media if they're not gonna check with the canon say like at this point we should just how the candidates need to have their own station and people can tune into whatever they want to watch because there's no fact checking of any of this but I find the distance and frankly it was said to be the world about what John Nichols said he'd be it is a mess six thousand votes it is worn by ten thousand be buying by seventeen those of those that's a big deal seventeen doesn't go that person in the in the in the allowable provides this is a partial some of her work and the new look well it's a punch in the stomach but do you know I have to say this is fairness and accuracy in reporting a reported you pretty much the same way thirty years ago Jim the rachis giving the same kind of bias things against a progressive against a progressive in progressive positions can you speak to that is.
"stanishev" Discussed on KQED Radio
"The benefit doubt. I think that you guys dance Tom. But clearly I was mistaken. They'll worry. Next time. I wanna ask once a series of armored car robberies grabs the headlines, the DA in the FBI agent, become unlikely allies, for reasons as much personal calculated as noble. They team up not only to investigate and prosecute the case. But to root out injustice in the precincts in courtrooms along the way bacon. Jackie roar becomes a very unlikely. Very flawed hero here, a spiritual successor to Andy sipowicz on NYPD blue or almost any of the cops on homicide life on the street. The third main player here is Jonathan Tucker who portrays Frankie Ryan, the head of the gang of armored car robbers. We see events unfold from his point of view, as well as from the F B I agent, and the district attorney it's structured as a usual for millier male-dominated cop drama. But what's unusual about city on a hill? Is that the women in their lives? Why girlfriends mothers, colleagues fig? You're so prominently this makes room for some very strong scenes from some dynamic actresses, including in the first three episodes alone. Jill hennessy. Lauren e banks and Sarah Shahi, while the robbers were stealing sacks of money. These actresses are stealing scenes, one after another. That's what's happening on screen in city on a hill, but behind the scenes is just as dynamic lineup. The executive producers, there are a lot of them include Ben Affleck, and Matt Damon. Let gave the series idea to Boston screenwriter, Chuck McLean who gets credit as creator and wrote the first episode other executive producers include Michael Cuesta from homeland, who directs the opener Jennifer Todd from a mental and berry Levinson whose production partner. Tom Fontana is the show runner of city on a hill, and that's where the specialness of this twelve part series really shines through, just as the main characters in city on a hill fight against the status quo of corruption. Tom Fontana as a writer and producer has fought just as diligently against the bland status quo of television. He did some of the most groundbreaking writing on NBC Saint elsewhere, then went onto homicide life on the street where he and Levinson base there. Show on a book by then unknown crime reporter named David Simon who later created the wire Fontana brought quality drama to HBO by creating the pioneering prison series Oz. Then was one of the first TV creators to produce a series for Netflix with Borja network, TV cable streaming Fontana has left quality footprints wherever he goes into battle. And now he's at Showtime with Kevin bacon. Heading the charge with city on a hill. Expect complexity expect the unexpected and expect excellence you won't be disappointed. David being Cooley is editor of the website TV worth watching and teaches television. Studies at Rohan university in New Jersey on Monday show, the unique medical needs of older adults Terry talks with Jerry attrition, Louise Aaronson, author of the new book elder hood about what it means to live longer and to be on more medications errands described helping elders in her own family and flaws in the current. Healthcare system. I hope you'll join us. Shares executive producer is Danny Miller. Our senior producer is Roberta shorrock. Our engineer today is Adam Stanishev ski our technical director and engineer is Audrey Bentham with additional engineering support from Joyce Lieberman, and Julian Herzfeld,.
