34 Burst results for "Suci"

Biden announces US will sanction Myanmar's military leaders following coup

Monocle 24: The Briefing

06:53 min | 3 months ago

Biden announces US will sanction Myanmar's military leaders following coup

"Last week's data in myanmar provided the new us administration of president joe biden with its first major foreign policy crisis. We now have an idea of america's response. President biden has signed an executive order imposing sanctions on the coup leaders. This will be followed by measures to block the myanmar's military access to government funds held in the us. Further measures seem likely showed the gionta not to american demands that democratic order be restored one by louis lukens former. Us diplomat now senior partner with cigna global advisors liu first of all this all seem certainly measured against the last four years widely normal. Doesn't it well it does. You're right andrew. It does seem normal and there is a policy process in washington. That was carried out there. Tony blinken and president biden consulted with about this issue and then came to a decision to impose sanctions so very normal. Didn't learn about it by tweet. Sort of back to the good old days of foreign policy. I think not that. I'm wishing to sound overly nostalgic four the immediately preceding four years. But in an instance like this is this orthodoxy helpful. I mean the demand. Maurice generals rather priced this in. Wouldn't they well. The process and the consultant with allies is helpful whether sanctions themselves will be useful remains to be seen sanctions. Tend to have very limited effectiveness and the people who are targeted by sanctions. In this case the military leadership Tend to be able to to be somewhat immune to the effects of the sanctions. They and so the. Us has walk a very fine line in trying to punish the leadership but in a way. That doesn't actually trickle down and really hurt. The the average burmese people who who are responsible for the the off course well just as a general principle then. Is there any reason to imagine that the people behind the coup. D'etat actually care what. The united states thinks that. This point probably not much reason to think that they care you know. China is their number one trading partner. They do roughly three third of their trade with china and the us is not even in the top five list of trading partners So you know it's great that the us has a couple allies on board. And i think the tony blinken talk to his japanese counterpart yesterday to to sort of coordinate a little bit on this but if china is not going to impose sanctions which they won't it really reduces the effectiveness of what the us can do in that especially in that country where we have very few ties. So how much of the american response. So far and i guess what we might still see often. American response is not so much the new. Us administration hoping it can affect an outcome in this specific circumstance but is more trying to set a general tone trying to establish. This is how this administration is going to do business. This is how we're going to react to things. Yeah look. I mean even if even if the sanctions are completely symbolic sends an important message that the that the united states will not tolerate this kind of activity and will work to promote the the sustenance of democratic governments around the world if the united states had ignored the coup in myanmar mar. I think that would send a message to people thinking about overthrowing governments around the world that hey we can do this now and get away with it now. The burmese military leaders may still get away with it remains to be seen whether the us sanctions will have any effect or not but the us had to send a message in some ways. This is a new administration and we're gonna take democracy seriously. How much more. Careful is the united states being about me on mob this time than it might have been during the previous stretch of military rule because in that period of course it did seem like a much more straightforward good guys versus bad guys proposition than you had this. All neha canonized a leader in waiting under house arrest on sang suci Whose stature. I think has been somewhat reduced by her own complicity with the people who've just thrown out of a job. Yeah i mean certainly. Her stature has been diminished over the last years in. Not just yeah. i mean. Basically because of her alignment with the military leaders in sort of her reaction to the the genocide in myanmar. That said i think the united states is trying to look at is not from the perspective of individual personalities but from the perspective of the principles of democracy and our unwillingness or or distaste for To go along with with appearing to support a military coup so we have to come out. The united states had to come out and strongly against this coup and short of military action economic sanctions against the people who perpetrated a coup really. The only way to go for now. The united states does of course have a diplomatic relationship with me on march for the moment at least any way you have been a diplomat serving abroad for the united states in a in a circumstance like this is there anything ambassadors another embassy staff on the ground candu or is it more likely case. They've just been told to make as little noise as they possibly can. Well i think the probably been quite vocal. I think in and you have to walk a fine line. You don't wanna be so vocal against the new leaders in the military that that you get thrown out of the country because certainly that is a possibility now. But you wanna make america's presence known and you wanna know you wanna make america's policies known so my guess is that Certainly through social media which is of limited value in me mark. I think the government has cut down. Cut off a lot of the internet but they they will be trying to work through their networks of of Dissenters and people in civil society to try to get the word out that the united states is with you. And we're working on this. How important is it to the united states to get at least some sort of result out of this. I mean i understand what you're saying about. How the united states is obliged to lay down the law here especially with the new administration but he is there a risk that they are seen to have done exactly that and have not make the blindest bit of difference to anything. Well there is a risk. I mean if if the us government left it as it is now the just the sanctions. That would be a worry but my guess is that Tony blinken will be is embarking on on a of diplomacy with counterparts around the world to try to to you take it to the next level not necessarily only through sanctions through a global reaction against this coup again. It comes back to the challenge. That is hard to do something. The un security council If china doesn't go along with it and china's unlikely to go along with any condemnation of the military leaders in in myanmar But i think tony blinken will certainly be trying to rally allies onto the us side honest

United States Tony Blinken Myanmar Us Administration Of President Biden Gionta Louis Lukens Cigna Global Advisors China Myanmar Mar Joe Biden LIU Sang Suci Maurice Andrew Washington Neha Government Us Government
Myanmar protesters rally against military coup for fifth day after protester shot

Democracy Now! Audio

00:22 sec | 3 months ago

Myanmar protesters rally against military coup for fifth day after protester shot

"Burma. Protesters continue to take to the streets against the military coup. Which overthrew aung sun suci last week. Massive crowds have defied. A ban demonstrations an escalating attacks from the police. Who fired rubber bullets tear gas and water cannons as well as rounds of live ammunition at protestors. One woman is in critical condition

Aung Sun Suci Burma
What's happening at the protests in Myanmar?

Talking Politics

04:47 min | 3 months ago

What's happening at the protests in Myanmar?

"Maybe we should just start with where we are today so we're recording this uk. Time on tuesday morning. We're about a week out from the code. What's your understanding of. The current situation is on the first of february army took over arrested. The president's in the de facto head of government on succi said that they were acting within the emergency provisions of the constitution. They said that they would hand back. Power after holding elections within a year's time since then protests have been growing every day. They've spread around the country in several different towns and cities over the past forty eight hours. We've seen massive protests in the biggest city former capital. Rangoon may be hundreds of thousands of people on the streets yesterday yesterday evening. The government put out new regulations. And this morning. They also blocked major intersections and bridges as well in the city so the protests i think have become smaller but they have continued at in naypyidaw the capital. We're getting the first reports that someone may have been killed in altercations between protesters and the security forces. So it's a very very fluid time. We don't know what momentum the protests have they seen bay determined people seem incredibly energized in their desire to oppose takeover by the military. But we don't know what's going to happen because this is an army after all that's crushed many uprisings and demonstrations in the past. So we'll come onto what might come next In a bed. But what's your best understanding of why now so the ostensible reason that's been given is unhappiness about the elections but the elections were in november. So why february. So the elections were in early november around the same week as a. Us elections the commander in chief. The head of the army who turned sixty five. This year is meant to retire. I think he had thought that he might have a chance of of becoming the president after the elections. I think he had hoped that the pro army party the union solidarity and development party usdp would do reasonably well as well as many ethnic minority parties. Were contesting the elections as well when they didn't do well when the nfl the party amongst says suci a landslide. Victory the army. I said they would recognize and respect. The results but in december came increasing allegations from the us dp side of massive electoral fraud. And the army commander in chief and others in the army latched onto that and demanded an investigation that call for an investigation was rejected by the union election commission and that led in january two demands by the army that there'd be a special session of parliament to discuss these allegations that was also rejected by the speaker of the lower house of parliament that was followed by ultimatum and parliament the new parliament the newly elected parliament was meant to sit on the first february and the ultimatum was the weekend before the ultimatum past attempts back and forth reaching compromise that failed in the army seized power just on the on the eve of parliament sitting and the promise now is of new elections within the next twelve months so what reason is that i think that the outcome would be any different unless the elections themselves setup in such ways to guarantee a different outcome given what happened in november given the result would elections at any point in the next twelve months produce a different results. It's very difficult to say that they would. I mean the analogy won a landslide. I think with the army takeover. If anything else has g is more popular than ever strength of feeling against other militaries very high. I think the the pro army party would do even worse if elections were held today or unit. In years time. I think a couple of different sort of possibilities. I mean one is that you know. Assess has now been charged with illegal. Possession of walkie talkies communications equipment. That carries i think maximum prison sentence of three years. One thing would be that they would keep her under house arrest for this period through the next elections which is what they did back in. The army did back in twenty ten when elections were held than the other. Possibility is that they would disband the analogy. The other might be that they hold fresh elections and count on the d. says gee boycotting those elections. They're different possibilities. There's also the possibility that they might try to change the electoral system from first past post system to a proportional representation system in which case smaller parties including the ethnic minority parties. Might do better than they might think that they would have a better chance because the army has an automatic hold on twenty five percent of the seats so they actually just need allied parties to to win twenty five percent up to choose the president and a new government

Army Succi Army Party Naypyidaw Parliament Union Solidarity And Developme Suci Rangoon Union Election Commission De Facto UK House Of Parliament United States NFL
Protesters Rally Across Myanmar, Defying Coup and Risking Crackdown

Monocle 24: The Briefing

04:44 min | 3 months ago

Protesters Rally Across Myanmar, Defying Coup and Risking Crackdown

"We start today's program with the ongoing turbulence in myanmar. Massive crowds of protesters have taken to the streets as demonstrations continue against last week's coup in which the army detained elected leader. Angsana suci over the weekend me and my its largest protests in more than ten years. It's also reported that police in the capital have used water cannon on workers conducting nationwide strikes for more on this. We're joined now by professor penny green. Who's amendment expert and director of the international state crime initiative. A penny. good afternoon to you. Thanks for being with us. Just tell us first of all about your reaction to what we've seen and indeed heard about over the weekend Water cannon deployed these huge protests This is something quite different than we've seen for well more than a decade yes indeed. The last massive set of protest took place in two thousand and seven. And and i think it's. It's really quite remarkable. What's happening inside. Myanmar at the moment and the courage of the demonstrators is is really phenomenal. I think that many of these people especially the young have really effectively only known some kind of democracy albeit very fragile. I mean it was very very weak democracy but the freedom that came with after five decades of military rule is something that the people of do not want to let go of. I'm penny we'll talk. Maybe in a moment about what the military's reaction to this might be sort of medium-term in a second. But i did want to ask you about that point about the this as brickley democracy as you pointed out it is nevertheless it. Is you know thirteen. Fourteen years of that and so many people who are teenagers young people students will only have known that. Do you think that reflects. I don't know if it's a miscalculation by the military but it may be an underestimation of exactly how wedded to those notions. This this younger demographic all is it probably is a miscalculation. I think that the military scared basically very fearful of the power of the people of myanmar. They lost so badly there. They're usd pm. Military party lost extremely badly in the november twenty elections And as a result. I think Recognized in some senses that the writing perhaps was on the wall and the only way that they could shore up. The future of their their authority was to initiate a coup. I mean there are all sorts of other explanations for the kutu loudly relating to the the power and wealth of Commander in chief gentleman lie. But i do think that they have probably miscalculated But it's it's also true to say that the man my people. The burmese historically have risen up against the brutality and repression of military hunters in the past particularly nine hundred ninety eight and again in two thousand and seven even though they hadn't been tasting democracy in the recent past. So i think that there is that that there is that desire for freedom which will emerge. I'm presented itself in. These kinds of situations are well short term than the police have been very clear as as we mentioned you know that's been the deployment of water cannon In napa all ready and you know it's been presented as very much a choice to the protesters leave move on or face force potentially increasing force. Do we have any sense of the lengths to which the military and police authorities will go to in terms of escalating that force in terms of the potential for more violence on the streets. Well we look at history. We know that this military is capable of the most barbarous repression. We only have to look at the genocide hinge which took place in over the last over this infect period of so-called democracy But the worst of it was saying in two thousand seventeen when thousands were killed and eight. Hundred thousand were driven across the border into bangladesh. And if we could look back historically to two thousand to two thousand and seventeen to nineteen ninety eight. The military deployed Brutal force against all forms of demonstrators. So we know that that is on the cards. And they have issued a message via state media to the people of myanmar now to say that unless you abide by the law you have to expect that there will be A reaction and that reaction. The people of myemma know well. We'll be one of violence.

