39 Burst results for "Stanley"
Fresh update on "stanley" discussed on CBS Sports Radio
"The Vegas Golden Knights to toe one scores around the NHL flyers double up the Devil's 42. The Edmondson Oilers beat the Canadians and overtime 4 to 3. The Canadians locked up a playoff spot with that one point so all 16 teams for the Stanley Cup playoffs. Are locked in. We just and some. We know their opponent, but not all just like the abs. The ABS have no idea who they're gonna play. Hey, depending on their final two games of the season, it could be. It could be Minnesota or ST Louis in the first round for the ABS, the Bruins over the Islanders in overtime three to.
NYDIG Partners With FIS to Offer Bitcoin via Hundreds of Banks
"Bitcoin in your bank account fintech firm f. Fis is partnering with digital asset manager. Dick to bring about an industry first customers at hundreds of us banks will be able to purchase hoddle or sell bitcoin directly within their bank account without having to go through an exchange such as coin base or payment obligation like paypal ni- dig will handle custody insecurity. The program has already enrolled hundreds of smaller institutions as reported by cnbc night big is in discussions with several of the larger banks in the us. About bringing them into the program. Morgan stanley and goldman sachs have already announced that they will offer bitcoin funds to their high net worth clients with j. p. morgan repeatedly mulling a similar product. Perhaps the decision of smaller banks to train front run. Bitcoin adoption for the everyday customer will pressure the larger institutions to follow suit for their retail customers
Fresh update on "stanley" discussed on The Steve Warne Project - Sports
"So ideally you'd like to see them hang around from you know both beyond the first round but the leafs are gone and They're seen as good a bed as anyone to win the stanley cup this year. So that's all the cbc really cares about. Yeah although stevie calgary still alive i mean. This'll be the long shot of the of the frequent century they get in. It is interesting because calgary is going to be taking on vancouver which of course that is playing out the string of the stage and they their season is gonna just bleed on a week after everybody else's done so calgary's got four games left but they're all against the canucks which is Those are winnable games. There's no question about that. And then they got away from all the way it is. They'd have an montreal has to lose their lives to right there. They're eight points behind and they then they would be flames up forty nine points with four games left much as fifty seven points. So they're eight ahead with two games left so whatnot is that they i think this. The tiebreaker is row relation overtime. Wins and so in order to catch montreal they would have. They would obviously be ahead of them in rows if they do catch them. Yeah ok okay nag. Every every other series is laid out. It's already done this. There's still a few like boston. The islanders the three four in the east and their appoint apart that's still has to be settled before teams are decided them saying each division except except the north..
What an Increasingly Booming Economy Means for Bitcoin
"What's going on guys. It is thursday april twenty ninth and tenth day we are asking the question of what an increasingly booming economy means for bitcoin. So the setup for this. Is that obviously for. Bitcoin and bitcoin has always been a macro asset in the sense that it is fundamentally about reorganizing the global economy in some way when it comes to the rest of the world however it's really only been in the last year that that idea of bitcoin as a meaningful player on the macro stage has come to the fore. The connection was made first and most profoundly by. Paul tudor jones with his great monetary inflation thesis. And since then. Bitcoin has been tied up in its digital gold narrative as an inflation hedge. Right there's no way to deny looking at micro strategy getting in and michael sailor talking about the melting ice cube of cash as a treasury reserve asset and stanley druckenmiller seeing five to ten percent inflation over the next few years. There's no way to deny that bitcoins. Narrative has been tied up in the fear of looming inflation. The question then becomes. What if that starts to withdraw. What if the macro narrative shifts. Where does that leave bitcoin so today. That's what we're going explore. And i think the start. Let's start with this idea of it. Being a booming economy one of the wall street journal's lead headlines today is. Us economy appears to be lifting off. Economists are projecting a quote robust consumer led recovery. Gdp grew at six point. Four percent seasonally adjusted in q one which is almost exactly what economists had predicted. What's more consumer confidence is approaching pre pandemic levels. In fact it's the highest. It's been in fourteen months and it's done nothing but increase for months in a row in particular a low income band people and families earning between twenty five and thirty five thousand dollars. A year has increased dramatically in march. Nine hundred thousand new jobs created an unemployment went down six percent.
Fresh update on "stanley" discussed on PM Tampa Bay with Ryan Gorman
"Over here, too, on this week's block party podcasts. If Kushner is joined by former lighting forward Brian Boyle, he discusses the Panthers bolts rivalry, his fight with McKell, circuit chef and Lightning Stanley Cup win. This episode of the Block party with Seth Kushner's On on Wednesday. Everywhere you listen to podcasts, and when we return, you're gonna listen to a little bit of that interview one Nothing Panthers at the end of one on letting radio Way made Yusa insurance for members like Beth, A Navy veteran. She and her husband, Larry, might be old school, but they're made of curiosity. Toe. Always try new things like that cooking class or scheme on finally learning guitar. Now that the kids are out of the house, So when Beth realized they were over paying the.
Chiefs Land Pro Bowl OT Orlando Brown Jr. From Ravens in Trade
"News today with the chiefs and the ravens orlando brown junior aka zeus junior traded from baltimore. He'll be traded on draft night. I guess to. Kansas city has changed for a bunch of draft picks and on top of schefters report. Patrick mahomes just puts up five smiley face emoji now. They've got joe. Tony kyle long austin blythe and they're probably going to get the rhondda rene tardif back so we thought they might sign eric fisher down the road. That'd be only because of an injury when he gets healthy but orlando brown junior one to play left tackle. Obviously ronnie stanley gets all the left. Tackle money there. So and the run when he's healthy cell orlando brown junior change for the chiefs. Pick number thirty one and a couple of other Picks in this year next year's draft.
Fresh update on "stanley" discussed on Mark Blazor
"He's got great ties in Buffalo. You know, he started there is an assistant coach. Whatever. Yeah, but how far where they are They from having a realistic shot of winning Stanley Cup. I mean, it's 62. You don't want to go through 56 year process. Right s O. I think I would have to be somewhere that They feel like they're on the cusp, and they need that kind of guy that pushed them over the top. As far as he was going to come here. I don't know. There's first of all, it's going to be No matter what they say, it's gonna be a friendlier coach. It's going to be somebody that the players don't feel like even if they're getting yelled at. They don't feel like they're getting yelled at Because that's just cyclical in this game you get you know, you get the hard ass and then you get the nice guy That's pretty much how it goes. So I think it'll be a nicer guy. I don't know if it's going to be How much experience Uh, the next coach is going to have. I think that's going to depend where this franchise thinks that it is you need a teacher, or do you think you could jump right back into it next year? And get yourself in in line to maybe win the Stanley Cup, but I think that's We find that out by the roster moves were able to have over the summer time. But I could see the other way I could see an established guy. Who has a track record, or I could see maybe young up and comer who has a lot of credentials. You know, in another league that you know whether that be I don't know could be in Europe could be out of the American Hockey League. I could see it going either way market. I don't know which way it's gonna go. So we're up against it. As he said. We gotta like a minute left her a little less. But who? Who of the big names? Are we going to be losing? If anyone that's there now because I'm not aware of? I don't keep. I'm not as close to it, So I'm not sure exactly who would maybe be living for free agency or what have you Don't you mean player Wife? Yeah. I mean, the big thing is, Seth Jones has one more year left on his deal. Uh, they've got to figure out if he is going to stay or if he's going to look to go elsewhere when his deals over because to me, that's the pillar of the whole thing. If Seth Jones Isn't going to extend beyond his current deal. Then you have Farm or problems, because now you've got to trade Seth Jones to get something in return. You can't go into a season, hoping it changes his mind and having a lame duck star player again, like we've already seen a couple of times, So that's the big thing. Get that one done, figure out where that's going. Everything else changes from that. Okay. Very good radio voice for the Columbus Blue Jackets, Bob Miguel again and Bob. You golf? Yes. Yeah, well, I know she didn't say golf. Will I go way Gotta secure schedules wide open. We got to get out and see it up, man. Yeah, man, we get out and go before your show starts. I would love to do that. Okay, I'll be in contact. But thanks for taking a couple of minutes today. We appreciate it, man. Go jackets. Thanks, brother. Thanks for having me Mark. Thanks, Bob. Traffic.