"stanishev" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show
"Thursday where ever you listen to podcasts. It's a good podcast. And if you like comedy, you're gonna like this podcast. All right. What he got should we listen to bossom? I. Let's do that. We have that Khalip are have shot of that. Here we go. S two horse. Did you have the the cow? The, the bulls were do they get their protein over the ass to the silverback gorillas, which actually shares. Nothing nine percent of the cinetic with us where it's actually vegan. It's the strongest animal pound for pound. People are so obsessed with protein and so afraid of carbs. So the thing that we think the protein that we eat was not eating protein to get five hundred pounds thousand pounds. You don't need that much. You get it. You know. It's, it's interesting. It's silverback Aril eats. What plants in vegetables? It's yeah. You, you re occasional lesbian. But only when she over stepped her boundaries. Maybe but, but the thing is there are enough. Where'd you think those animals get their protein this cow is burger, where does it get the protein from plants? You know. So I don't know why, why don't we just manage just get the proteins from plan? All right. Vinnie? What do you say to that? First off, I like the guy I listened to the entire interview. As a matter of fact, folks, if you go back and watch that show or listen to that show at the very end when the guy talks about coming to this country and all the crap he went through, and what he did to get where he is today. Maybe one of the best ending Stanishev ever heard you do so really like the guy he's the type of guy I we're gonna have a beer with. But I don't drink beer. So a scotch. He's doing basic veganism, B S when he says, well, horses strong as a horse and Akao they're gonna cow. They're doing fine. And they just eat plants, and, and you go, okay. Well, okay. Cow has four stomachs and their ruminants. It's, it's disingenuous on his part to even bring that up. That's basic, you know, veganism stuff and then he brings up the silverback gorilla. We are humans. Are we're not herbivores. We're on the Vars. We eat plants and meet guerrillas those guerrillas. Even though we share ninety nine percent. And he knows that because he's a doctor we share ninety nine percent of our DNA with apes. We know that that's not that's neither here, nor there. The difference is our.
"stanishev" Discussed on Things Above
"And his secretary call and goes, hey, father noticed you're on the list could you drive out? And I was like even better late now for sure get my my catch up but on that retreat. There's a lot of things that that he guided us through that that really changed my life and one of them was a silly little story. He had been visiting a Catholic Ella. Country school in Omaha after his his presentation a little girl, probably in great three or four came up to him and was talking to him about the things she shared and in mid conversation. She realized he couldn't see and she blurted that out in his face. She goes, you're blind. And that's other classes site when he was also a little child probably just about her her same age, he faces her and he goes, Honey, that's not a surprise to me. Right. And she goes from pure Stanishev like shocked that she hadn't noticed all morning. He was blind to deep sadness. And then she says, you don't know what you look like. And as he tells the story it really caught him off guard like really a profound for a child to sort of observe. And so before he could respond to that. She says you're beautiful, and man, I just feel like the echoes of that story. That's all of our story. Right. The there's a kind of spiritual blindness that we suffer. We don't know what we look like can. I think the Ingram sort of shows us that nine different ways that shows us the way that we suffer and live out of fear. Here. And sometimes we need the so-called unlikely. Other to remind us what's good and true and beautiful about us. And I think that's that's really sort of the waves of grace, actually. Yeah. It's well on page sixteen year right each and every one of us is beautiful each and every one of us is beloved by God, I just I love that. But then you go on to say from this starting point we can begin an honest interrogation of the depths of our identity of who we really are. When we accept our inherent beauty. We find the courage to examine what makes us beautiful to honestly encounter. Both the good and the bad the shadow and the light so excellent writing while none. But I have a question the follow up that that statement. Why is it that we have to start our quest right entity from our own beauty and beloved nece? I mean, and wise it that we commonly don't and what's at stake. If we don't start from beauty and beloved nece, sure. So in in and first John four, there's there's all these great little sort of references and examinations of of how in the presence of love fear can exist and. My sense is religion has has failed us in that. It's used fear as sort of the motivator for us to sort of attempt to find a way to God or the diviner divine love, and my sense is if that's the starting point if it's not simply invitation to love like we've we've already lost something in that. Right. Love for its own sake gives and if there's no threat of hell or no promise of heaven where we still say, yes. To to God. Well, I would hope because we have to find that God is so resistible and so loving that. It's the only the only viable option to say, yes. To my senses. We see that in ourselves because we bear within assist divine. And this divine imprint is also an invitation to self love. That's all the sacred texts. All the world religions, tell us that we can only love the the one closest to us as as as far as we've learned to love ourself. And that's that's that's very simple. And and I think it's very sensible. But I think even in religious socialization, we don't know how to love ourself. So. I think what we learn when we look into teaching..
"stanishev" Discussed on The Pulse
"Production from the pulse at WHYY in Philadelphia. You can find us on itunes or wherever you get your podcast music. For this episode is from seek Burs we have production help from Sherrel Wheeler Stewart at NPR member station. WB gem in Birmingham, and Darryl. See Murphy in Philadelphia, our health and science reporters are Alan you list. Hung and jets Lehman Julian Harris is our intern. Charlie Kyler is our engineer and this week we had engineering help from Adam Stanishev sqi Lindsey Lazar ski is our producer, Tanya English is our editorial director, I'm Mike and Scott. Thank you for listening. Behavioral health reporting on the pulse is supported by the Thomas, scattered good behavioral health foundation, an organization that is committed to supporting innovative approaches in integrated healthcare WHYY's health and science reporting is supported by generous grant from public health management corporations public health fund, P H, M MC gladly supports WHYY and its commitment to the production of services that improve our quality of life..