Myanmar Professor Penny Green International State Crime Init Brickley Military Party Army Napa Bangladesh
Why is the military taking control in Myanmar?

Monocle 24: The Briefing

00:38 sec | 3 months ago

Why is the military taking control in Myanmar?

"Mehan mars military is to have decided that they decade is a long enough experiment with civilian rule in the last few hours. The army has seized power and declared a state of emergency scheduled to last year sang. Suci the country's de facto. Prime minister has been detained. She is urging resistance and protest but may find international support less forthcoming than it was during her previous long. Stretch of house arrest prior to coming to power herself. The nobel peace laureate is now widely seen as having been at best a passive accessory to the army's recent pogroms through jim

Mehan Suci Army JIM
Becoming What We Already Are

Yokoji Zen Dharma Talks

04:38 min | 5 months ago

Becoming What We Already Are

"Good morning happy thanksgiving plenty to be thankful for rural alive and kickin which is good. So today i wanted to talk about the the buddhis- original statement all beings the wisdom and virtue of the awaken one to the snus but because of our upside down views failed to see it. We talked about buddhism. We talk about saying we talk about all kinds of religions and ultimately it comes down to this this moment in time but maybe more important than that is a relationship to quite often You know as slight. Yeah go to practice this things so that these things will happen but is very difficult for us to actually swallow own existence this the whole existence of of having a whole you know usually we play our own criteria on it. You know like one. I will become Walt what. I have what i haven't A lives in competitive in comparison with other people's lives all criteria. We add add over the top ten to ten to get us confused about what life is The old teaches they. They tend to tell us. Basically everything's okay all you know so. That's the first thing intrinsic pa. Everything's okay you know why. Why make any more work than than the life that you already live in and then others I'm more concerned with method. You know so. Many people will get confused over those two. Things seem to to be jokes poems to one another you know ultimately in our own life it comes down. you know. he's the. Are you satisfied with the life that you have is this okay. I mean if you satisfied. There's not an awful lot of work that needs to be done. No matter how deep or shallow you feel your understanding. Is you know if you feel that this is complete and is not an awful lot to be taken care of and you can appreciate the the life the life that you have doesn't doesn't matter about the the whole tra paktika all of the buddhist teachings all of his n teach and they really don't mean an awful lot because that just additions or descriptions of the life that we have all movement towards the life that we already have this point in time This morning i was thinking about. You know i was thinking about this. And i was looking at a call on to to sort of illustrate the because it'll get it gives us you know slightly different sort of perspective on life so this is from the the gate lewis gate soon. Japenese so get loose by your moderation. This is a case. Nine called died suci show once among carelessly asked prese joe of koyo died. Suci show buddha sutton meditate in the meditation hall for ten calpers but the dhamma of the the buddha did not manifest itself and he could not attain buddha hood. Why was this joe replied. You'll question is reasonable in date could elected that the monk said he sat end in the meditation whole. Why did we not attain buddha hood. Joe replied because he is a non attained buddha milnes country. I approved the old barbarian realization. But i do not approve. The bob barons of the standing when an ordinary person has realized that he is a saint. If a sane understands it is nothing but an ordinary person the verse far better than realizing the body is to realize the mind be at peace if the mind is realized there is no anxiety about the body if the body and mind

Walt Suci Prese Joe PA Buddha Sutton Bob Barons JOE
"suci" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

02:59 min | 1 year ago

"suci" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

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Nobel Peace Prize winner defends Myanmar army in genocide case

All Things Considered

04:34 min | 1 year ago

Nobel Peace Prize winner defends Myanmar army in genocide case

"You a Nobel Peace Prize winner spoke in court this week and defended a military accused of genocide Myanmar's de facto leader Aung San Suu Kyi said her country's soldiers were at times brutal but she denied that they had trying to wipe out there hanga muscle minority surely under the circumstances genocidal intent cannot be the only hypothesis Soutine never mentioned the row him go by name nor did she directly addressed the charges of mass rape murder and burning of whole villages that soldiers hands yes men will is arriving activist and she was in that court room at the international court of justice in the Hague it was quite surreal the fact that we heard her basically defended all of the persecutions of the right hang at by the Myanmar military and the men are as an institution was just very hard to hear and hard to watch tell me about why it was hard because I had three genocide survivor's sitting beside me you know I could understand every word that she said but these three people needed help with the translation and what not so you were translating her words for them I decided not to because it would be a much harder for them to stomach that because it was it's so fresh in their minds I cannot imagine if these people were to understand what she was saying that it would it would do any good for them so I just kept quiet and then explain to them a bit later what happened the survivors who were with you in a court room are they living in the refugee camps in Bangladesh yes they are currently in the camps and what was their experience of the trial like even if you did try to shelter them from some of the most upsetting testimony there were actually really really grateful grateful for what for the fact that this case even come to a trial at the international court of justice that someone would acknowledge their pain someone would acknowledge them as human that we would actually force on sin su chi and her government to actually listen to all of the atrocities fed her military had committed against our people she basically we were forced to listen to the neighbor hang out over and over and over what she herself deny it not our existence completely this woman was recently so revered by the global community tell me about on since two cheese roll in your own family and how she's figured in your understanding my dad went and saw her while she was campaigning before her house arrest you know he would carry her photos around in his wallet wow he carries a soda in his wallet I didn't even earn that that place hi I'm not so the hard part of and how did your father respond to this this transformation at first he was very taken aback by it and he was sort of giving her a little bit more excuses but he also understands that with power comes to different ways people change and corruption so our disappointment and as a community or you know the disappointment of my father or myself that ship has sailed we know you know who she is and we are not surprised by what she said I'm especially when her counsels stood up and basically ask you know there is not enough body counts there's not enough people who died in comparison to other genocide that have been proven I just think two we only to die in order for that to be proven if you could have said something to on sun suci after hearing her testimony what would you have said to her I would have said I it's very disappointing that some you chose to stand with the military but you are going to go down in the history with this name attached to you that you have defended it genocide perpetrators and that you're on their site so think carefully of what you want to do next you have the ability as a state counselor to do much much more good but if you still insist to stand beside a genocide perpetrators you are going to be remembered for ever in history as a disgrace and I don't think that you want to be that kind of

Why is Aung San Suu Kyi at the International Court of Justice

Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk

05:13 min | 1 year ago

Why is Aung San Suu Kyi at the International Court of Justice

"Awarding someone the Nobel Prize for peace is always tempting. Fate saw cha the vagaries of human affairs. Yesterday's warmonger is tomorrow's peacemaker and vice versa. That it's not really the Norwegian Nobel Committees Fault when Pulse Charity Makes Mockery of some of their judgements. When you give a piece Gong to someone like Henry Kissinger oh Yasser Arafat? It's just a risk you run. And it is nevertheless startling to see an actual Nobel peace laureate appearing at the International Court of Justice in The Hague to defend the government they lead against allegations of genocide. It's pretty much the one thing that isn't supposed to happen. History had given us the opportunity to give up our best just for a cause in which we believed when the Nobel Committee chose to honor me. The road had chosen of my own free will aw became less lonely path to follow sang suci daughter of the founder of modern Myanmar Aung San and a formidable politician diplomat and and activist in her own. Right won the Nobel Peace Prize in Nineteen ninety-one at the time she was rivaled only by Nelson Mandela as a universally admired Royat. Avatar of all. That was good displaying exemplary courage in resisting. All that was bad. She led the National League for Democracy as it faced down only terrifying and ruthless military GIONTA which had turned Myanma into North Korea with Palm. Trees saying SUCI spent most of the period between Nineteen nineteen ninety nine and two thousand and ten under house arrest. She was a hero aside from the Nobel Peace Prize. She was awarded the Sakharov Prize. US Congressional Channel Gold Medal and Presidential Medal of freedom an honorary order of Australia. Honorary Citizenship of Canada and Amnesty International's ambassador of conscience since award. Luke pestle made a film about her. U2 wrote a song about and in time she triumphed the NLD won a landslide election victory in two thousand and fifteen though denied the presidency on a technicality. She became state councillor effectively. Myanmar's prime minister it. It was hailed worldwide as a victory for decency determination and patience and now she's denying that she is some kind of an accessory to crimes against humanity he sang Succi has been fair to say on a journey. These ban mind this complex situation and the challenge to sovereignty and security already in our country when you're assessing the intent of those who attempted to deal with the rebellion. Surely under the circumstances genocidal decider intent cannot be only hypothesis loan and it is important to be clear that while Aung Sang. SUCCI is in The Hague. She is not in the dark. She is appearing voluntarily and has not been charged with any crime the allegation before the ICJ EJ is against her country. Not Her the case has been brought by the Gambia. Backed by the fifty-seven members of the Organization of Islamic Cooperation Asian a coterie which includes several nations who might want to pause before mounting their high horses where human rights are concerned. The allegation is essentially essentially that Myanmar's recent persecution of the Hindu people Myanmar's Muslim minority. Who lived mostly in the country's raccoon state amounts to genocide this? This is a term with specific legal meanings and it will be for the court to determine if events in Myanmar meet the threshold. What is known is bad enough? Enough since two thousand and sixteen perhaps a million ranger have fled Myanmar mostly to neighboring Bangladesh journalists NGOs and the UN win have reported a consistent pattern of atrocious violence much of it directed at civilians not excluding children Myanmar's military known as has the top Madore have consistently claimed that they are waging a counter insurgency against Islamist terrorists though Sang Suci does not directly command the Tatmadaw. Aw this is also the line that she has held. The most sympathetic imaginable interpretation of aren't sang Suu Cheese behavior. And it's a reach is that that she is still in some respects the prisoner of the same military which once held her under house arrest. She may have calculated. This is a compromise. She has to to make to maintain such democracy as me unmanned now has that if she takes hold in the military the military will once again take charge of the country. This is a question unlikely to interest the hundreds of thousands over hinge in now wondering if they'll ever be able to go home again and they of course are the ones who have have survived the Tatmadaw's pogroms justice for the victims. If it is coming at all maybe years away

