34 Burst results for "Tara Siler"

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:40 min | 2 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"US attorney Thomas is prosecuting this case, they came to commit acts of violence in furtherance of their political agenda. Benjamin Drake daily and Michael Palma Selous face sentencing in July. However, the prosecutor says he expects them to appeal on constitutional grounds. For NPR news. I'm Hawes Spencer in Charlottesville, mostly bang-up jobs reports and stock soaring it weeks and the April jobs figures showing far stronger than expected hiring last month with the unemployment rate now at five decade lows. Labor Department says the economy added two hundred sixty three thousand non-farm payroll jobs last month, the unemployment rate, though, the three point six percent whoever grant Thornton chief economist. Diane Swonk says not everyone benefited the retail sector continue to suffer as we continue the ongoing restructuring of the desire to not walk into malls so much traditional retailers, but shop more online with the ongoing gains in jobs. The us economy is showing strength nearly a decade after. The great recession on course to be the longest period of economic expansion in US history. Average hourly earnings were also up showing pay rising by healthy three point two percent from year ago. Stocks ended the week on an up note amid the strong jobs numbers. The Dow gained one hundred ninety seven points, the NASDAQ rose one hundred twenty seven points today. This is NPR from D news. I'm Tara Siler. A few dozen conservative activists protested at city hall today. Angry over the banning of some prominent far-right voices from major social media platforms. Thomas candidate organized, the demand free speech rally in San Francisco. He says the tech giant's Facebook and Twitter have been unfair political bias to the way they ban people. And in fact, they have gone to congress and claimed that they're politically neutral, but they're not politically neutral Facebook recently banned far-right activists Laura Luma after she called Islam a cancer on humanity as well as pages associated with well known conspiracy. Theorist, alex. Alex Jones, a small counter protests gathered across the street from the rally a woman in a mask who declined to give her name said she was with a San Francisco and tika or anti-fascist group fascism will grow if it's not opposed. That's why we're here a few shouting matches between the groups but a huge police presence deterred any fisticuffs. San Francisco is making a renewed effort to clean up the mission district. The latest is a three hundred thousand dollar grant to a nonprofit called the downtown streets team the group pays homeless people to pick up trash and needles from sidewalks Maryland and breed says it's one of many ongoing projects we will work in tandem with anyone who cares about.

San Francisco Benjamin Drake us Facebook Thomas Michael Palma Selous Alex Jones Laura Luma NPR Hawes Spencer US attorney prosecutor Tara Siler Diane Swonk Maryland grant Thornton chief economist
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:05 min | 2 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"News. It's Cutie news. I'm Tara Siler bay area. Police department stepped up security around mosques today in response to the terrorist attacks in New Zealand where at least forty nine worshippers were murdered and dozens more were injured in a mass shooting. The suspect is a white supremacist for fatigue is president of the Muslim community association in Santa Clara, and Mr. Hoti these attacks occurred during Friday prayer, and that's a holy time in Islam, set aside for communal prayer. And of course, there is a time difference between New Zealand and the US and it's now Friday here. I'm wondering did you attend Friday prayer? Yes. Of course, we have a close to three thousand people attending Friday prayers facility in Santa Clara. And of course, I did attend. Yeah. And how would you characterize, you know, is there is there? A is there? Fear out there right now. Do you think many people might stay away from the most to the contrary, actually we had very good attendance? Today. Certainly this time. People are saddened. You know, there's a degree of shock had the kind of terror Baghdad occurred in New Zealand, but people did not stay away from mosques activity came in in my slightly greater numbers today. Can you share with us the sense of the conversations you've been having today in the community? There's a general feeling that we could have security issues. They want us to provide more security, and this is natural after events like this, particularly the type of event that occurred in New Zealand with the atrocity being live streamed has created a certain certain degree of shock in other people never puck. That you know, hey will come to this. Taking some steps to provide more security at the Moscow. Are you having conversations with the police department? Of course, yes, if deputy chief of police department Santa KTAR PD was here during the Friday prayers, his for quite some time plug edition patrols I cannot. Thank you enough Santa Clara, PD Davin, very supportive, the suspect in this attack in New Zealand apparently published a manifesto that that praise. President Trump calling him quotas symbol of renewed white identity and common purpose. Trump said today, he had not seen this manifesto. But he did say he did not think white nationalism was a rising threat. What what are your thoughts about that? I don't if white nice husband per se, the why rising to the Muslim community Burch. Secondly in the world. Is course, you fishy. Hate has taken a special place. Many people live tribute this to various leaders and September is not exempt from that. But I have not analyze it for myself, whether this particular. Arising care for Muslim unto now. We're not we have to think about it. What would you say to someone who's questioning, you know, how to move forward after this? People of all faiths, all conscience must stand together. And I'm very grateful to the people of faith who showed up today, we had rabbis some congregations come some cherry Cooksey, stop doors civic officials came to visit us hold. So so all people have conscious Mustang together and reject all sorts of hate. Then we can move forward. Mr khateeb. Thanks for speaking. With us today. Thank you flat. Fatigue is president of the Muslim community association in Santa Clara. And I'm Tara Siler K quitting us. More of all things considered is just ahead. Saint coming up at the top of the hour. We will have newsroom for you. With a tweet. That's a show by the way, you can see on our sister television station, K Q, E D public television nine on the show. You'll hear here on the radio beginning at one the show will look at the governor's decision this week to hold executions. While he's in office. Also, the show will consider the. The impact of a widespread college admissions scandal wealthy family, some from the bay area allegedly bribing athletic coaches or paying to cheat on college entrance exams in order to get their children into top schools to kick. You weedy newsroom with tweet do again. It's ahead at one o'clock followed by politics on Washington week with Robert Costa, President Trump issued his first veto this week this after some Republicans rebuked him and voted for a measure terminate his national emergency on the US border Washington week will consider if there might be a Republican rebellion brewing on Capitol Hill that story and other political news on Washington week with Robert Costa and that program has a head at one thirty. Coming up on the next Commonwealth club program businessman. Howard Schultz is flirting with the idea.