Dow Climbs More Than 160 Points to Another Record
"Closing highs today with blue chips pacing the events. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 164 points to end the week of 34,200. Blue chip index down in the fourth straight weekly game theme S and P 500 moved up 15 points also to a new high, the NASDAQ composite added. 13 points, Morgan Stanley reported first quarter profits that more than doubled and revenue that jumped 60% to record levels. But huge trading losses related to the hedge fund. Archie goes, weighed on Morgan Stanley's stock. Shed 2.8% U. S. Oil prices fell slightly halting afford a streak of gains make crude slipped 33 cents to settle it. 63 13 a barrel Still, though it logged a weekly rise of 6.4%, that's your money now. In the
Preds Get 3 in 1st, Beat Lightning 7-2 to End Season Series
"The Nashville predators are the hottest team in the NHL and they showed why beating the defending Stanley Cup champion Tampa Bay Lightning seven the two Viktor Arvidsson scored his ninth and tenth goals of the season captain Roman Josi added three points rookie repent like up the first two points of his young career and the pride of oxbow scheduling Tanner gyno tallied his first career NHL goal in just his third NHL game the partners are ridiculous thirteen three you know since March fourteenth I'm Jim McCaig over
Los Angeles Lakers Defeat Toronto Raptors
"Is the Lakers Nation live postgame show in your Lakers just picked up a much-needed win against the Toronto Raptors dominant performance. The three pointers finally start to fall in love to see that the game got a little bit Scrappy we're going to talk about what happened there dentist router what's going on some, you know a little bit of a confrontation with Coach Frank Vogel all kinds of stuff to dive into tonight joining me is Matt Peralta from lakersnation.com Matt, so nice to be able to come out here and talk about a win especially given the the current situation. The Lakers are in in the Stanley Cup. Yeah, I'm happy we need wins right now. We we need to take them. However, we get them Toronto was one of the games I scheduled that was scheduled. I was like, oh the Lakers should probably win this one especially since they're so short-handed that came out and did just that so, you know, I feel pretty good that we're treading water and that's all you know. I said going into this game that just like the game against the Sacramento Kings because this was a winnable game that inherently makes it a must begin because frankly the Lakers are going to have games where they just don't have the Firepower to keep up with some of these other teams. For example, we saw that against the Clippers the other day but tonight being a winnable game. They had to come out approach it as a must-win and I feel like they did the energy on both ends of the floor the execution and was on a different level and that was so great to see to see them step up coming off that loss to the Clippers. I was really pleased with what we saw will get into all the different players because there were so many guys tonight. Like I'm already having trouble. Yeah figuring out who the next man up award is going to go to and not because like on Sunday, we're there just wage. Many options tonight there were two there's too many options. There's so many guys we could give this to Yeah, you you heard the the players talk after the blowout loss of the Clippers that they needed emphasized ball movement and mad movement. I think you saw a lot of that in the first half especially the first quarter where they just decided to blow the doors off the Raptors by shooting. Well from Beyond The Arc it was really impressive to see if
My Grandma Has Dementia Helping Kids Understand With Alex Winstanley
"With me today is another one of my favorite guests from the uk. Alex winn stanley. He has written a children's book called. My grandma has dementia. So thanks for joining me. Alex man really appreciate it so tell us about you. Your grandma how you came to write the book this is all about you. Show so i guess myself. I'm a teacher. As a carrier for the young disabled adults and so i do a lot of work around disability and social inclusion in disability awareness as always had a very person centered inclusive mindset and it always been the back of my mind to write a book around dementia because my grandma's live with dementia. For quite a while and i always wanted to write children's books to try to explain it to children because growing up. I always had some questions. Why was my grandma getting things a. Why was she repeating things a lot on. What why would she taking medication. From certain boxes at different times baseball questions always solve was him ahead. And i wanted to try and explain those children at the same time. I know. there's a lot of research out to show that children Of of grandparent's family members living with dementia and can often get some anxieties our stress around the as well as for myself growing up. What she my mom Constantly all the time and the stress. That burall yeah mcgrath. Lived with us for a year or so at one. Point in distrusted. Braun is just all these things. I thought. Well if children can be aware of that from an early age and understand that a little bit moines empathize with with the impacted dementia and on an individual on a family. Then it would. It would help so with those anxieties. So yeah that's why. I wanted to to do the
My Grandma Has Dementia by Alex Winstanley - Helping Kids Understand
"With me today is another one of my favorite guests from the uk. Alex winn stanley. He has written a children's book called. My grandma has dementia. So thanks for joining me. Alex man really appreciates it so tell us about you. Your grandma how you came to write the book this is all about you. Show so i guess myself. I'm a teacher. As a carrier for the young disabled adults and so i do a lot of work around disability and social inclusion in disability awareness as always had a very person centered inclusive mindset and it always been the back of my mind to write a book around dementia because my grandma's lived with dementia for quite a while and i always wanted to write children's books to try to explain it to children because growing up. I always had some questions that. Why was my grandma. Getting things a. Why was she repeating things a lot. On what why would she taking medication. From certain boxes at different times baseball questions always solve was him ahead. And i wanted to try and explain those children at the same time. I know. there's a lot of research out to show that children Of of grandparent's family members living with dementia and it can often get some anxieties our stress around the as well as for myself growing up. What she my mom Constantly all the time and the stress. That burall yeah mcgrath. Lived with us for a year or so at one. Point in distrusted. Braun is just all these things. I thought. Well if children can be aware of that from an early age and understand that a little bit moines empathize with with the impacted dementia and on an individual on a family. Then it would. It would help so with those anxieties. So yeah that's why. I wanted to to do the book
The Randox Grand National Has Changed a Lot Over the Years
"Not tombs. Welcome back to the final cast. That's very calling pressure to know. Freshman pressure man no pressure but deserves the run ducks grand national chase. It's fair to say that this race has changed over the years. And i somebody who profiles is that something that is frustrating or is it just that you've adapted to us not science to it if you all providing races using johnson transall if they'd been locks over noodles side race lot championships hasn't changed very much for a long time. You call very long stanley trends to but then everyone else knows to regardless of what the people say they like stats transall us. Follow literal sassoon but have those sorts of factors in their mind. I understand the rice on the flip side if you go to race. Let's radically changed as the grand. National has that you might only have a few years of those trends. Those trends are still building. But they'll be much less. Well understood a probably less well factored into the market.
Solitary Confinement Ending At New York City Jails
"Major reform for solitary confinement in New York state. New York's governor, Cuomo signed the Holts solitary confinement lawyers today It ends confinement beyond 15 days, among other things, to reform long fought for by groups like the Fortune Society here in New York City. It's Headed by executive Vice President Stanley Richards, solitary confinement in New York City and will govern the use of restrictive housing in response to balance across the jail system. This new law also exempts certain vulnerable groups from solitary.
Hats off: Donskoi scores 3 in 1st, Avs beat Coyotes 9-3
"Joonas Donskoi his hat trick led the way as the avalanche buried Arizona nine three with the victory Colorado leap frogged past Vegas into first place in the west that's not really in our mind from our minds are you know every game getting better and I'm going to worst playoffs and and all we want to win Stanley Cup so that's our focus right now in getting his second NHL hat trick Donskoi wasted little time netting his three goals in the game's first seven minutes and thirty one seconds he has continued to flex their muscles as they have won ten of their last twelve for their part the coyotes had been playing well before three game win streak came to a halt Bruce Morton Denver
Forced Liquidation of Archegos Positions Is Creating Chaos
"The forced liquidation of $20 billion in holdings linked to build banks investment firm. But he brought to market this morning. No stress for single names. Yeah, thanks. Credit Suisse over in Switzerland. Tom in Zurich Down by 13.8% brutal moves their journalistic 15 seconds of the anticipation this morning, a block trade of Viacom. Maybe through Morgan. Stanley. What? The billions number there is, we don't know, and you've got to look for debris from these other prime brokers. Is they unwind this busted trade operative phrase they had that you use Tom. We don't know It's still a lot. We don't know this morning. Yeah, There's no question about that One monitor
World stocks advance on optimism over pandemic recovery
"World stocks have advanced on optimism over a pandemic recovery she is also stronger in Europe all of the gains in Asia driven by hopes for a strong recovery from of the corona virus pandemic Paris London and Tokyo it belongs and U. S. futures also will hire investors appear to be shrugging off a resurgence all cases in many areas and focusing on signs the economy is on the mend and use little portfolio manager at Morgan Stanley investment management says there's a good chance the recovery could be surprisingly strong with little interference from the federal reserve I'm Charles Taylor this month
From Public Defender To Stanley Cup Champion