Myanmar Sang Suci Nobel Prize Myanmar Aung San Norwegian Nobel Committees Succi Aung Sang NLD Nobel Committee Sakharov Prize Suci Luke Pestle International Court Of Justice Henry Kissinger Yasser Arafat Nelson Mandela Royat Gold Medal Gambia
The Clown Motel

Ghostly

02:33 min | 1 year ago

The Clown Motel

"Imagine you're taking a trip across the country. One of those ones you dream of where you just have the time to drive and stop it any interesting place you find along the way when you make it out west. You can't believe what you find. A motel filled filled with clowns. How crazy kitschy and cool? so you decide to stay the night. The owner is super sweet and even walks. SUCI your room. But before he leaves he warns you some people have said the place is haunted. Probably due to the old cemetery cemetery right next door you laugh. That's so silly. It's getting late so you decide to just watch a little TV before bed while you're watching you hear footsteps above you. How annoying that the floors don't ask sounds a little bit later? You hear three knocks on the door. You go to look but no one is there. Maybe some kids are running around playing tricks though. You didn't hear any foosteps around by the door you go back to your show but five minutes later another three knocks again. No one is there. No no one is outside the door. You decide to go down to the lobby and report these people knocking in the footsteps above you. That just won't stop when you get there. The owner tells you that he's confused. No one is staying in the room above you and there aren't any kids staying at the motel right now. He excuses himself because he's he's got to go check on something but promises to come back and help you figure out what's going on C.. You stand there waiting surrounded by clowns of all shapes sizes and faces. It's it's a little overwhelming. something what are the clowns is moving. No that can't be you tell yourself but then another one turns on and you look down to see the foot moving on the large clown sitting on the rocking chair in the front of the display. At that moment the owner returns and everything stops breathing heavily. You tell him that you're sorry but you can't stay stay. The owner gives a sad smile and says that he understands. He goes with you to get your things you apologize to him again and he says yeah. No this happens a lot and then when you leave you. Don't look back.

Old Cemetery Cemetery Five Minutes
"suci" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"suci" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

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"suci" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"suci" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

"To take me long well. How old are you come along and the de la speen either me to get out of command. Hoke meal bicker in the union was become deal to dan gillerman move komo chief didi or meaning lane. I you on <hes>.

"suci" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

04:42 min | 1 year ago

"suci" Discussed on Jannah Firdaus Mediapro Podcast

"Not lame in <music> one <hes> incur that owned you are ready. Get give gangs. You got back her paws beam. Meanwhile keane the center by winning car in learning rundown that could be on that you were you serve who now well who do own one mm-hmm when incoming what would you and behold gone or shame in only at the ah home human move sir the youngest yeah <hes> <hes> often coming in and aww <music>. I'm tom who won the means means what you an unbelievable nurse immune carlos alcala but it's the world by steve do javelin this contact through easily coming through s._e._i. Law a who me india hobbled off law lead we lena including those who sell me all night long organiz so unreal. Can you too young hustler. Jetta kinda doc young young africa yamaha class young garlic argument my hustle aw getting up to long haul audience.

A new story from Here & Now

Here & Now

03:15 min | 2 years ago

A new story from Here & Now

"Reuters reporters for free today and reunited with their families after more than five hundred days in jail in Myanmar while loan and Chaucer woo convicted of violating the country's official secrets act in their coverage of the military's crackdown on the Muslim group through Hinduja. Something observers called ethnic cleansing in April. While the two were still in prison. They were awarded the Pulitzer prize for international reporting for their work today while loan thanked their supporters inside in the prison and also on the wall. I wanted to say thank you very much. I'm really happy to see my family, and I can't wait through school. Mayan us, right? I can't wait to go back to my newsroom joining us. Now, the BBC's Nick beak he's in Yangon Myanmar. And Nick you were there. They were mobbed by fellow reporters outside the jail, they will Robin. And I mean, these reporters who were well loved by the journalistic community here in Yan gone loss of reporters and photographers people in the journalistic crowd hair in me on mall. They saw this as an attack on the whole community. Really? And I think it had a chilling effect. Because also people thought that they could have ended up in a prison cell if they were telling the truth trying to do the right thing as they saw it. Well, this reminds what happened here because just last month a Myanmar's supreme court rejected their appeal. So what changed? Well, it's it's really haunts us to say what change, but it does seem that own sense Suci the. Effective leader of Myanmar. She's made a decision that there's been enough international condemnation here, and she and her mind is decided that these men should be freed as you say. There was a long legal process. They had a I appeal which was rejected a second appeal, which was then rejected and what we've seen today is an amnesty. And basically this is all to do with the Burmese new year often, you get political prisoners released as a good will gesture this has been a pretty unprecedented third wave of releases. So we are waiting for the last couple of weeks to see if they be set free and today, they have in jubilation for their friends and family and outside court where we were just a few hours ago chaotic, but also really happy scenes as they will return to their colleagues and family, well, and you spoke to alone, and he told you he never will stop being a journalist. But we wondering now how can they possibly the pressure on them as they work? Now seems to be pretty. Credible. Were this is I mean, these guys who came up with this investigation, which was really forensic and it St. tail they won as you say the Pulitzer prize for their efforts, they basically forced apology from the ministry if not an apology on admission of guilt that soldiers murdered ten Ranji men in Rakhine state in late twenty seventeen. Now the army he just does not come forward to say. Hey, look, we committed these crimes so that journalists that were was watertight nonetheless, they were charged under this British colonial-era act of the official secrets act. They was sentenced for seven years in prison. And so two prison. They went until today when they were released.

"suci" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

11:29 min | 2 years ago

"suci" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"To be temporarily grounded in the United States. They have done the right thing. The agency said this decision was made to ground both the Boeing seven thirty-seven max eight and the max nine models as a result of the data gathering process and new evidence collected at the site and analysed there was a crash, of course of the same model plane back in October that killed a hundred and eighty nine people that crashed into the Java sea as well. Both crashes appeared to be very very similar. Boeing has suspended its entire global fleet of three hundred seventy one seven thirty seven max jetliners worldwide sixty nine commercial airlines at airline. Leasing firm said use the max eight and max nine as well. Airlines and other countries, including the entire European Union Ethiopia, China, Indonesia, Australia, Brazil, and Iceland have grounded their jetliners as well. Tomorrow night on coast-to-coast aviation expert, David Suci joins us as we talk about this incredible story in Denver. The Denver airport has closed all runways after cancelling more than thirteen hundred flights today amid very severe weather there in Hawaii on the big island of magnitude five point three earthquake kits near the Kellaway volcano, no shoe Niamey warnings at residents retold oh to prepare for aftershocks. Let's check in with stand. Deo our research, physicists, STAN not a real big earthquake. But it shook up a lot of people in Hawaii. I talked to several today. Well, you know, look you're taught to the top about this year. Tom, Dan Houser, and at first I thought, well, okay. It's a five point five and no big deal. But when I started looking at the number of smaller earthquakes in the pattern formed from last March number one the little crater smoke greater killer way above that. Had about fifteen thousand quakes such right? Okay. Well, so I went down in a look at this. And and Tom's putting the picture for you guys to look at it on the website. But there are like eighty to ninety square miles of a trail of earthquakes smaller ones that are deeper than the one up the crater these were around three and a half miles deep, and to me, it looks like there's a section of that island there that's gonna crack there's there's activity there that indicates pre earthquake type activities big earthquakes to separate that segment there off of the big island. I suppose if I were in the big island and own property there. It'd be looking at moving but anyway. It looked at the picture and you'll see what I'm talking about. There's something going on there. Oh, that's all we need to you know, they they're all eyelids out. There are they in danger of sinking with a big earthquake. I don't think so I do think that we're going to see more a small fracture smaller lakes. Shallow all over the planet. Certainly the islands. Hawaii and other islands as well are going to be endangered by the rise in sea level as the polar ice caps are melting quicker than we thought so. A lot of changes going on the planet. The mumps kind of hard to put them all together. Sure is thank you stand. Stands website stand day. O D E Y O dot com in California. Very strange story of fourth child has been diagnosed with cancer at a San Joaquin county elementary school in parents believe it's because of radiation caused by a cell phone tower, the towers are spread throughout the community. But it's a particular one that the parents say needs to go isn't that's weird for children diagnosed with cancer at an elementary school. Very strange a Florida high school student committed suicide early Wednesday morning and our school's auditorium after asking permission to go to the bathroom, the seventeen year old junior Astor teacher at the Lake Mary high school near Orlando if she could be excused to use the restroom about five minutes later, the teacher said she heard a gunshot. Come from the auditory him sad story there an HBO has made a documentary. About the Michelle Carter texting suicide case, it's a two part film called. I'd love you. Now die will be released in the summer. The trailer was released today. It's a first look trailer of the two part series. This is a story, of course of a young woman who was sentenced an accused of coaxing her boyfriend into killing himself. The Massachusetts judge ordered Michelle Carter to start serving their sentence persuading her boyfriend to kill himself back in two thousand fourteen. She was convicted of involuntary manslaughter in June of two thousand seventeen after the judge determined that her text messages to Conroy ROY the third persuaded him to kill himself. Dr Peter Brennan, testified at that trial. And he's with us now as well. That was a sad story. Peter. Oh, it is such a tragic story. And the press has just been terrible about Michelle. Because the DA was using this case to make a name for her and try to get to be a judge her south. And by never losing a case just vilified Michelle, and I've George I've been an expert in cases surrounding the lot number the mass murders, including Columbine and the Aurora theater. I never saw any any any DA go after a mass murderer in public the way that the a went after Michelle and Michelle actually was a wonderful young girl after she was, you know, charge telling her boyfriend to get back in his truck and kill himself back into fume filled truck by telephone that was the accusation. She this girl was voted the most likely to bring your day in her senior class. What was she doing just trying to get tough with him or what was happening there? Both of them were an anti-depressant boy both of them had gotten so crazy over the time. They only after they started the presence that shells boyfriend Conrad told her that he was seeing the devil and it turned out. Michelle reports that the she was having nightmares about the devil. And these kind of nightmares are common on the anti-depressants in young people. And then he told her while the devil has got us. You know, the devil wants us together. He's using us. That's how disturbed these kids. Got on these drugs. Are we just heard about this story in Orlando of a seventeen year old girl who committed suicide in her school auditorium? It's it's happening. All the time. Peter it is very common. I don't believe we're getting anywhere near the statistics. That have what's happening to watch. Children. I in my practice. I'd never had a suicide in my practice. You know? Thank god. It's bad. Well, it's because you're a good psychiatrist. And it's also luck. And I think it's a blessing from God myself, but I know have and I've never had a close friend kill himself. Now. Now, I'm hearing I'm treating fourteen fifteen and sixteen year olds who are not only dealing with suicidal feelings. They have friends who have suicide and they're mixing these medications to their popping pills. Like, they're like, they're candy. They're getting San x there's some of them are even chopping Xanax up Peter and sniffing cocaine. Well, you know, they've been told these they've been given these drugs the friends have been giving them they've been lied to by the doctors that they're not addictive were lied to them that they you know, that they don't 'cause a lot of severe emotional. Problems. They they've being put on other on stimulant drugs that are addictive and the doctors are treating it like, it's nothing. And of course, then they make they mix them with street drugs as well. But you know, we're not taken our kids. Seriously, George we need to know, we expose we making them into a market. We expose them to too bad foods. We sell them junk food. We sell 'em videos full of violence. You know, we put him on psychiatric absolutely terrible for them. I've actually in a scientific article call for a ban on giving these drugs to children because then neuro toxin, you don't wanna kids brain based in not going up, and you know, Jewish when not telling parents what the issues are an issues Arna genetic, mental illness and not a biochemical disorder issues. Kids have or in their lives. Harrison teachers need the. Face as my colleagues in psychiatry will never face it. Peter, we gotta get you back for more in depth on this. It's very serious story. And it's it's affecting adults as well. If you tried to use Facebook Instagram, the what's apper messenger today, and it wasn't working. Well, Facebook has been suffering outages across the world since noon all four the company's main applications, Facebook, Instagram WhatsApp and messenger were encountering problems according to down detector dot com. The outages appeared to be concentrated in the Americas. And in Europe, it is not they say a cyber attack Lauren Weinstein, our expert on the internet with us, Lauren. What do you think happen? It's not clear yet. The the outage has been running at least ten hours apparently. But it's been as you said it's been scattered around the world. So some people had one set of problems some people some people couldn't log on some people couldn't pose some people couldn't authentic upset. Kate was second factor. All kinds of different things. I tend to doubt that Facebook is is going to ever publicly get into the details on this. It's not surprising though, that so many of these different services their Facebook related have gone down because they tend to share a common infrastructure common. Data centers such and other various things that can go wrong. This clearly was not a D DOS attack not a denial of service attack. Well, how do we know that you can tell you can tell from the patterns of of what people can access and what they can't access the DDOS attack. People are normally not going to be able to access the site at all this particular outage people were accessing the site but functionality within the site was was not working properly in different ways, depending on the time. And where where you were this kind of problem tens, and I have no special information about this. But just to storage this kind of problem often results from software updates God. I bet something that has was changed in their infrastructure that didn't behave as planned and what can happen in those situations. Is you get cascading failures one system sales that puts more load on another one. Then it gets overloaded it fails and something like that can hop around the world. And and maybe that's what happened in this case, maybe maybe something else. But it does remind us about the fragility of of these systems. This is social social media..