Santa Clara New Zealand President Trump president Tara Siler US Washington Tara Siler K Robert Costa Howard Schultz Burch Santa Mr. Hoti deputy chief Baghdad Mr khateeb Moscow Davin
Congo's Catholic Church rejects election results as opposition leader Felix Tshisekedi lands surprise win

Morning Edition

00:59 sec | 2 years ago

Congo's Catholic Church rejects election results as opposition leader Felix Tshisekedi lands surprise win

"Coup. The notoriously unstable African nation has never known a peaceful transition of power since independence from Belgium in one thousand nine hundred sixty former President Joseph Kabila who ruled for the past seventeen years with an iron fist was supposed to step down two years ago, but hung on sparking a political crisis marked by widespread. Protests and violence lately are also called attention to the vote tally of the Catholic church which didn't show she Getty winning either. Eleanor Beardsley NPR news Paris on Wall Street. The Dow Jones industrials are down one hundred thirteen points at twenty three thousand seven hundred sixty five you're listening to NPR from K Q E D news, I'm Brian watt. A top ranking contra Costa county fire official is scheduled to be arraigned this morning for allegedly stealing narcotics from this workplace. Tara Siler reports on Sunday Martinez. Police arrested Richard Stevenson, the chief of emergency medical services for the county's fire protection.

President Joseph Kabila Tara Siler Eleanor Beardsley NPR Brian Watt Costa County Richard Stevenson Getty Catholic Church Belgium Martinez Paris Official Seventeen Years Two Years
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:03 min | 2 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"To have to make the race hasn't been called for either. Candidate Wall Street ended the day in mixed territory. The Dow up ten points, the NASDAQ down thirty nine the S and P five hundred down seven. You're listening to NPR news from news. I'm Tara Siler. Firefighters from across northern California are assembling in view county today to fight in extremely fast moving wildfire driven by strong winds. The campfire started this morning, and is already eighteen thousand acres and zero percent contained north state public radio. Reporter Marc Albert spoke to us from an evacuation center off highway ninety nine in south Chico ten miles away from the fire. He says people are trying to leave, but traffic is bumper to bumper on the freeway inching southwards the highway patrol and county sheriff's of closed most of the ROY. Roads in the area. People are absolutely either stunned or in some states have shock the dry and windy conditions. That are fueling the campfire are affecting us as well. The weather service has issued a red flag warning for the north and East Bay hills through tomorrow. San Francisco's senior transportation official is calling for an independent review of conditions at the new transbay transit center, which remains closed because of a pair of cracked steel beams city, director of transportation. Ed Riskin told a meeting of the transbay joint powers authority board today that it was a mere stroke of luck that the cracks were discovered in September given that we found this just by chance I think begs the question, what other things might there be in the building that we should be looking at the agency that runs the transit center is working with outside experts to investigate why the two beams cracked the facility won't reopen until the cause is found and repair is designed and installed. That process is expected to take at least several more weeks. I'm Tara Siler cake news support comes from the international school of the.