"So joe for those who might not follow the nhl super closely. Can you just give us a sense of what jon cooper has accomplished during his as a coach in the nhl. Definitely jon cooper is the longest tenured coach shell. He's on an eight th anniversary of his hiring on this week. The winningest coach in franchise history for the lightning. And i think he's highly regarded as one of the better coaches in the league and probably a candidate coach team. Canada at the next olympics are positions and olympics for the trump player so deadly highly regarded coach but up until this past season. He hasn't won the big one and that was kind of the big question surrounding it. And how would you describe his personality. Well he's a players go. She's a really fun personality. Like you quotes wedding crashers. Upper seventy six. No excuses public champion. You uses a champion. The only person you have to answer to when you go home at night is really yourself. The national media loves him because he is a great world this charismatic. You're going to get knocked down. There's no question people are going to push down. Because ultimately they want to see it fail if you think maybe teams on trips to like field of dreams when he was in earlier years coaching. He's all about the different sides and binding guys together on the ice and that if you get is connected as a group and the for each other and very process over outcome kind of guy and so you definitely has that charisma that makes them unique. I think the players like that. We'll show you recently. Wrote about how jon cooper has followed perhaps the most unconventional path of any stanley cup winning coach. So take us back to the late. Nineteen ninety s. What was john. Cooper's lifelike at that time he was living in a condo east lansing area couple remains but he was just trying to figure out where you wanted to be in his life. What he wanted to do for work. He was good ball. Charismatic lawyer but his heart wasn't in it always always wondering when is the fulfillment. When are you going to sit there and wake up every day and say. I can't wait to go do what i'm gonna do. He was defender district court in lansing michigan about a thousand dollars a month. You know we're going for indigent clients. He was working on. du is having divorces. You've got a two person law. Office him in a paralegal. He's still didn't know i guess. Were taken at that point. And you got in touch with the judge. Who worked with jon cooper back. Then what did he say about cooper skills in the courtroom and you just notice and how clients clients listen to prosecutors respected him i think is the kind of ability that transcends coaching the ability to persuade players to adopt your system or just believe the approach. So you know. He's he's a good salesman. He always says convincing players. Convincing a jury and i don't think he knew then that it would be kind of the key to him. Maybe starting coaching career. So how did jon cooper go from being this lowly paid lawyer and a former lacrosse player. Who had only played a year of club hockey in college to being high school hockey coach. Well the run in his son playful lansing catholic high school and they needed a coach and so he knew of john skills on the ice and new of his charisma and then he is asked to one day in the building. I saw the coach. would you be interested. He looks at me and goes. Dc the stack of resumes. I have he says. I'll tell you one thing you coach kids high school hockey team and i will take your resume from here. We put it here. Just this exactly. That was his first kind of foray into coaching hockey. Was nine thousand nine hundred nine hundred thousand lansing catholic cougars hockey team and that was seventeen. You actually talked to some of the players on that lansing catholic team. What did they tell you about jon. Cooper the high school coach. I think what's interesting knees. They remember the first meeting in the cafeteria where he's using himself to like twenty kids and parents and those us have just nervous as they were and are waiting to hear whereas the hockey background. Who did he coach before. Because one of the red wings was he part of this huge talk about law school in wall street and this guy another guys were in the nhl players. Even highly college players inducted himself would be anywhere high in coaching world. A reflection of guys play together. I think they'll be the first ones to tell you. None of them really on the track to make the national hockey league but they were such a joy to be around the competed their butts off just line. Who an awkward gesture. The of funny kid and team talked about like there was a hill just a mile from the school that the workouts outside the big hill. The he must've just saw he was driving around and he made us run up this hill with do bear calls and stuff. That is the source. I've ever been my life like. I could not long like off chris. Monrovia now works the red wings. Illitch family talked about how they had this practice where they had no on the ice and they're doing push ups and sit ups and kristin ross. Who served in the military students in afghanistan he goes. I went through the army for seven years. And i went through a lot of work out a lot of hellish days. Afghans dead. That's one of those days that i think back much. It's not as bad as back. And what else did you learn about his coaching philosophy back. Then you know like what were the things that were important to him that he really emphasized to the team. Making guys feel connected or part of it no matter if you were the best player on this team or like the thirteenth forward and i think jeff swan is appropriate examples. Like i wasn't the most natural coordinated like county out now who put me not aligned with the two players. Mike sack out with the most gifted athlete. That are high school in you. The team is better holding. Some of its part. They wanted them to play. Have have meaning and swan. Storing the biggest fools that season the most for player that year. So you know. He's told everyone the most improved player really halls like a special place for him. Something he takes lightly. It was a really really nice compliment. They talked about the hard hat that they gave out. After every win which was an all white instruction half that was something that the player of the game whether at block shot or a big hit or in ceremony the post game. We'll get this production. How they put their name and a sharpie but it was more of a. What did you do to help the team. Really recognizing layers who maybe didn't shop scores sheep but who are just dedicated themselves to helping the team. These success those are moments that came together that they remember forever and become an integral part of their story on a way to winning out like the championship. Well this sort of ragtag bunch of guys did win an unlikely state regional championship in almost mighty ducks kind of way and joe as you talks to all these guys who played for jon. Cooper what connections. Were you able to make between cooper the coach of the lansing catholic cougars and cooper the coach of the stanley. Cup champion tampa bay. Lightning guesswork me. Talking to guys. That new men who've now that he hasn't changed much in terms of his personality he had kind of style which coach's house you through professional level versus coaching. high school. Kids a lot of the same kind of tenants but he had then he still uses today. Kerry that floss with me all the way through the nhl in onto the honestly. It doesn't really change. Human beings are human beings and everybody needs to be motivated. It's just finding the right way to motivate. Rose stood up in my living room and watch the game and cheer tampa. You're welcome. you're welcome for started. His rise
Inside Novavax Lab Amid Race To Develop COVID Vaccine
"Mellon nbc. News exclusive inside a company developing another covid vaccine. It hopes will be a global game changer with more on that katie beck developing vaccines is an uphill race. One that novak. Ceo stanley erc has been running for decades. How close to the finish line do you consider yourself to be at this point But we are close. Maryland-based has been developing. That seems for more than thirty years but has never had one approved and on the market now a possible victory on the horizon as the company mass produces tens of millions of doses of its covid nineteen vaccine confident. It will be authorized for use in the united states. Do believe your product is better than the other ones out there. Are they do all work. And i think everybody should take whatever action that they should offered them promising. Early test results secured novak's a one point six billion dollar contract from operation warp speed to produce one hundred million doses for the us but pre pandemic nova vaccine was sinking suffering setbacks after several failed phase. Three trials we had to to lay off people that it hurts. Everybody's morale when you do that on the verge of collapse in december of two thousand nineteen at times company's stock trading at a dollar. If you've been around it as long as i have you seen a lot of experiments fail but you also see people figure out why and then fiction. The company's recent data from phase three trials of its covid nineteen vaccine show ninety six percent efficacy and against the uk variant eighty. Six percent checks in news was the first crew allowed into this biotech lab in college station. Texas where vaccine production is bustling focus on make as much as to be here at the texas facility. Eighty thousand square feet transform to produce covid vaccine as quickly as possible now. They've added three hundred employees and are making millions of doses inside those bio reactors every month novak's paired with the biotech arm of fuji film to use this space taps by the federal government years ago as an emergency vaccine site in case of a pandemic novak's already fulfilling vaccine with canada and australia and in talks with europe facing critical shortages. Back in maryland nova vaccine is transforming space to fill out this but this year the company grow from one hundred employees to eight hundred. And it's worth fifteen billion dollars. Still there success relies on fda authorization expected to be sought in may the failed experiments that we learned from you know Show if you can learn from them and had the wherewithal you can win erc experience. It's still too early for a victory lap. That will come when novak shots go into arms katie beck. Nbc
Why Fans and Nearly 600 Jeopardy Contestants Are Slamming Dr. Oz as Guest Host
"What? Dr Oz out as guest host on jeopardy. I guess that was quick. Last night was the first time he's hosted right last night was the very first one. Well, I guess they're protesting his gig as the guest host eyes two week run. He's supposed to do this for two week. They're accusing him of dangerous and UN researched medical claims. What has he given medical advice during jeopardy? No, you just You know, some of the things he's had on his show over the years have been more of a holistic approach instead of pure modern medicine, quote unquote. So they're saying the fact that this is a Fact based game show is a slap in the face to all involved having him hosted. I guess like you were just kind of alluding to that, you know. Some of the stuff he's done in the past might not be by the medical book. If you Will that holistic, some of that kind of thing. It sounds like you know, he does a blend. I guess he does. He doesn't blend and that's I don't think it's a bit. I don't think it's a bad thing. I really don't our own the governor Dimitri's Stanley on Friday he has done a combination of Modern scientist. Whatever you wanna call it, modern medicine for you know, with his battle with prostate cancer and some holistic stuff, and he's doing friend Fantastic right now. So what? I don't understand why people freak out about that?
Canadian police discriminated against mother of slain Indigenous man, watchdog says
"Independent watchdog for the royal canadian mounted police found that the force racially discriminated against the mother of an indigenous man who was killed in two thousand sixteen has down carpenter reports. The twenty two year old was killed by a white farmer in saskatchewan. The incident took place during the summer of two thousand sixteen colton. Bucci was shot and killed when an suv. He was writing in traveled onto the property of gerald stanley. Near biggar saskatchewan stanley was charged with second degree murder. He was acquitted by a jury in two thousand and eighteen. He had testified that he fired warning shots and that his gun just went off an independent review found. Rcmp officers acted hurtful e when they informed bush's mother debbie battiste of his death when she had broke down in tears. They told her to get it together and questioned whether she had been drinking. They smelled her breath in searched her home. The complaints commission said on a second occasion they inappropriately visited bush's wake to update his mother. On the case. Perry belgarde the national chief of the assembly of first nations says the ruling by the complaints commission brought a sense of vindication for debbie baptiste. But she did say she experienced racism and discrimination. In nobody would believer the rcmp dismissed it but this independent oversight body proved it. They treated her with racism and discrimination and she persevered through that and now that we know that the big question is how do we fix. It has implemented almost all of the recommendations that stemmed from the reviews. Prime minister justin trudeau said the way the bucci family was treated was unacceptable. And the lawyer for the mother. Debbie baptiste says. Systemic racism underlines the entire case for national native news. I'm dan carpenter.