Dr Peter Brennan Michelle Carter Facebook Hawaii Orlando Boeing United States Denver European Union mumps David Suci Kellaway volcano Tom San Joaquin county elementary Ethiopia California Massachusetts Lake Mary high school
"suci" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

11:42 min | 2 years ago

"suci" Discussed on KGO 810

"The Federal Aviation Administration has ordered two Boeing seven thirty-seven max jets one model of which was involved in that fatal. Ethiopian Airlines crash that killed one hundred and fifty seven people to be temporarily grounded in the United States. They have done the right thing. The agency said this decision was made to ground both the Boeing seven thirty-seven max eight and the max nine models as a result of the data gathering process and new evidence collected at the site and analysed there was a crash, of course of the same model plane back in October that killed a hundred and eighty nine people that crashed into the Java sea as well. Both crashes appeared to be very very similar. Boeing has suspended its entire global fleet of three hundred seventy one seven thirty seven max jetliners worldwide sixty nine commercial airlines airline leasing firms that use the max eight and max nine as well. Airlines and other countries, including the entire European Union Ethiopia, China, Indonesia, Australia, Brazil, and Iceland have grounded their jetliners as well. Tomorrow night on coast to coast aviation expert, David Suci joins us as we talk about this incredible story in Denver. The Denver airport has closed all runways after cancelling more than thirteen hundred flights today amid very severe weather there in Hawaii on the big island of magnitude five point three earthquake kits near the Kellaway volcano, no shoe Niamey warnings at residents retold oh to prepare for aftershocks. Let's check in what stand Deo our research. Physicists stand. Not a real big earthquake. But it shook up a lot of people in Hawaii. I talked to several today. Well, you know, look your guy talk to Tom about this year. Tom, Ben how there and at first I thought well, okay. It's a five point five and no big deal. But when I started looking at the number of smaller earthquakes and the pattern they form from last March. Remember when the little crater small crater kill way above that. About fifteen thousand quakes. That's right. Okay. Well, so I went down in a look at this. And and Tom's put the picture up for you guys to look on the website. But there are like eighty to ninety square miles of a trail of earthquakes smaller ones that are deeper than the crater these were around three and a half miles deep and to me it looks like there's a section of that island. They're gonna crack there's there's activity there that indicates pre earthquake type activities big earthquakes to separate that segment there off of the big island. I suppose if I were in the big island and own property there. It'd be looking at moving but anyway. It looking at the picture and you'll see what I'm talking about. There's something going on there. That's all we need to you know, they they're all eyelids out. There are they in danger of sinking with a big earthquake. I don't think so I do think that we're gonna see more small fracture. Smaller quakes shallow all over the planet. Certainly the islands of Hawaii another islands as well are going to be endangered by the rising sea level as the polarized caps are melting quicker than we thought. So a lot of a lot of changes going on the planet. The moments kind of hard to put them all together. Sure is thank you stand. Stands website stand. Deo D E Y O dot com in California. Very strange story of fourth child has been diagnosed with cancer at a San Joaquin county elementary school in parents believe it's because of radiation caused by a cell phone tower, the towers are spread throughout the community. But of particular one that the parents say needs to go, isn't that's weird for children diagnosed with. Cancer at an elementary school. Very strange a Florida high school student committed suicide early Wednesday morning and our school's auditorium after asking permission to go to the bathroom, the seventeen year old junior Astor teacher at the Lake Mary high school near Orlando if she could be excused to use the restroom about five minutes later, the teacher said she heard a gunshot come from the auditorium. Sad story there an HBO has made a documentary about the Michelle Carter texting suicide case, it's a two part film called. I'd love you. Now die will be released in the summer. The trailer was released today. It's a first look trailer of the two part series. This is a story, of course of a young woman who was sentenced and accused of coaxing her boyfriend into killing himself. The Massachusetts judge ordered Michelle Carter to start serving their sentence persuading her boyfriend to kill himself back in two thousand fourteen. She was convicted of involve. Voluntarily manslaughter in June of two thousand seventeen after the judge determined that her text messages to Conroy ROY the third persuaded him to kill himself. Dr Peter Bergen, testified at that trial. And he's with us now as well. That was a sad story. Peter, oh, it is such a tragic story, and the press has just been terrible about Michelle because the DA was using this case to make a name fair and try to get to be a judge herself. And by never losing a case, just Michelle, and I've George I've been an expert in cases surrounding the lot number the mass murders, including Columbine and the Aurora theater. I never saw any any any DA go after a mass murderer in public the way that the went after. Michelle, and Michelle actually was a wonderful young girl after she was, you know, charge telling her boyfriend to get back in his truck and kill himself back into fume-filled truck by telephone that was the accusation. She this girl was voted most likely to brighten your day in her senior class. What was she doing just trying to get tough with him or or what was happening there? Both of them were an anti-depressant boy both of them had gotten so crazy over the time. They only after they started the president's that boyfriend Conrad told her that he was seeing the devil, and it turned out Michelle reports that that she was having nightmares about the devil. And these kind of nightmares are common on the anti-depressants in young people. And then he told her well, the devil is. Got us. You know, the devil wants us together using us. That's how disturbed these kids got on these drugs. Oh, we just heard about the story in Orlando of a seventeen year old girl who committed suicide in her school auditorium. It's it's happening. All the time. Peter it is very common. I don't believe we are getting anywhere near the statistics of what's happening to our children. I in my practice. I'd never had a suicide in my practice. Thank god. It's well, it's because you're a good psychiatrist. And it's also a lot. And I think it's a blessing from God myself, but I know have and I've never had a close friend kill himself. Now. Now, I'm hearing am treating fourteen fifteen and sixteen year olds who are not only dealing with suicidal feelings. They have friends who have suicide intermixing these medications to their popping pills. Like, they're like, they're candy. They're getting San next. There's some of them are even chopping Xanax up. Peter and sniffing cocaine. Well, you know, they've been told these they've been given these drugs friends have been giving them they've been lied to by the doctors that they're not addictive with lie to them that they you know, that they don't 'cause a lot of severe emotional problems. They being put on others on stimulant drugs that are addictive and the doctors are treating it like, it's nothing. And of course, then they make they make some with street drugs as well. But you know, we're not taken our kids. Seriously, George we need to know, we expose we making them into a market. We expose them to too bad foods. We sell them junk food, we seven videos full of violence. You know, we put him on psychiatric judge absolutely terrible for them. I've actually in a scientific article called for a ban on giving these drugs to children because then neuro toxins, you don't wanna kids brains based in Europe. Uh-huh. And you know, Jewish when not telling parents what the issues are an issues aren't a genetic mental illness than not biochemical Lasorda issues. Kids have or in their lives Harrison's teachers need to face as my colleagues in psychiatry will never face it. Peter, we gotta get you back for more in depth on this very serious story. And it's it's affecting adults as well. If you tried to use Facebook Instagram WhatsApp or messenger today, and it wasn't working. Well, Facebook has been suffering outages across the world since noon all four the company's main applications, Facebook, Instagram WhatsApp and Bessinger were encountering problems according to down detector dot com. The outages appeared to be concentrated in the Americas. And in Europe, it is not they say a cyber attack Lauren Weinstein, our expert on the internet with us, Lauren. What do you think happen? It's not clear yet. The the outage has been running at. At least ten hours apparently. But it's been as you said it's been scattered around the world. So some people had one set of problems some people some people could log on some people couldn't pose some people couldn't upset. Kate was second factor all kinds of different things. I tend to doubt that Facebook is is going to ever publicly get into the details of this. It's not surprising though, that so many of these different services their Facebook related have gone down because they tend to share a common infrastructure, comma, data centers and such. And other various things that can go wrong. This clearly was not a DDOS attack not a denial of service attack. Well, how do we know that you can tell you can tell from the patterns of of what people can access it what they can't access the DDOS attack. People are normally not going to be able to access the site at all this particular outage people were accessing the site but functionality within the site was was not working properly in different ways, depending on the time. And where where you were this kind of problem tens, and I have no special information about this. But just to storage this kind of problem often results from software updates gone bad, something that has was changed in their infrastructure that didn't behave as planned and what can happen in those situations. Is you get cascading failures one system fails that puts more load on another one. It gets overloaded at fails. And something like that can hop around the world. And and maybe that's what happened in this case, maybe maybe something else. But it does remind us about the fragility of the systems. This is social this was just social media. We're not talking about heart..