Tara Siler Marc Albert Ed Riskin East Bay hills NPR California Chico San Francisco Reporter director official eighteen thousand acres zero percent
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Hours now being tired downtown is blocked off roads coming into it and bridges gang across the news. River are now completely blocked. And now people are having to be routed miles and miles out of their way, just to try to get to another part of the state NPR's Jason Gobain reporting on Wall Street, the Dow closed up two hundred fifty one points, the NASDAQ up seventy eight this is NPR from news. I'm Tara Siler California will widely expand which home cooked foods can be sold legally. After governor Jerry Brown signed ABC, six twenty six into law. Sam Harnett, explains AB sixty six makes California the first state where it's legal to sell a wide range of home cooked meals right now, you can only sell relatively safe items like jamming granola, many home cooks are immigrants and minorities who faced fines for selling their food, some health inspectors opposed the Bill worrying it would be hard to ensure safety. The Bill was championed by a now defunct website called Josephine an online marketplace for home cooks to sell their meals could exit the Bill worry about the influence of ecommerce companies. They say it should have had provisions to protect the home cooked food market from becoming dominated by big internet companies like Airbnb which supported the measure. I'm Sam Harnett news, San Francisco city attorney is suing a construction company whose co-founder wants helped set building inspection policy for the city the complaint charges Santos and Arusha associates with falsifying permits and performing illegal excavations in at least three. Homes. The suit alleges the company got permits for small projects, but did far more extensive work. City. Attorney David Dennis Herrera's has at least one homeowner was aware of the scheme to receive evidence of a blatant disregard for those laws that threaten public health and safety for nothing. More than economic expediency was appalling company co founder regret Santos once headed the building inspection commission. He denies the allegations and says the responsibility of getting permits was left up to subcontractors on each project. I'm Tara Siler, kqed news. Support comes from Cal performances presenting Mark Morris dance group in pepper land September twenty eighth through the thirtieth. Calperformances dot org. Support for kqed comes.

Tara Siler California Sam Harnett Santos Bill kqed NPR Tara Siler attorney Jerry Brown Cal David Dennis Herrera Jason Gobain Airbnb Mark Morris ABC Josephine co founder co-founder
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:57 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"This is NPR news. It's Katy news. I'm Tara Siler this week the government accountability office or GAO released its first review of the federal response to last year's natural disasters including wildfires in California. According to the report the wildfires and hurricanes Harvey Irma and Maria, basically overwhelmed the Federal Emergency Management agency or FEMA case UD sukey Lewis has done a lot of reporting on the response and cleanup after last October's wildfires today. She spoke with cake UD's Brian watt and began by asking her what the GAO report found while the report really did focus on this idea of being overwhelmed by so many disasters kind of coming all at once. You know, beginning back in August with hurricane Harvey. It was just one thing after another and the October firestorm that hit here in northern California can have came right in the middle of this. This report also noted that California's unique. The housing crisis. Really problem about twenty five thousand people registered for help from FEMA many of them looking for housing, and it was a real challenge for FEMA to kind of help get people in housing built housing, in some cases, and one other thing that I thought was kind of interesting is that originally the federal government had kind of underestimated the level of complexity that this wildfire disaster entailed, and so they didn't deploy as many resources as maybe they should have in the initial response in this succession of disasters one right after the other created a staffing issue. Right. Yeah. Staffing was a really big issue. One statistic that they had in. This report was that less than half of the FEMA personnel. That were deployed kind of at the peak of this disaster response were quote, unquote qualified for the jobs that they were doing. And so there was issues with training and. The report also notes that California officials told the GAO that a lot of the FEMA personnel that came to California to help with wildfire response and cleanup were just coming off of hurricane duty. And they'd only had a day or two break. And so people were exhausted and burned out and kind of heading back into another disaster you've reported on some ongoing issues that wildfire survivors are still experiencing with debris removal were those issues covered in this report, one of the issues that we've talked about before Brian and that FEMA officials spoke to me about earlier this year is the inadequate contracting mechanisms that were in place, and that was also highlighted in this report, so basically because the army corps had never done debris removal before none of the mechanisms to deal with toxic Ashish and private properties were in place, and this resulted in some delays and issues is there a sense that FEMA needs to get used to this level. Of demand. Yes, that's definitely reflected in this report. Is this kind of growing understanding that a cost and the need for federal help for these huge disasters are only going to go up not down and that FEMA needs to kind of do something to deal with these staffing issues, but also kind of re calibrate the way hazard mitigation works. So basically help local communities. Get disaster plans in place ahead of time because that can really help when disaster strikes to have some kind of plan and just that climate change is really going to make all of these disasters kind of more intense and more frequent moving forward, and that we really need to all kind of get on the same page about preparing for disasters. Whether they're wildfires or hurricanes or whatever reporters sukey Lewis, speaking with Brian watt. And I'm Tara Siler, kqed news. I'm Robin young Greg Kavanagh answers questions about gun.