Analyzing The March Federal Open Market Committee Meeting
"Is the fed's federal open market committee meeting today. Ray now the market is getting nervous because they see the economy heating up and they just don't believe that the fed is going to be able to keep interest rates at zero for as long as the fed. Says they're going to how that's showing up in. The numbers is the ten year treasuries at its highest point in a year. The thirty year treasury is its highest since two thousand nineteen growth. Stocks are down and inflation. Expectations are the highest in twelve years. Then what does the market want to hear out of this fed meeting to me. It seems like they basically want more details. Powell has said over and over that they're staying the course and then he has pointed particularly to their employment goals and just how far they have to go before they reach them but again like i said market seem not to really believe that and i think they want chairman powell to outline exactly the circumstances that would make the fed change its tune and change its policies. Frankly i'm not sure how much detail powell is. Going to be. Willing to indulge right now when we're not actually in a crisis were just seeing stock prices that are finicky insensitive to the that they might be extremely
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Or all of the above this season on now. What's next original. Podcast from morgan stanley. We're trying to figure out what life after a global pandemic looks like or can look like some of these changes will be settled others dramatic but no matter what even after the dust settles. Life is not going back to the way it was before. We're exploring how the world continues to evolve in the face of a global crisis and the rare chance it gives us to rethink our old assumptions. This may be a once in a lifetime challenge but it's also an opportunity to create real and lasting change today. What's next for mental health. Curtis whitman's emergency room. Did not stay quiet for long. We had one day where we had forty four patients in our emergency department seeking again tricare which is really intense and way beyond what we are. We have six specific beds designated for psychiatric patients and so six beds forty four people. That's one single day of dr. Whitman's life undercover. We talked to him in late november. Twenty twenty long. Pass those early days. In the spring he now sees his workplace in a much starker. Light looks much more like the kind of crisis hospitals that good set up after a disaster or in a war zone or someplace like that. It's painful to watch when your job becomes this overwhelming. The can't help but feel like you just not doing enough. It's painful for me to see this and think about how hard it is to be a person who's already in prices already struggling with feeling very depressed or hearing voices and then we're asking them to sit in a chair for twenty four hours to wait to get care which a feels terrible now. Missile is chaos. There are moments ones in which he can pause and listen to his patients. They tell him the same thing again and again. We're hearing a lot of. I couldn't see my provider anymore. Because i didn't have access to telemedicine my providers one hundred percent remote or i am struggling with not having social connections anymore because the people that i would have normally seen are trying to remain socially distant and so a not seeing people who aims for supports as often if emergency psychiatric units like dr whitman's overcrowded. Well it's because people are suffering like never before we saw it ourselves making this series. Our own guests said they were struggling. Here's just a few of them including my buddy lombardo. The one with the bonsai tree. It's been one of the hardest things that we've ever had to deal with and you wanna talk about what kept me up at night. Praying was that i just. I didn't imagine that. I was going to be going through so much stress that i that i did at rock-bottom with Around and of march. I'm walking by myself indoors along and then i found the winter was coming around the kona and i knew i i was gonna get myself into those. I knew depression set in for a lot of people because there was no light at the end of the tunnel for some people. There still is no light at the end of the tunnel. You could see the level of stress and frustration in people's faces it doesn't matter race gender. It doesn't matter income. It doesn't matter class like everyone was affected in some way right now. It's totally normal to wonder if the entire world is going mad except mental health has always been at near crisis levels. Doctor whitman says this problem predates the pandemic. there was absolutely a crisis before. i think. what's different is. There's just extra. But i don't think society as a whole has really grappled with the fact that we have a lot of need for psychiatric care and we are not meeting that need or not close to meeting that need meeting that need is going to take some creativity and a few new ideas and we'll get to that in a few minutes. Some of us though are seeking help for the first time. Tell me who you are in something interesting about you. Something interesting about me. God this question. Always stresses me out. I guess i have out no no. No i'm kidding Gazelle azerbaijan is a twenty seven year old actor from vancouver born in iran. She moved to canada when she was a toddler this year. She took therapy seriously. Which for her is a little unusual. She was raised in a family and culture. That didn't believe there any other. You know western therapy jargon that you would use today wasn't really in my household so whenever i would go through periods of depression i would be told. Oh you it's just you know you're just sad or you're just something that you gotta bounce back from your or in in in my tradition of be baby just need to pray on that that's right. That's right anytime. I felt pain or sadness or anger any any overwhelming emotion but needed Some sort of attention often. What would happen is i would be told while you don't even have that bad. We came from iran. Like hear the stories that we can share and then they would share these traumatizing stories. Which would make my stories. Feel like a tic tac and in comparison to them but as the awfulness of this past year crested gazelle realized. She needed some professional support. She saw beyond her family's traditional resistance that they are happy and all because she witnessed the rising of a different kind of resistance. The pandemic was one thing. But then yeah. The reemerging of black lives matter and anti-racial conversations. That have been kind of percolating over the last few years but then this year it became impossible to not persist. Like i wasn't able to let it go. I wasn't able to just be like yeah. You know what let's just whatever. Let's keep the peace it. It became very necessary to drive the point all the way home. Dissolve engaged stood up against racism defended her ideas. Coster friendships damaged relationships with family. But she persisted and it may be because this moment echoed moments from her own past. When nine eleven happened. I was nine or ten years old and the treatment i received after that was a night and day. I have been called terrorist a lot. You know and by the time. I hit high school. It was one of those things where the thing i cringe about. Today is how then internalized comments like. Oh you're terrorists like you're going to blow the school up one day. That terrible time plays like a loop in her head still. She found her life sort of collapsing in itself so she went online asked friends for advice and found herself therapist. Yeah i posted on instagram. I shared a story saying. I'm looking for therapy. Please send me your recommendations so links were shared and resources were shared. And it's funny. Because i actually ended up going with a white guy.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"This time is pivotal as your lives in los angeles and we should note. He's the nephew of one of the show's producers. Like a lot of young folks his age s your school. Life took a nosedive when our lives got interrupted by the pandemic. I learned to love with that. By what should we didn't have any school when esther school. His physical actual school shut down in march. He had mixed feelings as you can imagine about school. Closings come on you all remember third grade. Happy i go to score were that i caught fat. Got to emotional. I need defecation. Problem was it wasn't vacation time. School didn't stop for long. It just went virtual a hated the weekly zoom meetings with my class and my mom made me stay for the math class. It was awful. There's universal disdain. For online learning at this moment one survey says seventy five percent of students are unhappy with it as my own. Great niece says it's like take school. Then take all the fun stuff out for issues. Parents their challenge was overwhelming. So they did something a bit drastic. They pulled out of school pack. The car left los angeles and headed north to canada and to a school set to reopen for the year. They gave up on remote learning and hope for something better in another country. This season on. Now what's next and original. Podcast from morgan stanley. We're trying to figure out what life after a pandemic looks like. Poor can look like some of these changes will be settled others dramatic but no matter what even after the dust settles life is not going back to the way it was before. How is the world evolving in the face of a global crisis. And what do we do with this rare chance to rethink our old assumptions. This may be a once in a lifetime challenge but it is also an opportunity to create real and lasting change today what the pandemic teaches us about learning from out of families the urge to flee their local school system for something better likely predates the pandemic education especially in the united states has long been in crisis individually and collectively our primary and secondary school systems are overcrowded and underfunded covid nineteen though forced an urgent and harried pivot to some kind of online learning. Now that rush highlighted problems. We knew were already there. Like how twenty percent of students don't have access to decent internet at home and how many don't even have a computer. One study predicts that if this continues low income students will have lost an entire school years worth of learning. It's been hard to keep kids engaged in their education. Right now let alone. Keep them socialize developing and mentally healthy. He would say things like mom. I feel angry and sad at the same time. And i don't know why and i say oh. Well maybe you're tired and he'd be like i'm not tired. I'm angry and sad at the same time. School moved online sophie olsen. That's issues mom. She saw the impact on her son. Right away then. He'd go on a trampoline and just lay there and we'd books so saying his personality change. That was like oh crap like how can we work through this for this. Mom and dad dominant motion was exasperation. Said there's no skull. Here's a packet of fifteen worksheets. We will see you at some point. What was the thing that got you sir. Worry well the one of the things that was like a huge slap in the face was that okay everybody in two weeks. We will meet online somehow. And you'll get an email and we will do schooling. So i was thinking cool. Let's let's figure this out together right this. I'll stick together as a community. Let's figure this out and then we started and no one knew what to do. Parents weren't able to log on. They were breaking down. They were crying. Kids were freaking out side of my child. Childhood heard from all my friends. They were frustrated. They were cooked in the routines. Were completely busted. It was clear the school wasn't prepared for this moment. The shift to online was a stopgap in the cracks. Were showing what was missing was the encouragement like and i can't as a parent. You can't do it all but your child is required to show up online every day. So they're supposed to. They're supposed to turn in their work. The online learning system last spring