Michelle Carter Dr Peter Bergen Facebook Hawaii Orlando Boeing Europe Federal Aviation Administratio Tom Cancer United States Denver Deo European Union David Suci Kellaway volcano Ethiopia California Massachusetts
"suci" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

11:53 min | 2 years ago

"suci" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"Happy birthday to coast to coast insider, Chris thrown enjoy the birthday, Charles not curse joy. Here's what's happening. The Federal Aviation Administration has ordered two Boeing seven thirty-seven max jets one model of which was involved in that fatal. Ethiopian Airlines crash that killed a hundred and fifty seven people be temporarily grounded in the United States. They have done the right thing. The agency said this decision was made to ground both the Boeing seven thirty-seven max eight and the max nine models as a result of the data gathering process and new evidence collected at the site and analysed there was a crash, of course, of the same model plane back in October that killed a hundred eighty nine people that crashed into the Java sea as well. Both crashes appeared to be very very similar. Boeing has suspended its entire global fleet of three hundred seventy one seven thirty-seven max jetliners worldwide sixty nine commercial airlines airline leasing firms said use the max eight and max nine as well. Airlines other countries, including the entire European Union Ethiopia, China, Indonesia, Australia, Brazil, and Iceland have grounded their jetliners as well. Tomorrow night on coast to coast aviation expert, David Suci, join us as we talk about this incredible story in Denver. The Denver airport has closed all runways after cancelling more than thirteen hundred flights today amid very severe weather there in Hawaii on the big island. A magnitude five point three earthquake kits near the Kellaway. Volcano notion warnings residents retold oh to prepare for aftershocks. Let's check in with stand Deo our research, physicists stand not a real big earthquake. But it shook up a lot of people in Hawaii. I talked to several today. But, you know, look your guy talk to Tom about this year. Tom, Dan Houser, and at first I thought, well, okay. It's a five point five and no big deal. But when I started looking at the number of smaller quakes in the pattern day four from last March. Remember when the little crater small crater kill way above that. Had about fifteen thousand quakes such right? Okay. Well, so I went down in looked at this. And and Tom's putting the picture up for you guys to look at it on the website. But there are like eighty to ninety square miles of a trail of earthquakes smaller ones that are deeper than the one up the crater these were around three and a half miles deep, and to me, it looks like there's a section of that island there that's gonna crack there's there's activity there that indicates pre earthquake type activities big earthquake to separate that segment there off of the big island. I suppose if I were in the big island and own property there. It'd be looking at moving but anyway. Look at the picture and you'll see what I'm talking about. There's something going on there. Oh, that's all we need to you know, they they're all eyelids out. There are they in danger of sinking with a big earthquake. I don't think so I do think that we're gonna see more small fracture smaller lakes that are shallow all over the planet, certainly the islands of Hawaii and other islands as well are going to be endangered by the rise in sea level as the polarized caps are melting quicker than we thought. So a lot of a lot of changes going on the planet. The mum's kind of hard to put them all together. Sure is thank you stand. Stands website stand day. O D E Y O dot com in California. Very strange story of fourth child has been diagnosed with cancer at a San Joaquin county elementary school in parents believe it's because of radiation caused by a cell phone tower, the towers are spread throughout the community. But it's a particular one that the parents say needs to go, isn't that's weird for children diagnosed with. Cancer at an elementary school. Very strange a Florida high school student committed suicide early Wednesday morning and her school's auditorium after asking permission to go to the bathroom, the seventeen year old junior Astor teacher at the Lake Mary high school near Orlando if she could be excused to use the restroom about five minutes later, the teacher said she heard a gunshot come from the auditorium. Sad story there an HBO has made a documentary about the Michelle Carter texting suicide case, it's a two part film called. I'd love you. Now die will be released in the summer. The trailer was released today. It's a first look trailer of the two part series. This is a story, of course of a young woman who was sentenced accused of coaxing her boyfriend into killing himself. The Massachusetts judge ordered Michelle Carter to start serving their sentence persuading her boyfriend to kill himself back in two thousand fourteen. She was convicted of. Involuntary manslaughter in June of two thousand seventeen after the judge determined that her text messages to Conroy ROY the third persuaded him to kill himself. Dr Peter Brennan, testified at that trial. And he's with us now as well. That was a sad story. Peter, it is such a tragic story, and the press has just been terrible about Michelle. Because the DA was using this case to make a name for her and try to get to be a judge for herself. And by never losing a case, just Michelle, and I've George I've been an expert in cases surrounding lot number the mass murders, including Columbine and the Aurora theater. I never saw any any any DA go after a mass murderer in public the way that the went after Michelle and Michelle actually was a wonderful young girl after she was, you know, charge telling her boyfriend to get back in his truck and kill himself back into fume fume-filled truck by telephone that was the accusation. She this girl was voted most likely to brighten your day in her senior class. What was she doing just trying to get tough with him or what was happening there? Both of them were an anti-depressant boy both of them had gotten so crazy over the time. They have only after they started the president's that shows boyfriend Conrad told her that he was seeing the devil and it turned out. Michelle reports that the she was having nightmares about the devil. And these kind of nightmares are common on the anti-depressants in young people. And then he told her while the devil is got us. You know, the devil wants us together. He's using us. That's how disturbed these kids got on these drugs. Oh, we just heard about this story in Orlando of a seventeen year old girl who committed suicide in her school auditorium. It's it's happening. All the time. Peter it is very common. I don't believe we're getting anywhere near the statistics. That have what's happening to our children. I am. My practice. I've never had a suicide in my practice. You know? Thank god. It's well, it's because you're a good psychiatrist. Well, and it's also luck. And I think it's blessing from God myself, but I know have and I've never had a close friend kill himself. Now. Now, I'm hearing I'm treating fourteen fifteen and sixteen year olds who are not only dealing with suicidal feelings. They have friends who have suicide and they're mixing these medications to their popping pills. Like, they're like their candy. They're getting next there. Some of them are even chopping Xanax up Peter and sniffing cocaine. Well, you know, they've been told these they've been given these drugs the friends have been giving them they've been lied to by the doctors that they're not addictive or lied to them that they you know, that they don't 'cause a lot of severe emotional problems. They being. Put on others on stimulant drugs that are addictive and the doctors are treating it like, it's nothing. And of course, then they make they mix them with street drugs as well. But you know, we're not taken our kids. Seriously, George we need to know, we expose we making them into a market. We expose them to too bad foods. We sell them junk food. We sell them videos full of violence. You know, we put him on psychiatric drugs are absolutely terrible for them. I've actually in a scientific article call for ban on giving these drugs the children because then Newroz toxins, you don't wanna kids brain based in neuro not that I went up, and, you know, George when not telling parents what the issues are an issues Arna genetic mental illness than not a biochemical disorder issues. Kids have or in their lives Harrison's teachers need to face as my colleagues in psychiatry will never face it. Peter, we gotta get your back for more in depth on this. It's very serious story. And it's it's affecting adults as well. If you tried to use Facebook. Instagram, the what's apper messenger today, and it wasn't working. Well, Facebook has been suffering outages across the world since noon all four the company's main applications, Facebook, Instagram WhatsApp and messenger were encountering problems according to down detector dot com. The outages appeared to be concentrated in the Americas. And in Europe, it is not they say a cyber attack Lauren Weinstein, our expert on the internet with us, Lauren. What do you think happen? But it's not clear yet. The the outage has been running at least ten hours apparently. But it's been as you said it's been scattered around the world. So some people had one set of problems some people some people could log on some people couldn't pose some people couldn't authentic authenticate with second factor, all kinds of different things. I tend to doubt that Facebook is is going to ever publicly get into the details on this. It's not surprising though, that so many of these different services. Their Facebook related have gone down because they tend to share a common infrastructure, comma, data centers, and such and other various things that can go wrong. This clearly was not a DDOS attack not a denial of service attack. Well, how do we know that you can tell you can tell from the patterns of of of what people can access it what they can't access the DDOS attack. People are not going to be able to access the site at all this particular outage people were accessing the site but functionality within the site was was not working properly in different ways, depending on the time. And where where you were this kind of problem tens, and I have no special information about this. But just to storage safely. This kind of problem often results from software updates gone bad, something that has was changed in their infrastructure that didn't behave as planned and what can happen in those situations. Is you get cascading failures one system fails that puts more load on another one. Then it gets overloaded it fails and something like that can hop around the world. And and maybe that's what happened in this case, maybe maybe something else. But it does remind us about the fragility of of the systems. This is social this was just social media..

Michelle Carter Dr Peter Brennan Facebook Hawaii Tom Orlando Boeing Federal Aviation Administratio Cancer United States George Denver European Union Kellaway David Suci Chris California Charles Ethiopia
"suci" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