Federal Emergency Management a Tara Siler California GAO Brian watt sukey Lewis NPR hurricane Harvey federal government Katy government Harvey Irma Greg Kavanagh kqed Ashish army corps Maria
Man charged with making death threats against journalists over Trump editorials

WCBS Programming

00:58 sec | 3 years ago

Man charged with making death threats against journalists over Trump editorials

"Federal prosecutors have charged a California man. For, making violent Threats against employees at the Boston Globe newspaper as NPR's. Kirk siegler, tells us, the incident stems from a coordinated editorial campaign, by newspapers nationwide to denounce threats against journalists authorities charged sixty eight year. Old. Robert chain of, Los Angeles for making threats against the Boston Globe newsroom after the paper organized a national campaign to denounce President Trump's verbal attacks. On reporters at political rallies and on Twitter prosecutors say chain made more than a dozen, threatening phone calls the newspaper over a twelve day period. He allegedly referred to the, globe as. The quote enemy of the people a term the president has used, to describe. Journalists further chain is. Alleged to have threatened to kill newspaper employs. And specifically on the day the actual editorial was published prosecutors say he called the globe and threaten to shoot employees in the head he could face up to five years in prison and. A two hundred and fifty thousand

President Trump Boston Globe Kirk Siegler NPR Los Angeles James Denman Middle School Balboa High School United States SAN Robert Chain Twitter California Tara Siler Canada America Mexico Partner San Miguel Francisco
Bond agencies file referendum as California moves to eliminate bail for suspects awaiting trial

All Things Considered

00:46 sec | 3 years ago

Bond agencies file referendum as California moves to eliminate bail for suspects awaiting trial

"Nuns at an orphanage in Vermont. People believed that these things can be possible in a way that they simply didn't believe in the nineteen nineties. So the Trump administration is pushing for more logging to reduce the risk of wildfire. Say, even more actions needed. The forests are much to dance because we've tried to keep fire out for about one hundred years and we visit Aretha Franklin fans who are dressing in tribute to her today, channeling the Queen of soul. Those stories coming up in this hour of all things considered. After these headlines from eighty news. I'm Tara Siler one day after governor. Jerry Brown signed landmark legislation to end cash bail in California, the bail industry filed a referendum today that would ask voters to repeal the law, Kate Cutie, California politics, and government reporter Marie.

California Bill Senate Sam Harnett Jerry Brown Aretha Franklin Oakland Peter Jon Shuler Vermont Oakland Police Department University Of California Tara Siler Twenty Twenty California State University Salonpas Cupertino Marina Lagos Lehigh John Pedder San Francisco
Trump proposal would make it harder for legal immigrants to gain citizenship