did not work s family gave up on online learning. They left the city and moved to canada because well they could sofia's from canada the option to move what's available so they took now that's not true for most students. Most still struggle to make sense of this. One of those students is a livia clark. At first it was like an extra two weeks of spring break. Came in two weeks turned into six months. Wow okay but originally. I tried to make the best out of. I think a lot of people including me were like okay. This is my chance to fix myself. And i'm going to get everything done and i'm going to come out of quarantine and they're like. Wow she's oprah now. Olivia clark is a sixteen year. Old student in the very underrated city of columbus ohio. And if there ever was a doubt. This young woman is a high achiever well in the middle of all of this. Olivia published the book. I may sixteen year olds senior. And i'm the author slash editor of black girl. White school thriving surviving. And no. You can't touch my hair leaks. What a sixteen year old. When i was sixteen. Compare get me to write that same. Let alone look what prompted it. It was out of hope. I want to say. I've had you know passed frustrating or angering experiences or whatever but i wanted to help other girls another little brown and little black girls like me when i first started going to. Pwi so it was less out of anger and more out of frustration that there wasn't anything like this out there already a pwi that's predominantly white institution and speaking of which olivia's school gave students a choice this year. Come back to the classroom or learn from home. Olivia choose remote learning and seen who else opted out with. Telling so in my. There's only about forty four to forty six girls and all of the girls chose to do virtual school this semester were black and that's the thing that i kind of. I didn't expect everyone to be black. But i did expect a lot of people who chose virtual school to black just because we know how hard covid has hit communities.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Each these circles unique and wince you wear this body suit, you can use our app to scan yourself. And you get a three D model of your body and through that we can suggest the perfect size to fit your body. This sounds super futuristic, right? Buying custom fit clothing without ever having to leave your bed. But the reality is the technology and consume a buy-in required to get to that future. A still aways off the sows are sued came with its own challenges, and in April twenty nineteen zero stopped international sales of the sausage, but that original goal finding ways to make online shopping puzzle is still, those target on this ozo- suit, brought them one step closer. Those are took all those measurements from real people. Title, anonymous them and use them to enhance the bedrock of that business, the Soza town website that sizing human database models, actually, the largest in the world as far as we know it. So still wants to create a world in which that's literally assize for everyone. So they're focusing their energy on Souso towns, such algorithm. A lot of online reach Islas a working to make their websites, easy to navigate, but so Zo has a leg up. You can search those town by the width of your shoulders, just as easily, as you can search by color. Oh brand. But of course, the publicly fitted pair of jeans doesn't solve the problem of how the consume of fines that pair of jeans in the first place. If you only exist in the ether, you have to spend a lot of money to get eyeballs to your website, time, and time and time again, unless you can develop an ecosystem that keeps that shopper coming back repeatedly without the. Need to spend that money on marketing. There are a lot of ways to develop that ecosystem, some retailers do it with a subscription model ensuring customers, get in new product, not just once but say once a month others send Email blasts to notify customers about deals and promotions. But what more companies are doing is creating online communities, a community of shared interests. So if retailers can align themselves with a passion or a lifestyle that generates a lot of interesting content, and you can develop a large enough community that the community generates its content, and the retailer can actually enhance the community. So, so, for example, has created a social app cold. Why so shoppers can upload a full body selfie tag every item and Sharat online, and we use those looks those pictures to help. Suggest new outfits, and new ways to put together outfits and you ways to, to suggest new brands. What's also interesting is through where you're able to see what you would potentially look like because each wear user has their height, so you can kind of look at their height compare it to yourself because fashion models tend to be unrealistic. To put it lightly, but where is full of user, generated content if online retailers like so-so can replicate that in person experience and combine it with the convenience and efficiency of the internet, online shopping could become the only shopping, but then is every main street, mole and small boutique destined to become a relic of the post a curate isn't so sure that stools like Toya will ever become obsolete. I think only the good, one will survive. But hey, we'll never gone because you know I cannot picture the town was city without any stores on the street. It will take many fun, part of the living environment on according to Kimberly at Morgan Stanley, the real question, isn't whether brick and mortar or online retailers will win out. But whether retailers in general will be able to keep. It's high enough to make being in the business of shopping worth it the profitability associated with the retail business in the future is likely to be less profitable than it is today. And in today, most retailers are less profitable than they were fifteen years ago when we look at at Toya and Zo together, it's easy to only see the impact they have on each other online. Join customers away from brick and mortar and vice versa. But what we should look at is how the strategies of both of benefiting consumers as toyah Zo and companies like them, what hotter and hotter to keep customers coming that helping consumer expectations. It's becoming the norm for consumers to expect highly personalized, efficient high-quality, exciting retail Imos expectations are going to be the biggest influence on the future with rising consumer expectation. Comes rising expense. And it's unclear if retailers are going to be able to offset those rising expenses in any way, rather than thriving at the opposite ends of the online versus brick and mortar spectrum many of today's retailers, live somewhere in the middle. They devote some of their resources to a small, but solid online business on some to that, in person customer experience. No matter whether customers shopping everyone is getting the same products and messaging through an Omni channel. So while we don't see a world where brick and mortar retailers go way in, in any sense of the word and e commerce retailers, it run the majority of business, we think rather brick and mortar retailers are likely to continue to thrive in terms of their digital efforts and their initiatives to be relevant shopping destination. With consumers when a company has one foot in the virtual world and the other in the real world. They're able to attract consumers from just about anywhere. Someone in New York can be a loyal customer to a brand that only sells products in Tokyo. But what said, Zo on a Toya apart from most other retailers, they've abandoned this only channel in order to pile up that Strang's zone could never find real estate lodge enough to house that products just as Toyo would lose that heritage and experience. If a screen stood between that customers and their products. I think back in the day, it walk into a mall. See this cruel new store you walk in and you gotta try things on. And then, you know what the brand is about, and you know what size you need to buy, and then you could continue. Buying from them online. So that was the Omni channel way of doing things. But nowadays, you discover a brand purely online again. Now. Oh, it's even more important that you're able to buy confidently from them. And that's where I think the technology can really make a difference. And we tried to do the only channel in Japan as well. But the goal is more of the people can have the same experience of online shopping in the store, rather than.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"It's everywhere when we hit the streets of Tokyo, it quickly became clear that if the rise in e commerce is taking down brick and mortar stools that isn't happening in Tokyo here in Tokyo. You've got thirty seven million people living, the llama ration- higher per capita income's than Japanese average. That's a hold on, of consumer. Of course. Right. And you've got at least the top three train stations in the world are all in Tokyo. This foot traffic along those normal points that drive any kind of commerce and retail. Right. According to ban the success of brick and mortar stores in Tokyo is not only thanks to Tokyo's massive population for longtime Tokyo is known for its relatively even distribution of wealth across the population that meant not only a lot of shoppers, but a lot of shoppers all with spending money early. Tokyo retailers figured out quickly the best way to get those shoppers in their stools was to draw the main during that commute. And the city is a retail heaven designed around that passion in Tokyo. At least we can look at urban development taking place alongside some very important railway lines and many of these railway lines were actually constructed by private entrepreneurs or private companies, what they did was they employed, a certain model that didn't just rely. On building the rail line and making money on selling tickets. But doing a couple of say auxiliary things along the tracks to say they would connect, perhaps a relatively flung recreational spot, and what you do with the with the area in between. You basically decide to develop that land more than three point five million people pass through Shinjuku station every day. That's about five times the number of people who commute through New York's Grand Central daily so today at every major train station in Tokyo, there's a move to harness.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Mm-hmm. What about the plumbing? How do you navigate that process without reinventing, the wheel, you Tonto alma? This is a group of people say, forty families who pay a sum, and the total sum as up to finance the project development phase, so that almanac can pays for very good architect for the Moyer for survey for all the things that needs to get done. And we can go put down, but down payment on a on a property and almond makes that funding process easier to one person would have a hard time getting alone, large enough to fund a housing project of that scale, it's exactly the issue of, how do you borrow money? How do you how do you make a collaborative cooperative creditworthy? So what we've done is we've stabbed a foundation that is basically a Bank. It, it allows the, the community to lend money as small sum of money into. Foundation, who then provides equity up towards Bank, who provides the building credit the loan for the building process. So it's actually you could say it's a small Bank. But once you've got all that in place. How do you merge a couple dozen people's dreams into one cohesive. Reality almond doesn't just solve logistics. They also facilitate conversations and workshops among new community members to make sure everyone's happy. At our headquarters in Copenhagen losses. Leading plumbing workshop for a future co housing community, a Shad, summa home on the coast of Denmark, a group of fifteen people arrive at the meeting and gather around two tables with a log white paper on each, it says must haves in one column. Nice to have in the next column and not necessary in the lost. It's only the group's second meet up so the rule strangest for now but ominous is breaking the ice..