05:45 min | 2 years ago

"suci" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"To be temporarily grounded in the United States. They have done the right thing. The agency said this decision was made to ground both the Boeing seven thirty-seven max eight and the max nine models as a result of the data gathering process and new evidence collected at the site and analysed there was a crash, of course of the same model plane back in October that killed one hundred eighty nine people that crashed into the Java sea as well. Both crashes appeared to be very very similar. Boeing has suspended its entire global fleet of three hundred seventy one seven thirty-seven max jetliners worldwide sixty nine commercial airlines airline leasing firm said use the max eight max nine as well. Airlines and other countries, including the entire European Union. If yo- Pia, China, Indonesia, Australia, Brazil, and Iceland have grounded their jetliners as well. Tomorrow night on coast to coast ABA expert, David Suci joins us as we talk about this incredible story in Denver. The Denver airport has closed all runways after cancelling more than thirteen hundred flights today amid very severe weather there in Hawaii on the big island of magnitude five point three earthquake hits near the Kellaway volcano. No soon me warnings at residents retold oh to prepare for aftershocks. Let's check in with stand. Deo our research physicists stand. Not a real big earthquake. But it shook up a lot of people in Hawaii. I talked to several today, you know, George, I talk to Tom about this year. Tom, Dan Houser, and at first I thought, well, okay. It's a five point five. Five and no big deal. But when I started looking at the number of smaller earthquakes and the pattern they formed from last March. Remember when the little crater the small crater Kilby above that had about fifteen thousand quakes. That's right. Okay. Well, so I went down in a look at this. And and Tom's put the picture up for you guys to look at it on the website. But there are like eight to nine hundred square miles of a trail of earthquakes smaller ones that are deeper than crater these were around three and a half miles deep and to me, it looks like there's a section of that island there, that's gonna crack. So there's there's activity there that indicates pre earthquake hit type activities big earthquakes to separate that segment there off of the big island. I suppose if I were in the big island owned property, there'd be looking at moving. But anyway, it looking at the picture and you'll see what I'm talking about. There's something going on there. Oh, that's all we need to you know, they they're all eyelids out. There are they in danger of sinking with a big earthquake. I don't think. So I do think that we're going to see more small fracture, the smaller lakes. Shallow all over the planet as certainly the islands of Hawaii and other islands, and well are going to be endangered by the ride and sea level as the polarized caps are melting quicker than we thought. So. A lot of changes going on on the planet. The kind of hard to put them all together. Sure is thank you stand. Stands website stand day. O D E Y O dot com in California. Very strange story of fourth child has been diagnosed with cancer at a San Joaquin county elementary school in parents believe it's because of radiation caused by a cell phone tower, the towers are spread throughout the community. But it's a particular one that the parents say needs to go isn't that's weird for children diagnosed with cancer at an elementary school. Very strange a Florida high school student committed suicide early Wednesday morning and her school's auditorium after asking permission to go to the bathroom, the seventeen year old junior Astor teacher at the Lake Mary high school near Orlando if she could be excused to use the restroom about five minutes later, the teacher said she heard a gunshot. Come from the auditory him sad story there and HBO has made a documentary. The about the Michelle Carter texting suicide case, it's a two part film called. I'd love you. Now die will be released in the summer. The trailer was released today. It's a first look trailer of the two part series. This is a story, of course of a young woman who was sentenced and accused of coaxing her boyfriend into killing himself. The Massachusetts judge ordered Michelle Carter to start serving their sentence persuading her boyfriend to kill himself back in two thousand fourteen. She was convicted of involuntary manslaughter in June of two thousand seventeen after the judge determined that her text messages to Conroy ROY the third persuaded him to kill himself. Dr Peter Brennan, testified at that trial. And he's with us now as well. That was a sad story. Peter, oh, it is such a tragic story, and the press has just been terrible about Michelle. Because the DA was using this case to make a name for her and try to get to be a judge south. And by never losing case, just Ila Michelle, and I've George I've been an expert in cases surrounding the lot number the mass murders, including Columbine and the Aurora theater. I never saw any any any DA go after a mass murderer in public the way that the went after Michelle and Michelle actually was a wonderful young girl after she was,.

Ila Michelle Tom Michelle Carter Hawaii Boeing Dr Peter Brennan European Union United States Denver San Joaquin county elementary Kellaway volcano yo- Pia Lake Mary high school George involuntary manslaughter ABA California Dan Houser David Suci
Pence says Myanmar's handling of Rohingya 'without excuse'

Morning Edition

00:52 sec | 2 years ago

Pence says Myanmar's handling of Rohingya 'without excuse'

"Mars de facto leader, Aung San Suu cheap. So there was no excuse for the violence and persecution of the Rohingya by Myanmar's military that led more than seven hundred thousand a fleet in Bangladeshi told Suci he's anxious to hear what's being done to hold the perpetrators accountable. He also said he wanted to know what progress was being made to allow the raw hanger to return to their homes and safety a controversial plan to begin repatriating. Some two thousand Rohingya is set to begin tomorrow over the objections of the UNHCR and many Rhonda on the list. Myanmar insists is actions in Rakhine state were legitimate response to a series of attacks by rolling extremists in August of last year for NPR news. I'm Michael Sullivan in Bangkok on Wall Street. The Dow Jones industrials are down fifty points at twenty five thousand two hundred thirty five the NASDAQ is down more than sixteen. You're listening to NPR.

Aung San Suu Cheap Myanmar Suci NPR Unhcr Michael Sullivan Bangkok Rhonda
The 2018 Nobel Prize Winners Fight Cancer, Create Greener Chemicals

Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily

04:27 min | 2 years ago

The 2018 Nobel Prize Winners Fight Cancer, Create Greener Chemicals

"The Nobel prize for peace has made some eccentric choices in recent years. The premature garlanding of Barrack Obama in two thousand nine. The uninspiring selection of the European Union in two thousand twelve and the some. What will this do recognition of the international campaign to abolish nuclear weapons lost year? All of which is to say nothing of the tonnage now gathering upon the nineteen Ninety-one award to Sangsue Chee. If this is prize was driven at all by a desire to avoid controversy. It nevertheless could not have gone to more clearly deserving people. The Iraqi is e. d. activists Nadia Murad and the Congolese gynecologist Dennis mcquaid for their advocacy of for the victims of sexual violence during war. Earlier, I spoke to laws provider monocle Oslo correspondent laws. First of all, what reason of the Nobel prize committee given for a deciding to anoint Denis mcquade. Nadia Murad in the reasoning. They said that both of them have given a voice onto face to both the victims of sexual violence in conflict, and those who tried to do something about it. They said that sexual violence is a weapon of war, and hence it belongs within the realm of the the piece price. And these people have been putting their their own lives at risk really to to highlight this issue, don't think those much in the way of meaningful dealt that either of these people are thoroughly deserving winners, but how sensitive to general prevailing politics of the Nobel peace committee. This is obviously being the year of the metoo movement which is highlighted sexual violence not merely in warfare, but in many, many other fields I think on right in saying it's a year to the days. It's the New York Times published at six z of Harvey Weinstein. There is of course the. Backdrop of the ongoing attempts to confirm, but cavern it to the supreme court. Would they be attempting to reflect the time somewhat in choice of winter. I mean, the the bell piece price always did a political price price reflecting the times we live in, it's a sort of a misconception perhaps that the peace prize has to go to someone who has worked for and achieved piece. Sometimes it goes to people who are working to achieve peace. Think back to Barrack Obama very contentious price back in two thousand nine with eight, really not a chief anything at all, but it is reflecting live in whether it reflects me to. They didn't mention me too movement, but the issue of sexualize violence in conflict and in war is an age old problem. Then the quake has been nominated for many many years and been tipped as a phone Bronner for many years. So this is not a new issue as search. But of course it does reflect the time we live. In with me to compaign as well. It has become very, very topical and other point to to look at his. Actually, it's ten years also this year since the UN resolution which defined sexualize violence as a war, crime along with other types of war crime. So yes, he's topical price, but the Nobel compete doesn't necessarily try to be sort of up to date if you like with the current trends, as you mentioned referring to the award of the prize to president Barrack Obama very, very early in his term. The prize has often been contentious and, and this year, of course, there's been at least one Bill peace prize, which has become somewhat tarnished in retrospect, that being the one awarded to saying Suci, obviously the committee could not have known at the time, the trajectory that her career would embark upon. But this suggestions that being in mind, they've decided to try and play it a little bit safe this year. It's hard to say that the prices. Spin controversial since the get go, really, the will of for Nobel was written in eighteen ninety five. The first piece price was in nineteen bomb and that went to the Red Cross, and there was criticism already than from year one, but this is nothing to do with peace. Of course, you could argue that the red crosses everything to do with peace and the the work to promote the brotherhood of mankind. As it says in the the will of Alfred Nobel. So it's always been controversial. Don't think Lebel committee is keeping in mind that

Nobel Prize Barrack Obama New York Times Nobel Peace Committee Bronner Nadia Murad Alfred Nobel European Union Denis Mcquade Sangsue Chee Red Cross Harvey Weinstein Oslo Lebel UN Dennis Mcquaid Supreme Court President Trump Suci
"suci" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House

Monocle 24: Midori House

03:50 min | 2 years ago

"suci" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House

"Being presented to some extremely room customers including the likes of Henry Kissinger. And yes, Arafat the prize committee probably thought they'd made a safe choice back in nineteen ninety one when they sang Suci then widely regarded as a secular Saint comparable to a Burmese Nelson Mandela. Now her country's nominal head of government. Onsang SU Chee has more recently been at best publicly indifferent to the sectarian rampage. In wreck. Hindsight conducted by me MAs military. There have been suggestions that she be stripped of the prize a Juliette. The suggestions are in themselves somewhat redundant, given they reason actually a mechanism for stripping anybody in the Bill prize that notwithstanding if they will, such a mechanism. Should she be. Good question to which I would have to say, well, what difference would it make? If you're very, very cynical, you could argue that some the noble the whole Nobel concepts. Certainly, this year has been demeaned because the committee it's actually found itself in the middle of one of these sex, sexual harassment and your engine. That's right. It's, of course they're not. They're not holding. It will this year and possibly even next year as well. But I'd have to ask myself what difference would it make stripping her of this? Because surely the damage has been done already by her behavior. This doesn't confer any respect to -bility to her. So not since you could argue that the you could you could take it away without any consequence. I think when you when you strip this back and really look at it in some debt, that reminds me of a piece which marriages suggest he wrote. She's also contributed to more. She said part of the problem is that yes, we had these incredible expectations from Amazon Succi because over the years of her confinement, we placed her on the pedestal up there with the saints. And of course we expected her to react. In a saintly way and she didn't. The mistake that we made is that her father was once the leader of the of of me and moral Burma's. It was in those days, he was a nationalist, I'm not nationalism is in her deny. It wasn't going to go you when she went to walks, which university go to western education marriage and also in academic, and in a sense it gets us to to to reappraise the later decisions that she made when she went to me and mall because we wanted her when she was off the optional that she leaving the country to be at her husband's bedside. When he was dying from cancer, she refused to go. She stayed because she didn't want to. She didn't want to leave home because she knew that if she if she left, she wouldn't be allowed back in. So she stayed, we, we admired not stoicism and it is admirable. But the the point is is that we place to on a pedestal, and she hasn't lived up to our expectations for the full hasn't been gentle. It's been quite shocking actually because of what we wanted from her. And really before things. Started to unravel giving ho Nobel prize. That was the icing on the cake. That was the halo moment. So the halo was tarnished without having to take take take it away. I mean, one was hosted in her own conscience. She would turn around and say, look, given the way that I am views and that she's actually been stripped to some of our other owners. Maybe I should just hand this inquiry. The question of course, is with the Nobel committee accept it. The fingers are just paid to all the big awards. If you think of things like Nobel prizes or even if you think of things like all Grammy's, they do put a person on a pedestal. My concern would be if you went around, lose Lee, removing them from people for good work, they may have done up to that point is where do you stop with that? If somebody wins an Oscar and then goes on to do something dreadful, isn't it personal private life? Or even just makes terribly bad movie, I guess, would be the equivalent. Do. Do you then start retrospectively, removing things that people may have earned a quite properly? Yeah. I mean, I, I don't think we're going to sit here on the spot and come up with the principal. That that should apply, and you can understand why there is no mechanism therefore to take away a a Nobel prize..