All Things Considered

05:05 min | 3 years ago

Trump proposal would make it harder for legal immigrants to gain citizenship

"Doc judge on one day it may seem as though he's attacking the prosecution in on the next day, as we entered the defense's case, he will be attacking them as well. We'll hear about the biggest wildfire and modern California history, whether cutting down trees makes wildfires less intense and tensions between Canada and Saudi Arabia over human rights. It's trying to tell the international community that if you're companies want a piece of the pie in Saudi Arabia, they'd better not criticize us. First, these headlines. Live from NPR news in. Washington I'm Jack Speer Paul manafort's former business partner Rick gates took the. Stand today for a second straight day as NPR's miles parks explains he was the only witness to testify in the endured a tough. Cross examination manafort's defense team is intent on string Rick gates, credibility, as a witness, there was, clear again when defense attorney Kevin downing probe gates on Tuesday, gates is he helped metaphor commit financial fraud by hiding money from the IRS and. Accounts overseas and lying banks to get loans but downing ask gates how he could possibly be trusted by the, jury the defense attorney asked about an. Extramarital affair gates had decade ago about the hundreds of, thousands of dollars Gates's admitted embezzling for Manafort gates is expected to take the stand again when court. Resumes Wednesday morning miles parks NPR news nearly fourteen thousand firefighters are battling seventeen major wildfires in California a pair, of fires in northern California. Have, combined become The largest fire in the state's history scorching more than two hundred. Ninety thousand acres. Kqed.org Tiffany Cam high reports. Mendicino complex is to fires burning about one hundred and twenty. Miles north of San Francisco. Persistent hot and dry weather have helped it grow too. It's unprecedented size here's. Cal fire spokeswoman Heather Williams it remains to be, very active it has. Limited access for our crews and it's, burning it, heavy fuel allows so it continues to pose challenges, to fire crews meanwhile triple digit weather extremely low humidity and gusty winds continue to complicate the fight. Further north near the city of reading where the car fire has been. Burning for more than two weeks for NPR news I'm Tiffany Cam high relatives with a man shot to death by police officers in. Saint Paul Minnesota have joined in calls for the immediate release, a, police body Cam, footage and, the nine one one call it preceded his death bureau of, criminal apprehension in a statement today saying Forty-three-year-old William James Hughes. Died of multiple. Gunshot wounds early Sunday morning when. Officers responded to a call of shots fired and apartment building Melvin Carter's the city's mayor I am reiterating. My call, for a transparent. Thorough in timely investigation including release of body Cam footage as soon as possible so far, there's, been no details about what happened at the scene. Police say Hughes. Was armed use relatives, and their. Supporters held a vigil last night. At the Minneapolis American Indian center US employers were posting more. Help wanted ads. In June than they were the previous month the. Labor, Department reporting job, openings rose, by three thousand to just over six point six million that number is actually higher than the number of people searching for work and close to APRIL's figure of six point. Eight million a record high stocks powered higher today with the broader market up after some strong. Second quarter earnings numbers for major corporations Dow gained, a hundred and twenty six points the s. and p. five hundred closed up eight points today the NASDAQ rose twenty three points, you're listening to NPR From news I'm Tara Siler south bay congresswoman Zoe Lofgren is bashing and. Expected proposal from the Trump administration that would make it tougher for legal. Immigrants to get green cards and citizenship if they have used public programs like ObamaCare according to an NBC news report the proposal could impact imigrants even if it was their American family members who used. A Bama care children's health insurance, or food stamps Lofgren says immigrants on welfare are, already in. Eligible to become citizens or residents is to try and get Trump's core voters to double down on the idea that, immigrants are cheaters and, welfare recipients really that's completely false Lofgren expects the proposal to be tied up in litigation if introduced at least, four Lake County unified school districts had delayed their start date due to the Mendocino complex. Fires lake port. Upper lake Lucerne and can ACTA. Unified school districts anticipate Starting the new school year in mid to late August depending on how the fire is controlled by those dates the delay will affect at least fifty one hundred students in the area, lake. Port district superintendent. April April Lieberman says the classrooms are currently filled with ash so we have to have all of that cleaned up before we can have students come back so you have the cleaning, of the buildings. Including the outside because there's ash everywhere And then you also have the air quality you, have multiple things happening at the same time Kelsey Ville and Middletown unified. School district's we'll have a normal start date and do not intimate any changes as of now I'm.