"stanishev" Discussed on The Pulse
"Over the course of time, we've used the name Frankenstein, even though Frankenstein was not the actual Munster to denote some wrongdoing and science where some perceive wrongdoing and science Michael says, the mad scientist motive is in part, a creation of the writer's imagination. But it also reflects things that people were worried about at the time. If you look the island of Dr oh, for example, I believe is publishing the t nine is it relates to concerns about vivisection that's operating on live animals. You go back to the compound Dugway. And about Evelyn theory, which very new to the world particular time when Darwin's ideas were spreading beyond the scientific domain into the social domain. We see it later in the nineteen fifties and sixties reflecting fears about nuclear technology, and there's some fantastic movies from those times about. Killer ants that were exposed to atomic radiation, swirling, inferno of radioactive dust where things are so terrifying. So hideous carrier snow way to despite them. And of course, there's the whole canon of Michael Crichton from the Andromeda strain to Westworld and Jurassic Park. Michael Crichton made a career out of examining trust of science. He was constantly exploring. This idea of the mad scientist and the way in which at least in his calculation. Scientists would always push past the boundaries of what most society would think of as acceptable science. Whether it be bringing back, you know, satellite from outer space that contained a deadly pathogen or whether it be recreating dinosaurs. So how to scientists feel about this Trump real scientists get accused of being mad scientists all the time Craig Venter who was one of the genomic scientists to I sequence the human genome and later went on to create the first thank life-form has been accused of being a mad scientist. I think that's pretty ridiculous. But you can see where that comes from comes from fear and concern over what individuals were could potentially lead to. And Michael says, we have to be careful not to confuse mad science in movies with bad science in real light. It relates to bed study design it relates to the way in which scientists perceive of and treat their study subjects often unethically, and I think it relates to what scientists always bring to the table, but perhaps bring more of it to the table in the context of bad science, and that is. Nixing their own personal ideologies with the scientific methodology which isn't perfect on its own. But those two things together can create a real harm. Michael says there are lots of historic examples of bad science and science isn't perfect now, either sometimes scientists get it, right? And sometimes they get it wrong. And we do our best through ethics regulations to help them. Not get it wrong. But scientists are people too, and that's part of the practice volition of science. Tell my students that when we look at some of the agreed ethical examples from the history Pollock health history medicine over the course of the twentieth century that for sure century from now people look back and say, you know, we did certain things wrong, and we harmed people's and populations in variety of different ways. Michael you Dell is a historian of public health and an ethicist at Drexel University. That's our show for this week. The pulses a production of WHYY in Philadelphia. Our health and science reporters are Alan you, Liz tongue and jets Sulaiman Julian Harris is our intern. Charlie Kyler is our engineer and this week we had engineering help from Adam Stanishev chessy Lindsey Lazar scales. Our producer, Tanya English is our editorial director, I Mike and Scott. Thank you for listening. Behavioral health reporting.