Nobel prize SU Chee Nobel committee Henry Kissinger Burmese Nelson Mandela Burma Arafat Suci harassment principal Oscar cancer Amazon Lee Grammy
UN team: Myanmar military chiefs should face 'genocide' case

BBC Newshour

01:09 min | 2 years ago

UN team: Myanmar military chiefs should face 'genocide' case

"A UN report has accused Myanmar's military leaders of carrying out genocide war crimes and. Crimes against humanity against Muslim hinges and other ethnic minorities it names six top generals and says, they should. Be prosecuted at the international criminal court Johnson hedge reports the have been several UN. Sponsored reports on the violence last year and reclined state but this is the first to accuse me MAs military leaders of genocide the government, had denied visas to members of the fact finding team but they were able, to interview eight hundred seventy five people in other countries and they reviewed large quantities of evidence gathered in particular from the more than seven hundred thousand hinges who fled to Bangladesh the abuses committed by the Burmese military in Rakhine state and other parts of, the country amount to the gravest crimes under international law. They concluded they name Armed forces commander men. Online. And five. Other generals a suspect who. Should be prosecuted the report also condemned the failure of Unsan Suci MAs defacto leader at least to try to stop or curb the brutal. Security operation against the

Chancellor Angela Merkel UN Chemnitz BBC Germany Senator Charles Schumer Senator John Mccain Debbie Russ Macron Europe Pinson Government Myanmar East Germany Jenny Hill Governor Cuomo Rangers Brain Cancer Wnyc Commander Bangladesh
"suci" Discussed on LA Talk Radio Channel 1

LA Talk Radio Channel 1

02:44 min | 3 years ago

"suci" Discussed on LA Talk Radio Channel 1

"You we are one to me means that we all come from the same source we are all the same consciousness playing with itself in different perspectives as i said when you asked me who i am and i said i am all that is experiencing itself as gordana yana well all that is is the consciousness that is experiencing itself through all of us which means that we do have the same essence and we do have the same source the only thing that is different is the frequency we are right by writing but we are we are all the same consciousness we are the ocean and every single river going to the ocean so we come from the same source that's that that to me is the symbol why we are saying that we are one because we come from the same source it is the same essence shelves were all fells our dna is the same as a tree as it is nature and there was an fascinating fascinating little short film that i saw on dna recently and people were saying i this is not me saying this people so if you're gonna come at me at mass on twitter i'm just repeating people were saying i hate people from turkey i hate this i hate that i hate this and that and after their dna was done it showed that they were from those regions it was priceless it was one of those moments that says we are one and in that room there was a girl that said i don't like people from this region or wherever it was i don't remember and they looked at her and they said someone in this room is your cousin turn around and they had a direct cousin link and he was from that area where she didn't like and i said this is the sensitivity of humanity that we are one and to say that i hate i dislike we are one so if you hate one people hear me clearly because this is what i'm saying so come at me if you can say you hate one you hate yourself and if you don't agree with that tweet me out mack suci let me know why but tonight we're going to go deep into that silence is the symphony of sound.

twitter mack suci
UN Security Council delegation seeks Rohingya's safe return

Morning Edition

02:18 min | 3 years ago

UN Security Council delegation seeks Rohingya's safe return

"Too and that has to be done i mean wars wars don't end in peace and and the fighting winning the fight sometimes can be a lot easier than winning two pieces this is a very delicate time and by that means that iraqis need jobs they need to see their cities reconstructed because this is never really been just a military fight and what makes it more complicated even is that there are elections this month so part of how much of a us presence there is here going forward will the up to whatever new government is in place here and securing the peace is going to be dependent on iraqi security security forces i mean the us spent billions of dollars training training these same people these same iraqi security forces after disbanded the army back in two thousand and three after a toppled saddam so what is the state of of iraqi forces right now well a lot better than four years ago when they actually collapsed entire divisions they've proved now according to us military commanders that they're willing to fight they have taken literally thousands of casualties and defeating isis so they need to recruit new forces and continued training but the key is that commanders here the american ones believe that after those very painful years iraqis are now ready to take over their own security again npr's jane arraf from baghdad thanks so much jane thank you a u n security council delegation is just back from a visit to bangladesh and myanmar we were working on a plan for how to repatriate the nearly seven hundred thousand ranga muslims who fled to bangladesh last year after a myanmar military crackdown that some us and un officials call ethnic cleansing we've got reporter michael sullivan on the line has been covering this issue from both bangladesh and his base in thailand michael what can you tell us about this visit by u n officials who they meet with how these meetings go it began to the refugee camps in bangladesh they heard awful stories from the rohana there then they met with bangladesh's prime minister shaka sita who implored the delegation to get me and marta take back which he called its citizens but of course doesn't recognize the vast majority of roman citizens and that's really the problem yeah then the delegation left for me and martin meet with unsung suci andy commander in chief.

United States Saddam Jane Arraf Myanmar Michael Sullivan Bangladesh Shaka Sita Baghdad UN Reporter Thailand Prime Minister Martin Four Years
U.N. Security Council puts spotlight on Rohingya refugee crisis

01:59 min | 3 years ago

U.N. Security Council puts spotlight on Rohingya refugee crisis

"Flee honduras because of the violence but he hasn't made up his mind whether to cross into the us just yet rapid with trump in office it's not certain whether the us will allow us to stay he says they might just send us back even ao mujica caravan organizers says people are now aware of the dire circumstances central americans face by this caravan has been able to do that visualize what's happening and people that need know about immigration has seen this the trump administration says it's prepared to prosecute anyone who makes a false asylum claim or tries to enter the us illegally carrie kahn npr news to wanna united nations security council envoys have begun a four day visit to bangladesh and myanmar on a factfinding mission about the refugee crisis michael sullivan reports britain's un ambassador karen pierce says the plight of the rohingya is one of the most significant human rights cases we have faced in the last decade she's referring to the violence against me on mars muslim minority rohingyas since rohingya militant attacks last august led to a brutal crackdown by myanmar security forces and reports of murder rape and the burning of dozens of rohingya villages nearly seven hundred thousand row hangup fled to the safety of camps in neighboring bangladesh in what both the un and the us have called ethnic cleansing the un team will visit those camps so we'll also make a rare visit to me on mars richt state largely off limits to foreigners since august they'll also meet with me on mars de facto leader aung sung suci for npr news i'm michael sullivan in chiang rai thailand this is npr news south korean officials say north korea says it will shut down as nuclear test site in may and allow experts and reporters from south korea and the us to visit the site north korean leader kim jong un made the comment during his summit friday with south korean president moon jaein where he also expressed optimism about meeting with president trump researchers have found the remains of.

United Nations Security Counci President Trump NPR Chiang Rai Murder Karen Pierce Myanmar Bangladesh Honduras Carrie Kahn Ao Mujica Kim Jong Un South Korea North Korea Michael Sullivan UN
Myanmar not ready for return of Rohingya refugees: UN official

BBC World Service

01:47 min | 3 years ago

Myanmar not ready for return of Rohingya refugees: UN official

"We demand an immediate international reaction voting seeking place in the hungarian parliamentary election which the prime minister viktor orban hoops will give him a fourth term in office it's thought a high turnout and tactical voting could limit his majority nick sarp is in budapest it started with a steady trickle quite a cold morning here but it's building up now we know also that victor auburn himself has already cast his vote obviously a lot here at stake in this election turnout is very important tactical voting is very important in the campaign the prime minister has been appealing very much to his own core supporters pushing the messages national sovereignty keeping migrants out of hungary and europe whereas the opposition pushing more on issues like widespread allegations of corruption against the federal government the poor state of health care and education a u n officials told the bbc that hundreds of thousands of row hinge muslims are still unable to return safely to western myanmar after fleeing to neighboring bangladesh over violence there assistant secretary general ursa moolah was speaking after a trip to kind st nick peak reports the un assistant secretary general was briefly shown the accommodation being prepared in rakhine state and concluded conditions were still not conducive for a dignified and sustainable return of refugees the un is also concerned about an estimated four hundred thousand mahindra muslims still in rakhine despite the military crackdown was muller matt myanmar's de facto leader during her trip she said ms suci explained that her goal was for social reconciliation in myanmar.

UN Ms Suci Muller Matt Myanmar Assistant Secretary Europe Hungary Budapest Viktor Orban St Nick Peak Bangladesh Myanmar BBC Prime Minister Victor Auburn Nick Sarp
Attack on polio vaccination team in Pakistan kills 3

BBC World Service

02:32 min | 3 years ago

Attack on polio vaccination team in Pakistan kills 3

"The u added he didn't know if and dan was responsible the foreign office dismissed this latest russian account as absolute nonsense voting in russia's presidential election is underway across the country the first results from the vote in which president vladimir putin is seeking another sixyear term are expected on sunday evening mr putin has run the country since nineteen ninety nine presidents might mantra policy reseda of sri lanka has lifted a nationwide state of emergency imposed twelve days ago to contain violence between buddhists and muslims james reid reports the outbreak of communal violence in the city of candy followed growing tension between sri lanka sinhalesebuddhist majority and the muslim minority hundreds of muslim properties were damaged or destroyed by rioters including a number of mosques under the emergency powers troops were deployed to quell the unrest social media networks but suspended to stop hardline buddhist groups from inciting violence sherline 'cause last state of emergency during the civil war with the tamil tigers lasted nearly three decades rights groups will be relieved that this one has proved short lived world news from the bbc authorities in pakistan say gunmen ambushed a polio vaccination team shooting two of the health workers dead the attack took place in mohamend tribal district near the border with afghanistan local officials have imposed a curfew on the area and paramilitary frontier police are leading a search operation the pakistan taliban has targeted polio vaccination teams in the past a summit of south asian southeast asian nations and australia has ended with calls to help the hundreds of thousands of ranger people who fled persecution in myanmar but there was no formal criticism the country's government or military at the summit how will griffith is in sydney the ten nacional suspend two days talking to each other amnesty trading government about security and trade in the region but by far the biggest humanitarian issue is the plight of their hinges according to the united nations being the victims of ethnic cleansing but at the close of the summit neither the cia nor austrailia is prime minister was willing to condemn their treatment by me and my saying instead they'd spoken at length with amazon suci who'd explained to them the complexity the conflict bush and grass is found by strong winds and high temperatures have swept across four hundred square kilometers of land in the west of the australian state.

CIA Amazon Griffith Australia Afghanistan Mohamend Polio Pakistan BBC James Reid President Trump Prime Minister DAN United Nations Sydney Myanmar Pakistan Taliban Tigers
"suci" Discussed on Left, Right & Center

Left, Right & Center

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"suci" Discussed on Left, Right & Center

"Suci has become a opportunistic politician and indian more these days the you know it used to be that the political divide was between the military oppressor is and and the the democrats who favoured freedom and a measure of popularity was how much you favoured freedom and that is changed and so now there are fundamental divide is how much you hate muslims and how much you want to repress them and so the upshot is that i think suci realizes that if she were to speak up for the row henger um her party would lose votes and she's not prepared to do that nick is is the government's policy is just entirely based on ethnic and religious hatred or is is there there any other historical emnity or background or any strategic purpose other than that so there is historical antagonism um the uh local population uh the rick hein have been marginalized themselves by the central government um and uh you know i i must say i was struck i visited buddhist temple and i saw a twelve year old boy who is uh playing with a uh a toy guide and i asked him so now who do you play at shooting uh you play it shooting the ruined cia and he said no i play at shooting the burmese army um you know there there is antagonism on the part of their their deep antagonism many directions but this has been ncna fide in recent years uh by military militaries used it is one way to get more legitimacy to show that we will crackdown on these muslims they don't use the word roeken jess who she herself refused to use the word 'rule andhra instead refers them simply.