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Welcome to season four of the Morgan Stanley ideas podcast. I'm Ashley Email tight on this season. We're taking a look at the future. We're looking at how the things you do every day will be different ten twenty fifty years from now how you pay your groceries. Where will you buy your clothes? What will your food tastes like to answer? These questions were going to the places whether future is already happening this season. Our trip to the future will take us all over the globe from the US to Sweden from Japan to Tanzania because the future is already happening somewhere. It's just a matter of knowing where to find it on today's episode. We take a trip to a future. Whether it's no more cash. So it was a very very cold day in the middle of winter in Stockholm. So it's like one in the afternoon in the sun is already like two-thirds set. It's in this sort of beautiful, you know, classic old European city street, and sort of this very anonymous looking storefront that says stay calm body piercing. And honestly, it was I was I was terribly nervous. This is Charlie wolves owl. He's a senior technology report at the BuzzFeed news in two thousand sixteen Charlie took a trip to Sweden looking for something that would change his body forever. The guy. No sat me down at a at a table had all like, you know, the sterilized instruments is is talking to me and sort of distracting me from the process of what's going on. And then I noticed sort of out of the corner. My I- he pulls out just a like the. Largest? Thickest needle I've ever seen in my life. And and, you know, says like, okay. So here's the chip the chip is an RFID chip it's about the size of liquid gel pill that can stool small bits of code think about those plastic 'cause you top against a Qadri to unlock your hotel room. If the same technology in twenty sixteen some companies in Sweden will already offering sub Domo microchips to the employees. So they could unlock buildings without taking out the wallets, a not lead Charlie to think about what else this chip might be able to do the guy kinda threads it inside this like injector needle thing. And it kind of looks like a like if a needle were crossed with like a shovel. Is I'd say it everyone. I had had talked to about it had really downplayed it had said, it was very small said it was not you know, feels like a pinch. And you're you're done. It did not feel like a pinch that chip it would allow Charlie to pay a things with his hand on one day. This chip might let Charlie ditch cash forever. It's one thing to sort of said the future is this weird crypto currency type thing, but I really felt like needed to sort of elevates steaks and like truly put skin in the game. Like, if I want to get this thing out of my hand, I have to go to a doctor who's going to take it out with a scalpel. It's an ordeal. But you can't control delete this thing in your hand. On the last season of the Morgan Stanley, ideas podcast, we dove into the world of crypto currencies even though most people still on buying that bagels with cryptocurrency. They all looking for more ways to spend money without spending cash, we already can fathom how you might spend a day without spending any physical cash, you take a call to work via ridesharing up you and you'll Franken lava coffee she pays with a credit card at a cashless business. You then pay her back transferring money from your Bank account to hose where the money transfer out. But will we ever go completely cashless? In this episode. We traveled to with a cashless future is actually happening Sweden. Found this five hundred Kohner Bill in my wallet. And I had completely forgotten that it was there. The other day I was trying to buy a hot dog, and I tried to pay them with the card and the purchase was denied because Tom enough money in my card. So I took up my phone and I transferred somebody from another account. And it wasn't until like fifteen minutes later that it occurred to me like, oh, yeah. I have this cash in my they could've used and it would've been faster 'cause I so rarely have cash. This is also Saka a Swedish journalist who's watching firsthand as HUD country goes cashless cash used to be a normal part of office live, but these days, I don't think it can remember the last time you pay with cash, actually. And it's not just also physical cash makes up only one percent of Sweden's economy by twenty twenty-five hall of Sweden's retailers won't even accept bills and coins that trend is starting to pick up speed a lot of Swedes or ready. Have called and e payments of a cash, I mean, I can't even tell the coins apart. It's like abroad and my own country. I can't tell the coins apart like if I would have coins I would have to like ask the person the store to help them out. I knew that Astor Lindgren his famous children's book writer who belong stocking. And all this great stories. She's on the twenty twenty kroner Bill, I know that the others not so sure as more people are getting rid of cash, even the government just hoped on board that currently testing a new government issued digital currency the krona. There are a lot of reasons why Sweden is one of the first places to take such a big step into the cashless future. Sweden has already taken an independent approach to money. I'm like its neighbours Sweden is on the krona note the euro, but Sweden is part of the EU which makes it really easy for Swedes travel around Europe. But exchanging krona for euros every time, you leave the. Country can get annoying. And of course, Sweden is comparatively pretty small where the history of being a social state. We put all those pieces together. It makes sense to me that Sweden would see its cache usage drop. Now a country like Sweden. It's probably not much of an issue. If you looked at the US on the other hand, if we were to go cashless, it would have probably a small, but measurable impact on our economy and on our central Bank. That's James full set a senior equity research analyst at Morgan Stanley. It's his job to look at that exciting cashless future springing up in Sweden and think about the challenges that might come with embracing a similar future in the US if a country decides to go completely cashless typically the central Bank or the issue authority will try to retire all that cash. And so they'll ask you to exchange it, so that you. You can get a credit into your digital account. Whatever that looks like going cashless might not be an easy, Sal, especially in a place like the United States. The US dollar has value way beyond the country's borders and even within the country itself. Not everyone is going to fork over all that money to the government. Just because it says so it will be really difficult for the central Bank to recall all that cash. So if you have people left with dollars that they can no longer spend any way about sort of a problem for the economy still there are reasons why a cashless future could be worth it tax evasion. Typically becomes a lot harder. So your tax collection rates can go up which tend to improve the finances and the fiscal standing of a country or jurisdiction you no longer need to have cash registers, you no longer need to have armed guards to to move the cash around more reliable types collection could make a cashless economy appealing enough any government forego cash. But even if an entire government doesn't opt to go cashless a cashless future could still be in the works. It just takes businesses and individuals to get it going at the end of the day a business wants to get paid for goods or services. And so if there's demand to pay with a certain type of of medium or service businesses will will will accept that basically for business to be willing to accept something. It just needs a critical mass of customers demanding to pay with that particular method. Think about it when you pay your morning coffee without cash, you don't have to dig around in your pocket for extra bills. The line moves more quickly. You might even get to work a few minutes earlier and for businesses. This means cashiers don't have to worry about giving customers exact change everything is automated and those foster alliance can get more customers
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Services but if you don't like what those teams are providing there really aren't any other options so that monop cine generally worked out pretty well for free agents over the nas four decades it works because the team owners traditionally wanted establish players on were willing to pay them higher salaries but those team owners all the only buyer on the market when they changed the minds about what they wanna buy that changes the whole system remember when mostly talking about a market for the best players in baseball a by and large over the loss forty years best salaries have gone up and up an up just two years ago in two thousand fifteen in two thousand sixteen team spent a total of two point five billion dollars on free agents there were seven different players who were promised contracts of more than one hundred million dollars each then something happened last year they spent one point five billion dollars so it's a billion dollar different zilly span of one season so why the drop if baseball's overall revenue was decreasing than shoal teams might figure we've got to cut spending somewhere that spend less on players but that's not the case because baseball revenues they're up so a player might say hey major league baseball revenues increased by seven percent last year i should expect free agent salaries for player of my caliber to be maybe seven percent higher maybe expected to be fine percent higher but baseball may be thinking internally what do i wanna pay this player more money what's happening is this teams across the board making more money yes but that also getting a much more sophisticated understanding of what makes a team successful from sources that ought steeped in traditional baseball wisdom and those sources telling them that spending a bunch of money to bring in big stars might not be the smartest move i'm not an expert on baseball you know having grown up in holland where baseball is not a big sport i being to a few games i've seen movie money will but i think the parallels between what's happening in baseball with what's happening out outer industries including financial services.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Embodiment of solution central. We have a way to record our voice. We can call. We can take a picture, but now we have to keep track of all these specific solutions. So now we need an interface in order to do that. We expect all small phones to live up to their name. We want them to remind us to Wishaw mama, happy birthday. Tell us what time it is in Jakarta, even keep us alive. But maybe we've given something up as we've become more dependent on our phones. I once had an app for drinking water. It made sure that I drank enough water. I mean, it's absurd. This is minutiae Marone van. She knows as a fine line between a solution on a distraction distraction. Now. Is actually very focused on something, whereas distraction used to mean just kind of spacing out letting your mind go where it was away from where you were presently. And now it's like Johnny so distracted because he wants play hours of video games and he can't pull himself away to do his homework Manusha tech journalist, and the host of WNYC's note to self a show that focuses on the way humans interact with technology. She's been trucking the solutions to distraction, milk it since two thousand fourteen notice a reporter covering this nascent genre of apps, but as a human worried about her own phone addiction, she wanted our other people feeling the same way. Is it causing them executive? Do they feel powerless over it? As I do that year, she started a project called booed and brilliant. She also note to self list is to track and eventually limit the time. They spent in front of a screen and twenty thousand people signed up for the first forty eight hours because. They were like, I want to do this. I, this is not working the way I'm using my phone within four years. You go from like one or two, maybe six apps in that field to I'm sure many dozens of them. Some of these of free to do issed minutiae favourite digital to do list, but many costs more than your average ninety. Nine cent app at make us know that people are willing to pay a lot of money, a mindfulness and productivity. It didn't take long for more and more supposed solutions to come onto the scene reeling in a lot of people willing to pay for a lot of apps and