"stanishev" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"Reporter who is at the border right now, he's not at the restaurant on the border. I don't think I think you'd actually on the bar you at the restaurant on the border Clayton. Are you actually on the border? This is the real deal down here or run we're in over Hidalgo earlier at the international bridge, but we are down here where the president will be landing just over twelve hours from now. Okay. So what is he planning on doing the president as far as you know, right now? So what are your plans undoing at this point in the details aren't quite clear yet, but we hope to learn more a little bit later today as far as where exactly he's going to be. But he's going to meet with the border agents and officials down here who have been working on the front lines. Whether it be local leaders or whether it be order patrol agents or all of the above. He's going to get down here. And according to Sarah Huckabee Sanders, who released the statement earlier this week he wants to meet with the people on the front line about the current situation at the border and of all the places, you know, Texas, Arizona, New Mexico, California. He chose to come here to the Rio Grande valley. So I actually wanted to share something else that was really interesting to me. He's gonna bring his top White House lawyer to the border, and I'm told that he's doing this. So that he can gather up evidence as well to show that if he needs to pull the trigger in his views that he can show an add more of a sense of the crisis and have his legal and policy stuff together to that he might use in court, gathering, facts, etc. And being briefed by these men and women that work on the ground. Are you hearing that you hearing anything about fact, gathering evidence, gathering, etc? The data. Specific goals haven't been mentioned from the president directly. But he's expected to address the media when he lands tomorrow. And I wouldn't be surprised if he came out and said that exactly, but yes, we have heard that his attorney we'll be coming with them. And the timeliness of this alone certainly brings that point up. Because of the fact that this is happening while the shutdown is still going on happening less than forty eight hours after he addressed the nation last night. So why is the president choosing this time to come here? Not to say exactly what his agenda is. We'll let him tell that to probably tomorrow. But it certainly seems like that is a strong possibility. I'm also seeing Clayton Neville that. Trump will visit a city park frequently patrolled by border patrol agents, attempting to intercept those crossing into the country illegally. Maybe that's something where they could put a fence up per aboard wall that would help stop that. And so that'll be pretty interesting. Yeah. You know, I went to that park earlier this evening because of the speculation that he may go there to get not confirmed yet. But he's going to go to some places like that, we know for sure, and I talked to people at the park, and they said that that is a hot spot a lot of people go to that area. Once they cross over the border. I talked to several people here just when I landed and got to the hotel at that's the place to go. If you want to speak with some people, and that's exactly what happened to very heavy order patrol down in that area. It would be a great opportunity for the president to get a glimpse as to what is going on on the border. You know, I was kind of taken aback as I got a little bit closer to the international bridge. I was standing outside of a fast food restaurant. And there were countless number of people. I'm talking forty maybe fifty people standing outside of that restaurant. Just waiting on cars one by one to come and pick them up is they would step inside and then drive into the country. So you so driving. In the US. Yeah. Yeah. So you don't know if these are legals or people that are legally allowed to cross, but it could be people stare sneaky, overweight and get picked up and driven into the country. You don't know. Well, so there's a couple of different possibilities. I talked to just a couple of people because obviously there was a language barrier there need to brush up on Stanishev. But I I was trying to talk to people, and I did I was able to communicate with some people. There are some nobody came out and said that yeah, we just entered illegally. But there were a couple of people who told me that you know, they would come over to go to school. And then they would go back where they were just some people that were getting picked up by family members. And they just left it at that. We're rating on our family members to pick us up about. Yeah. You know? I was amazed. Of course, we hear stories about it all the time. To see it did look like it, look like a sieve. I mean, something that was pretty much easy to come into. Or from what you can see where you gathered today with your facts. Also, there's so many different answers to that question. Because of the fact that you know, when you go over one of the international bridges, it's certainly secure. I mean, I found myself in a line where it was difficult to make a u-turn in the car. We're headed down toward the border. And you know, you have to go through all the checkpoints in Alabama immediate secure. There's no doubt about that. I mean, secure their signs everywhere, and that kind of thing, but at the other side of it there to that same point. I'd be standing in that fast food restaurant parking lot. And then see somebody walking across the street pulling a suitcase behind them walking into the parking lot and waiting there for a. Yeah. So a little bit of both. I know that's not a clear answer for no. What we're see how bad is it there again WBZ's? Clayton Neville is on the border right now in the calendar where the president will be tomorrow. How bad is it there right now? Is it a crisis from what you're seeing? And have you talked to anybody that would be handling all of these illegals that are trying to come over. And so what are you know, so far right there. Tomorrow after I talked to officials I'll probably get a better feel for how they interpret this as a crisis or not. But from the people I've talked to you that live here. A lot of the local. Yep. If you're they certainly don't oppose the border wall, which I found supervising with some of the people I spoke with but at the same time, they told me that they wouldn't use the word crisis in the word. They wouldn't use the word crisis. They said because they've been dealing with it their whole lives. There's nothing out of the ordinary to a lot of these people. You