Suci nick rick hein cia burmese army twelve year
"suci" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:58 min | 3 years ago

"suci" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Of the targeting of ruhango women by soldiers and not just talking about rape we're talking about other forms of targeting as well it's very difficult to marry if you're a arriving a couple if you have a child and you want to register the birth of the child it's extremely difficult and the consequence of which is that you tonight healthcare you denied education you denied all sorts of support that a citizen might anticipate what you have here is in these clearance operations a initative strategy by the military to rape women it's used as a tactical war on suci herself some years ago she said yes the army does use rape as a tactical bore now that she's in power had her own website says that all these reports of rapes are fake naser fake rapes these at this is all fake news so that's what reema women had been experiencing chief your western attention on disc attached if he is starting to build you mentioned it we'd been covering it for months on his show why do you think they've been allowed to continue they nice narrative is that he his unsuitable unsuitability a beautiful prowestern woman who is served defied the militry she comes to power power and burma will have a a glowing future and that's the kind of narrative that everyone wanted and everyone heaped prizes upon her but that's not the case that's not what has happened and perhaps those that selfserving interests don't really have any uh uh for rominger who are if you like in the way macaranas a documentary filmmaker who's been covering the catastrophe of the row hangar in myanmar shapira mon thank you for joining us thanks very much.

rape burma prowestern
"suci" Discussed on Global News Podcast

Global News Podcast

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"suci" Discussed on Global News Podcast

"Nice start describing what they concluded about life or hinder in myanmar national rush authorities have imposed as systematic and statesponsored system of sicker gatien and discrimination on her injure with all aspects of their lives be severely restricted and the bill of rights seeing violated on a daily basis we have concluded that this system amounts to the crime against humanity of a party jonasson do think medicine reckon recognized in any way by aung sang suu chee by people in power in burma north openly eminence probably bit much them to accept it but i think hun sen suci knows i mean just before this crisis erupted with that with the attack by mahendra medicines in in august and then the dreadful a retaliation by the military she had launched an accepted a commission by the former un secretary general kofi annan which looked at addressing the longterm problems the deep divisions in hinds state the poverty a one of them was the status of people there wasn't very open about up at a kofi annan was quite clear that these systematic discrimination which amnesty is detailed and we've known about it for a long time is very very visible when if you go the i mean some of these range is confined to squalid almost like concentration camps that that has to stop and amissi chief says she still committed to implementing the annan report on paper government says it will address this the problem is the climate is very hostile to the ray hinges there's a huge amount of prejudice it will be a very tough job for any government our correspondent jonathan head speaking to dan damon from.

burma kofi annan hinds concentration camps aung suu chee sen suci un secretary general amissi jonathan head dan damon
"suci" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:26 min | 3 years ago

"suci" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Thanks for being with us here on the take away today on todd's were like secretary of state rex tillerson is in myanmar today addressing the campaign of violence against the roma hang up the country's moslem minority tillerson met today with both ons on suci whose me and maher civilian leader and with the head of the burmese military meanwhile the approximately thirteen thousand roping good living in the united states are watching to see what the united states and other countries will do about ongoing atrocities against the roma hang up show cut cia salang is executive director of the ruhengeri american society he fled burma in 1990 and arrived us in two thousand in one he currently lives in milwaukee shahkot welcome thank you uh what are you hearing now from people that you know in ricky in state where so many hegna live in in myanmar daring the various serious situation and in a dispirit situation that you know dare facing on daily vis vis the atrocities persecution of conduct being by the security forces of vermont any know they're burning their houses and villages that blaze in fear of that the air crane to cross the bangladesh they are in constant fear chuck hot were hearing that us secretary of state rex tillerson has announced an additional forty seven million dollars in humanitarian assistance for refugees a presumably that's to help refugee efforts in bangladesh that you mentioned what's your reaction to that announcement of of new aid from the united states yell we are will do much will come the loan slim of the rex tillerson this this secre of the history of america but if this kind of aid goes through the burma in the hands of millet fee government dis or not we health fruit because this of eight not grecian through the ringgit buffoon on suci known to many in the west because she's the winner of the nobel peace prize has really been viewed in me lien maher as failing to leverage her power to speak about democratic ideals and and help protect ruhengeri in myanmar a wide do you think unsung suci has hesitated so much here in.

todd myanmar united states executive director vermont bangladesh maher secretary of state cia milwaukee rex tillerson america forty seven million dollars
"suci" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"suci" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Speak out against its latest successes and restore a little faith in our once shiny reputation as a human rights champion she passed in fact she defended the military the security forces have been instructed to adjust tricky to the code of conduct and carrying out security operations to exercise all you restraint and to take full measures to avoid collateral damage and the hardening of innocent civilians miyama's military isn't known for exercising restraint ask some of the other ethnic minorities and suci has no control over the military anyway the two thousand eight constitution guarantees it nonetheless she put the blame for the recent violence squarely on the raw hengam militants who carried out the august 25th attacks the prompted the military's brutal crackdown and then there was this i think it is they never know that'd be great majority of listeners in there were kind state has not joined the accidents more than sixty percent of the villages of muslims are intact the are as they were before the attacks took place so what happened to the other fifty percent satellite images collected by human rights watch and others so just hundreds of villages were torched in what the un calls textbook ethnic cleansing suci declined to address that allegation directly either we condemn all human rights violations an unlawful violence she said we feel deeply for the suffering of all the people caught up in the conflict on a beach he added great off pertains today that if you just didn't take advantage of it fill robertson is deputy asia director of human rights watch reached via skype he realizes she's in a bind politically at home with the ryan good not popular with the voter base but also ensued key seemed to believe that political survival under the circumstances of ethnic cleansing is preferable to whatever else is on offer suci insisted today that the military so cold clearance operations had been over for a week now yet thousands of rominger keep arriving here every day dismissing suci speech one aid worker at one of the refugee camp said this today if if the majority are still in the unmarked.

director human rights un robertson suci fifty percent sixty percent
"suci" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"suci" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Prize winner on suci as national leader in 2016 suci is now facing criticism though for failing to intervene in this persecution and she's not expected to attend the un general assembly this week in new york but that new democracy in the mark could also be part of the problem here that's according to nicholas kristof author and columnist for the new york times nick visited myanmar in 2015 to report on the situation with the row hindrup and he joins me now nick welcome back to the takeaway good to be back with you when you were in myanmar in 2015 you saw the conditions there you saw the camps and i know you're following the situation now nick describe some of those conditions to health conditions the food and water and the situation that people are living under so essentially the rosia have been locked up either in quasi concentration camps if they're in more urban areas were confined to their villages if they're in more rural areas that means that they cannot go out to school and most importantly that they can't get medical care so you have really desperate conditions and then it's on top of that you've had the latest crackdown in villages burned this kind of thing yeah we've seen news photographs and reports recently of villa jurors were hindu villagers watching from across fields while entire villages burn is that widespread every bit of information we get suggest that lien martin knowledge harry it systematically gone through and burn villages in some cases slaughtered inhabitants raped women the yenmark military itself is now estimated that almost forty percent of their ruhengeni villages have been completely abandoned they are fleeing because of this systematic ethnic cleansing undertaken by that and more military and of course all unfolding under a nobel peace prize winner this is you win yang a state government spokesman when you asked him about the plight of the row hendra than of the my little known you know he in dima the first thing i want to say is when you are here in our state don't use the word row hinge there is no such thing as the row hingis ethnicity in our country nick kristoff here's a government spokesperson that you talk to saying flat out that the row hingis ethnicity dozen even exist in the first place the the ethnic cleansing and.

new york the new york times myanmar concentration camps medical care nick kristoff un nicholas kristof hingis forty percent
"suci" Discussed on Science Talk

Science Talk

05:02 min |

"suci" Discussed on Science Talk

"The health insurance portability and accountability act which aims at keeping our medical records secure and private here's mary a christina thank you so much welcome i'm so glad to see everybody here my name is mariette deeper stena on the chief of scientific american by the way if you don't know it scientific american was founded in eighteen forty five and so it's the oldest continuously published magazine in the united states we've been working with representative jerry mcnerney who i'm going to invite up in just a minute to start this science on the hill series to bring information about the latest innovations and the people to the people who have to work on and decide how best to to regulate or to manage those innovations for society's benefit our first topic was on new energy technologies i sustained future but today we're going to turn to the topic of ai robotics and healthcare i mean from rtd to to the room buzz that vacuum our houses today from from evil how to things like watson helping with diagnoses we've seen robots ai jumping from science fiction into the real world and into our lives directly and that's why feels to me like it's never been a better time to discuss this topic that we're going to look at today and now i'd like to introduce our host representatives jerry mcnerney from some opening remarks please welcome jerry mcnerney good morning i have to say it's always a pleasure to be around scientists and lovers of science i myself of one of two actual scientists in congress i have abused in mathematics indifference you'll geometry i spent a career developing wind energy technology i wrote the codes calculated the loads on on dynamic win turbans and that was a lot of fun today we're gonna be talking about artificial intelligence and healthcare now as as we know science isn't the answer to everything but having an informed decision making processes helpful and would be more helpful if we had more of that around here specifically regarding legislation i am working with other members in developing ideas of how to enhance the artificial intelligence in medical applications without i will turn over to the speakers and i'll look forward to some good good conversation both from the speakers from the audience thank you time i introduce you to our speakers i mean they go from my right to left next to me is suci saria the john c malone assistant professor of computer science to ticks and health policy at johns hopkins university she's also founding research director of the malone center for engineering and healthcare at johns hopkins welcome suci next to succi is pedro domingo's professor of computer science at the university of washington and author and co author of more than two hundred technical publications on machine learning data mining and other areas welcome to pedro and the next to pedro is pamela hep of the firm buchanan ingersoll and rooney and pennsylvania who concentrates our healthcare practice on issues affecting large healthcare institutions including complex transactions medical staff matters and regulatory issues welcome pam so i think i think it would be really great just by way of people getting to know you a little bit better if you if you each wouldn't mind maybe a minute or two couple minutes on water a little bit more about your background and the areas that you really focused on so people who they're speaking to what you do on start off sure if you as a patient approaching the clinic you're visiting with your doctor you've had our specific set of lab tests and you're wondering do you have a particular diagnosis or not are you going to respond to a drug known poorly or not or is this going to be have a secondary effect because of some other co morbidity you have now what's possible is that you can look at our data from millions of patients who came before you and watch what happened to them over time in response to the two you know similar therapies that were given or to observe you know what was done onto them in how they reacted to figure figure out exactly what is the right thing to do for you and that's a really really powerful paradigm shift that's happening in medicine and our ability to do that our ability to build infrastructure that allows to safely and reliably used i need other informed decision making as i think going to be game changing in medicine that combined with one another new movement which is the introduction of new sensors sober not only starting to digitize tons.