creating a new kind of anxiety over what helps and what doesn't part of what unplug provides a way to cut through the clutter. He is Suzy again. It's one price right now which is twelve ninety nine, but it's going to be going down to seven dollars ninety nine cents because we decided we wanted to get it out there to a lot of people and have it be potentially the least expensive. Meditation app on the market, but the highest value if someone offered you total, serenity and increase self awareness for less than eight dollars you'd pay right without that desire Luella understands that this market wouldn't exist because when someone recognizes that people want something that interest give it to them, the free the anti distraction or mindfulness market or silencing market. Is there too. Give us at quiet space to reconnect anything that becomes a constant requirement or a need also ends up having a commercial aspect of couse. Many of us believe we've got tech use onto control, but maybe we don't the average person switches tasks on their computer at work, five hundred sixty six times a day. Am I cognizant of all those times? Absolutely. Not. It's like we've been taken over in some way. I think one of the things that technology laws into thinking is that we are always in control and we're not this policy of control is exactly why the solutions to distraction mock it worked so well, I'm what people like new Allah that big companies like Morgan Stanley, spend time thinking about what makes these distractions so appealing when we mindlessly press buttons, touch screens, like Shad post, poof, something happens. But as a moment when we realize where dictated, but we're now. Doing things out of some erotic habit rather than genuine desire. And in not moment, turn to a techno solution for techno distractions. These apps and services make us believe that we're in control, but remember without big tech companies, none of these solutions would exist. He has Manusha Gan the app markets is dependent on, you know, if they're the little mites. The big tech companies are the cows which they must feed the mortgage have apps that help us not to be so distracted by all. Phones isn't only becoming more crowded. It's also constantly changing when big tech companies. All that platforms will add new features. They create Musi ripple effects throughout the industry. The apps that depend on big tech. Even those apps who's pup is to make us less addicted to big check need to respond to these changes. They need to keep up with the industry or else they become obsolete. It's a halt field. Applaud a flag in this Mark. Everything is going to change once the operating system gets altered, or these people can't find funding to continue onto the next version of the app or the platform, but don't forget small company. Having those technologists, maybe just as capable of growing into something else. I've seen companies start with one proposition and then recognize that the market actually moves in different direction and pile into that other direction because they recognize that it's it's more profitable, but it's also more productive and there's more potential. So for the smaller developers, the best strategy is less about on tipping, whatever engineering changes, the big tech companies are going to make, and instead focusing on the needs of uses tipping autism is I'm worries as more of a lives or experience through all phones. So one of the things that I love the most about the app is we created a panic button. So if you're feeling overwhelmed, if you're feeling like you wanna overeat. If you're feeling like stressed or angry, you can literally press a button and have one of our teachers talk you off. The ledge Suzy would be the first to admit that unplug is not an instant remedy. Meditation allows us to stay calm in stressful situations, but many of these solutions passive, they require uses to do anything, but click on something to solve all problems with so many positive solutions. People, especially kids might need a reminder that in real life, there is no panic button. Teachers and librarians tell me they are starting to teach things that you and I actually never would have had to learn in class. Like I contact conversation how to decide not to do something like very basic human states. Luella is thinking about this shift to the wall. She can't change an entire culture. She does take responsibility for these destructions at Morgan Stanley after all it is her job to create. Them, but his compassion for people on love of technology meet as technologist. I'm very aware that we are guilty of delivering solutions that are also distracting to our users. So internally, one of the things that we provide is a platform where applications can show users tasks that they need to do. And those tasks include notifications at come in because something urgent as well as regular tasks. We're taking a step back to consider whether or not Howard displaying things in organizing things for us on the screen are in fact still useful unplug. Meditation has become so successful because of that notification fatigue. Shortly after Susie founded unplug, she noticed many appliance sheds something in common. Our largest audience are people who are in the tech world, and then they wanna come here and they want to unplug. It seems like every. One, even those who created this market want to escape it, though some consume might want to restrict technologies reach all those like Suzy's clients on talking the separation. They won't technology to be a natural part of our daily routine more inside of saunas at a studio called hot box than we're inside of now salons. And we're kind of going inside of different businesses where you
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Welcome back to the Morgan Stanley ideas. Paul cost, I'm actually known tight on today. Special episode, we're taking into the art world and asking ourselves what his art really worth. But coming back with season 3 of the Morgan Stanley ideas podcasts soon that we wanted to put out a quick episode through the feed. Why? Because Morgan Stanley is sponsoring an exciting new exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Eight years in the making Michelangelo divine draftsman and designer is open to the public through February twelve opera Jesus Burien Jess of walking into the Lodge entry-way of the gallery. Where here we just walked into the medical Angelo divine draftsman and designer exhibit. The exhibit features, the largest group of original drawings by Michelangelo that has ever been assembled the public display includes hundred thirty 133 drawings three sculptures his earliest painting and his original model for a chapel vaults. And since where the Morgan Stanley ideas podcast that got us thinking about the value of art today on the show We're looking at how arts worth is made up of all these different aspects like cultural and social value individual experience. And of course, that's the price tag. Mm. Oh, this is really cool. I'll whereas most start exhibits are about the finished products walking through this Michelangelo gallery feels different. Next to many of the Finnish works at the sketches that we used to make those works. Deanna jizzle fee a professor of art history at Pratt Institute, and director of the Pratt in Venice program acknowledges that drawings, known as cartoon As or cartoons are one of the many extraordinary features of this exhibit. The value. The importance of it is when you go to that show. A lot of what she's doing is showing process. This is unusual to be able to see cartoons which are full-scale one on one drawings that were actually used to transfer. The design misses her to Venus kissed by Cupid through their standing in the corner into our rate is these sketch inland to the left is actual painting. Nickel Angelo lived and worked until he was nearly eighty nine years old and over his long prolific career, he produced thousands of drawings, some of which were cartoons used as templates for frescoes. The exhibit presents the drawings chronologically showcasing the different periods and Michael Angelo's career. But Diatta acknowledges the irony and displaying these cartoons for the public. My contrel wanted to hide his process. If you read his poem about sculpture, it sounds like he's It sounds like is just imagining an in the block ozone in his hacking away in there it is. And of course it wasn't so easy. So this service to understand that process and how complex of laws and this guy was Lou workaholic kind of guy. So it's it's amazing to see that I think anyone can appreciate that. If they look at drawings. When during the exhibit It's as if we're watching the oddest at work, we can see. Each black and white sketch evolve stroke by stroke into vibrant, intricate masterpieces the variety and vote you all city of his work could spark a priceless emotional experience for viewers. But given the frequent headlines about mind-bogglingly high prices of odd from the classics to contemporary work. It's hard not to wonder what these Michelangelo pieces might be worth. It. Auction bought sort of question is something for Dosi Islam puzzles over every day. My name is Ferdousi Islam And I'm an executive director at Morgan Stanley. I work in the private bank entailed lending credit in risk management. And for does he just happens to have an obvious tree background. Potter Phedot sees job involves evaluating loans to clients including loans using fine ought as collateral. But more recently when she's not assessing credit risk, she Southern as an odd guide for the Mets Michaelangelo exhibition for Morgan Stanley clients and employees. As part of the company's employee. Ought guide program given photo cease expertise from art history to underwriting. She has a nuanced understanding of all its value. So when I look at a work of art today, I am thinking, you know, I'm looking at this wonderful Michelangelo drawing And I'm thinking about the articulation of the muscles of Christ, but am also thinking this gorgeous drawing is worth fifty million dollars Even if we account for inflation. And the fact that may Colangelo with an esteemed well-known artist in his own time, his what would not have gone for something close to fifty million dollars in the fifteenth century. But the idea of commissioning Auch or buying and selling off that's been around for millennia letters from Cicero document that, uh, there were art dealers in ancient Rome when Vermeer died and sixty and seventy five Uh, he left about six hundred and seventeen guilders of debt with, uh, the bigger for deliver bread. Uh, and I actually look this up. The value of that is about twelve and a half years today and. His widow s- uh, pledged to paintings to the Baker to pay for that debt. We shall be so lucky to get to premier's for, for our baking debt. In the fifteen th and six in century in Italy, most work was commissioned. Most artistic works were commissioned, and most of them were not intended to be in a private collection or in anything that was like a museum. Most of them were commissioned four chapel or a hall, or a library, or for a specific site. A government building perhaps. And there would be, uh, statements about what they were supposed to be when, thinking about the value of Michelangelo's walk Dion it considers the influence that patrons high during that lifetime. Specifically, she's thinking about the Mideast chief family. They were a wealthy papal at later royal family in the fifty th and sixteen th centuries. They commission Michelangelo's the loss judgment. And you can see the proprietary drawings for that project at the match six centuries. Later modern day patrons can still play powerful roles in the art world. The easiest way to think about it is Think about architecture. You know, the Getty commissions, a gorgeous museum, What's that? They want beautiful materials. You know, they