know, one of the guys I talked you said there's been drugs and crime in this area forever. I don't necessarily notice a big difference. But sure if you wanna put a border wall up that would certainly help our local economy, and I know a lot of people who would love to get a job doing. Wow. So the locals overall from your anecdotal evidence by going up and interviewing people that you could. I mean, I assume you did a bunch. But I mean, there's only so many can do by yourself, but seemed to be for the wall. That's what you're seeing. You're saying from you're gathering for the wall in terms of the local economy of job, insecurity as far as the crisis is concerned. They were almost in different. Interesting to take here the different angle. You don't often think about well. What what are some of the pros of building the wall, well, giving people jobs is one of those? And you know, we've heard about it. But to hear that out of the mouth of people that live down this way. That's certainly a testament to the reality of what it would bring the sheriff of of Yuma county in Arizona said that the the wall that was put up the secure fence act of two thousand and six that the Democrats supported including a bomb Schumer and Pelosi. One of applause, but Obama and Schumer and Clinton Hillary. He said it may it took the Ancelotti crime down by ninety one percent rapes murders. Burglaries and everything. So does that sound like what they why they support it? Because it would do what it's done in Yuma. Yeah. I think that part of it. You know, there were some there's some leaders down here in mcallen area, even democratic leaders that can't deny the crime that is going on in this area. Now, they may have different ways to solve it. They may not say the border wall is the way that they want to solve it. But there's no debating the fact that there is certainly a decent amount of crime. When I say decent. I mean, increasing amounts of crime every single day here Clayton is there a wall there right now in the metro area of account. No, there's not there's some fencing. There's a small span on the Rio Grande valley specifically near the river where it has some pretty heavy duty fencing, but there is no wall. There's a contract to be executed later this year and pulling this up that outside of the mission area where the wall could be constructed. But as of right now, there is no. So is that we see fence is it offense like the one Trump proposing where it steel, and it's maybe fifteen twenty thirty feet tall. Or is it a fence? That's kinda you know, half haphazard. Yeah. More like the second the lead ladder. It's not extremely structurally sound or anything like that. It's more like a fence that's been up for quite a while. What are you saying how how long has that? How big is more. You can tell us at like, you know, just a block or two or it. Go pretty pretty far down as far as you can see. I didn't see that one specifically. But from what I've heard it. It stretches a couple of miles. We'll see I I wonder what all the anti wall. People that live there the politicians in such and the people if they would be in support of taking that wall down. Did you ask them that? You know, I haven't heard it because that wall specifically, isn't that big of a deal? And I think it's a little bit further down the Rio Grande river in this immediate area. You get a chance to ask the people. I would love to see what they think. Just I mean, you know, whatever just if you do we'll we'll try to check in with you tomorrow. It'll be interesting if you say, well, what about the fence that we do have some fencing, right? Okay. Would you support taking that down? It'd be interesting just to see because I don't know. My whole thing is, you know. Well, if the bad than take him down Clayton Neville is on the border. He is reporting. He'll be there tonight and tomorrow with President Trump. Thank you Clayton. We appreciate you very much her own WBZ piece. Clayton Neville, thanks her..
"stanishev" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Fair. The roaring money to find Jasmine's killer has now surged to more than one hundred thousand dollars the devastated family will lay their little girl to rest. I'm staff. Stanishev leeann in Houston, Jim once again, thank you to you. The American ex-marine who was arrested in Russia was formally indicted today on espionage charges he could face up to twenty years in prison. If convicted there Chan Crawford is following this story American Paul Whalen is expected to remain at least until February this Russian prison. Raise now being held in solitary confinement. The forty eight year old former marine now head of security for Michigan auto parts company was arrested at the historic Metropol hotel in Moscow on Friday Russian media said he was found with a thumb drive and charged with trying to recruit Russians who could provide government secrets his brother David said he was in Russia for a friend's wedding. It's just it's inconceivable to all of us that he could be considered a spy for any government against the Russians wheelers Russian lawyer called his arrest senseless and baseless he said Wieland does not speak Russian. Well. And has asked for an English speaking cellmate as well as a change of clothes and a toothbrush. Former deputy CIA director. Mike morale CBS news national security contributor said Whelan had been unwittingly swept up in the spy wars. I have high confidence that Paul Whalen is not a US intelligence officer United States does not send intelligence officers to Russia without diplomatic protection. So I'm pretty confident he's not what's most likely as Wieland's upon Russia's play to get back one of its spies Maria boots. Now in prison in the US for espionage, the Russians want her back, and they need to create a situation where they can offer a swap, and I'm Mr. Whelan is that person it seems to me. The State Department said today, it is not commenting I respect for wheeling and his family and Mike Morell told us that his arrest should be a warning to any American is thinking about a trip to Moscow you do not want to go to Russia right now. Jeff interesting. The morale says they're trying to create this. Swap. Alright, joanne. Thank you very much. Paul Francis today accused American bishops of bickering and gossiping as the Catholic church confronts sexual abuse. The pope sent a letter to the bishops gathered at a retreat in Illinois Francis said in part, quote, the churches tread ability has been undercut by these crimes and even more by cover-ups officials in at least fourteen states are investigating accused priests. Coming up next on the CBS evening news, a gadget designed to.