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Quite difficult so suddenly the automotive industry is going to go through a tough time power stations on their infrastructure are at the heart of potential setbacks one thing to note is that the move from coal power to solar power could have a positive impact on the electric vehicle market but it's not just about how the electricity is created it's also about access to it when it comes to infrastructure it's a bit of a chicken and egg situation people might not by electric vehicles until the remote charging stations but that also might not be more charging stations until there are more electric vehicles on the road to avoid that tricky situation harold points to the power of policy change and if you don't believe him harold wants us to look back into all very recent past if the politicians are going to set these her heavy targets earned the car companies are going to get find if they don't meet these targets yelled and clearly um they're going to be very well motivated to make sure that the infrastructure is in place of for them to be able to meet those targets by selling more electric car so it is a bit chicken and egg i disagree without a toll but then i remind people that you know certainly people in europe and it when they were kids dated dream of driving diesel cars and yet world driving diesel cars today because we kind of hot too uh because the politicians subsidized us to drive those cars so the reality is you can achieve a lot with financial motivations and that goes both as a subsidy towards electric cars uh little so we can make it much more expensive to drive the combustion engine cars that we drive today what we found is that there is not a chicken and egg is to sauna moans channel from challenge point again from his perspective on the infrastructure industry as a specific series of events that needs to take place the infrastructure has to come first before the people can get into an electric vehicle and feel good about driving around their daily commute but also driving longer distances which is which is really important to them to see that this is on.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"When you're on a long journey and right now is about thirty minutes to to fully recharge these longerrange cars and that's going to reduced down to fifteen minutes the other question that you get is um you know people don't know anything about e res think that they are in our may be not not like a real car they don't don't accelerate as fast which is completely the opposite because unlike electric mode has maximum talk at zero they actually a for around town driving and for the driving that were all allowed to do in the speed limit they're the most fun vehicles that are out there they're they're much more sprightly and accelerate much harder and they're they're just great drive for very maneuver maneuverable and quiet cars so the the electric vehicle replacing the current combustion engine infrastructure will be no dissimilar in scale and total impact than the invention of the motor vehicle to replace the wasn't cart this is harold hendricks and equity manager at morgan stanley he was involved in on the charge a new research project all about electric vehicles he's obviously deeply immersed in the subject with a not for reciting statistics of foster than the time it takes to charge your eve call cars global is only was one point two billion cars you know we have that fleet growing to almost two billion as an analyst when harold looks into the future he's not just looking at the technological advancements that will bring about this change there are a lot of factors and sectors that influence this shift i one of the biggest influence his comes from all governments so we've had a lot of emission legislation coming through basically on the back of the paris agreement from two thousand and fifteen which means that to overrule co 2 emissions from vehicles have to be reduced very significantly and now so significantly that's the engine that your car is currently driving is no longer going to be able to meet those mission targets an and therefore most major global car companies are changing strategy towards an electric.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Welcome back to the morgan stanley ideas podcast i'm actually knell tight for all season finale which take you into the future with this driving question how will all lives change one electric cars become the new normal when this building was built automobiles were first coming into the world and they were still occupying the streets with horses and carriages and pedestrians uh it cetera marshall brown is an avid designer an architect he's sitting in his office which is exactly the kind of place you'd imagine a hip up and design or an architect would joaqu it's a renovated 1920s landmark building on the south side of chicago with cascading concrete pillows and windows brightening open floor plan when i look outside now out on two st street which is an important street in the city of chicago what i see our broad expanses of asphalt i see sidewalks i see curbs i don't see a lot of pedestrians i see spaces that are dedicated almost entirely to automobiles and or ways of keep big pedestrian safe from automobiles looking ahead twenty years streets could look very differently from the way they do now not only will streets look different maddow sound different two thou even smell different because even just twenty or thirty years from now gaspowered cars could be a thing of the past a recent morgan stanley report predicted that by 2050 over one billion electric vehicles will be on the road if that doesn't shock you enough try thinking about it this way today electric vehicles make up one percent of global car sales by 2050 that number will rise to almost ninety percent so what's causing such a rapid shift in the auto industry ahmad effects will it have besides what we fill our cars way that the gas station what else will change what we even have gas stations so again if you go back andre deers was the last time you saw horse stable in the middle of your city these things used to be everywhere right but we.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Is handling the estate of her deceased aunt in the old days are traditionally we would wait until the end of the year and most client would receive a paper statement for all of their financial assets and it would be easy to identify where all those assets were in this case she waited till the end of the year and didn't receive a whole bunch of annual statements and in fact only received one and she knew that her aunt had a large account out there so it took some digging some conversations with other family members where she finally did find this other account that had a couple of million dollars in it that client got lucky she was eventually able to find the money her aunt had left for her but digital assets can also exist in a paradoxical space shaw they exist forever but if you don't know about them it's like they don't exist a tool if i gave any one one piece of advice for playing their digital state i would say make a list of your accounts and passwords in understand what you own for example a climate on bitcoin and it could have tremendous monetary value but that client didn't share that they owned it bitcoin or had an account out there the beneficiaries would never find it it's possible that we might be living in a digital dark age the period of time in our digital lives where we'd figured out how to create digital things but we haven't really figured out how to save the hold onto digital things very well.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Welcome to the morgan stanley ideas podcast by national tight today on the show what happens to your digital life off to you die beginning in an old existential on the show this week but we're going to be talking about death but an aspect of dying that you might not have thought much about your digital stays now regula analog estate planning is a pretty established practice at this point people know how to plan for the house in that car let 401 k but how about you'll pay paolo your online credit card bills today we're going to shine a light on the questions that are arising around digital assets off to you take you loss breath for instance what's the best way to pass on ten thousand photos from a family vacation is a viral social media account worth anything off to you die and how can the endless stream of content we've posted be used to form a meaningful memorial we'll be raising these questions and a bunch of all those along the way and comp promise any on says but we'll try to suggest them approaches to even begin rubbing your mind around the vexing questions of digital legacy but first let's hear from someone who was forced to think about this only after it was too late my father was he was a private man you didn't know how much you know assets they had he didn't share details about any of that aspect of his life that's michelle brought it puff all the pasta way suddenly on her parents sixtythird wedding anniversary he was eighty eight years old and when i say you know he died unexpectedly if it's kind of a strange thing to safe about an eight year old person but he didn't really have any health issues you know he wasn't in a hospital he hadn't been sick and even though michelle's father was old he was in such good health at the fao me hadn't focus much on estate planning so as michelle in her sister and the newly widowed mother sad together in their home and waited for the coroner michelle how to force well i may as well go into his office and see if we can find a will and when it opened his drawer that that was probably the moment that i said.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"Having people with many backgrounds on a team can actually lead to better preparation when groups are more diverse we do find that they actually engage in more careful effort full information processing in anticipation of meetings talked to people who are different so for example and jury decision making sam somers has done some research that has found that divers juries more carefully process racially relevant information if the jury is more racially diverse than when it's much on the real examples of corporations taking advantage of the benefits of diversity by hiring employees from unique professional uncalled native bought grounds i went to the naval academy in annapolis and after graduation i served as a service warfare officer for five years i was on a ship and then i did a a come nonconventional security tour i spent most of my time between those two roles in the northern arabian gulf doing um antipiracy mission security missions training iraqi marines and and navy sailors that's meakin bennett vice president of institutional operations at morgan stanley and this is no opponent amelie before this uh i was working at the united states drug enforcement administration as their general counsel in the new york office noah is now lawyer at morgan stanley and ask the simon bound the global director of research at morgan stanley well he certainly didn't start off in research i was what was called a clearance diving officer in the royal navy so we did minefield clearance in practical terms what does that means were ninety one we did the clearance of the beaches off the coast of kuwait so it it underwater on ed or explosives ordinance disposal and that was hard on the at times interesting um but incredibly rewarding work when it comes to hiring simon values people with us set of skills and perspectives looking.
"stanley" Discussed on Morgan Stanley Ideas Podcast
"One discipline the myself but i was disappointed alves an educator so when i went to my bankruptcy solomos takes that i made i saw why spent more money at asao well wasted a ton of money so i kinda wanna must story to be kind of a a a learning tool for a lot of guys and a couple of years ago i you hit with a unique opportunity to meet drew hawkins from morgan stanley my name is drew hawkins and the managing director at morgan stanley and on the head of the global sports and entertainment division drouin antwan travel the country together talking to athletes at all different levels of fat careers historically when these financial education programmes have taken place you often would see a lot of focus on hitting on specific financial terms and on financial products and you know these detailed complicated strategies and for us we wanted to be able to take a step back let's talk to these individuals were they are whether it's at the collegiate level in things that they need to be focused on they're having a different conversation then to rookie players because they're just entering into the league and looking at league minimums or you know the value of what it is that they babymaking when they were signed on and then a differentiated conversation for the more veteran players that may be on that second contractor that ferrick contract or thinking about what the next steps are going to be related to life after the sport that they are in optic the biggest thing no for gaza spicy come a league now one thing i always try to tell the gaza on amman roads we make generational left money um well you make millions of dollars that generates race china western with money.