Rick Gates NPR Gates California Tiffany Cam Zoe Lofgren Saudi Arabia William James Hughes Manafort Gates Jack Speer Paul Manafort Attorney Upper Lake Lucerne School District Mendicino Complex Washington Heather Williams Kelsey Ville Kevin Downing
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:18 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Dot This is NPR news it's k. q. ED news I'm Tara Siler Uber lift task rabbit and other so-called gig companies are, pushing state lawmakers and the governor to override a court ruling that they say threatens to destroy their businesses the move follows a decision in April by the state supreme court that. Could make it much harder for these. Companies to classify their workers as independent contractors rather than employees protected by a range of, state wage, laws Josh. Idelson of Bloomberg reported the story and Josh Companies are claiming their businesses could, be decimated by this ruling, how so can you explain that these companies in this letter that I am pained say that if this court ruling. Is not undone in some way companies will, have to reevaluate their business models that they may. Eliminate freedoms workers have. That workers could be forced. Into less flexible, more stringent arrangements that, some companies business models may just not work anymore and what would it mean for the workers of these companies, if they were classified as. Employees instead of independent contractors California law in federal law provide a suite of protections to people who are employee's these include protection against sexual harassment wage hour laws over time the ability to organize and form a union, and these protections do not exist for independent contractor And so what are these. Companies wanna see as the fix for this court ruling so publicly these companies and a wide range of other companies in a coalition backed by the, chamber of commerce of the state have pushed for the legislature to. Get involved for some kind of legislation that would put a pause prevent this ruling from actually being in fact in these businesses say. That would create an opportunity to have some kind of more? Balanced compromise and discussion about everything from workers benefits to, maintaining the company's flexibility privately, the businesses are also asking that the governor use his executive authority to prevent the agencies of the California state government. From enforcing this California state supreme court ruling. And this ruling only applies to California but obviously This is, a big state with a. Huge Konami how nervous are these companies that this ruling will set a precedent for the rest of the country this is a huge flashpoint for the national fight over who's the boss over the future of work, the very week after the California Supreme Court issued its ruling establishing this so called ABC test for, who's an employee under California's wage. Laws Senator, Bernie Sanders introduced, a Bill in Washington that nationwide would make a parallel ABC test the standard for who is an employee under federal labor laws companies take that activity. Seriously they view it with alarm in they're already talking to Democrats in Washington DC about what they see as the downsides of California's new tests so if this, test stays in place it could be, a national Model if it's gutted or unravelled by Democrats then that will. Be a powerful coup for the people that don't wanna make it harder to treat your workers as independent contractors okay Josh thank you so much thank you Josh Idelson of Bloomberg and I'm Tara Siler Kikuchi news we're gonna continue with the. Evening broadcast of all things. Considered here on k. q. e.. D. public radio the government says many migrant parents still separated from their kids are criminals the ACLU sees..

Konami California Josh Companies California Supreme Court Tara Siler Josh supreme court Bloomberg NPR Tara Siler Kikuchi Josh Idelson ACLU Bernie Sanders ABC harassment Washington executive legislature Senator
US Appeals Court Upholds California Bullet Stamping Law

All Things Considered

01:53 min | 3 years ago

US Appeals Court Upholds California Bullet Stamping Law

"President Trump's determination divall through China trade reform campaign other presidents. Have said it whispered ever stayed with, he's staying with China has announced, sixty, billion dollars of retaliatory tariffs it would impose on US goods including Honey coffee and farm products. If Trump makes good on its threat to impose. Additional tariffs on Chinese goods the Trump administration has already slapped at twenty five percent tax on thirty four billion dollars worth of Chinese goods Wall Street. Was higher by the closing bell the Dow gaining one hundred thirty six points ten today at twenty five thousand. Four hundred sixty two the NASDAQ was up by nine points ending the day at seventy eight twelve and the s. and. P. five hundred was, up thirteen, points to. Close at twenty eight forty you're listening to NPR news from Washington from news I'm Tara Siler a federal appellate court based in San Francisco is upholding to California gun laws cake cuties Alex Emily Early reports twenty thirteen state law requires that new. Types of semiautomatic pistols include technology the stamps the gun serial number make and model on the casing of each. Bullet fires gun rights organizations filed suit arguing, that no manufacturers are using technology so the law announced to a defacto ban a majority of ninth. Circuit court of appeals judges has ruled that just because gun makers aren't including the so-called bullets stamping feature it doesn't mean that they can't and California has a compelling interest. In gun related crimes in a separate ruling the. Court also upheld a twenty fifteen law that banned civilians permitted to carry concealed handguns from doing so on, school grounds Retired police officers are still allowed to carry concealed weapons in schools. I'm Alex Emslie. Cake CUNY news San Francisco, is officially opening another.

President Trump China Donald Trump California Alex Emslie Honey Coffee Alex Emily Early San Francisco Tara Siler NPR Cuny Washington Thirty Four Billion Dollars Twenty Five Percent Billion Dollars
More U.S. states join lawsuit over online 3-D gun blueprints

Fresh Air

05:17 min | 3 years ago

More U.S. states join lawsuit over online 3-D gun blueprints

"L. Mike urban trout became a hitman today. We'll talk with the show's star Bob Odenkirk and we'll also hear from Giancarlo Esposito who plays drug kingpin. Gus spring Peter Gould. The show's co, creator, and co, show runner and Jonathan banks who plays Mike, who was a cop before he was a fixer. Bank says he's played a lot of cops in his career because I'm not very pretty so I can't play. So I'm either going to be the bad guy or the cop that's coming up on fresh air First the news Live from NPR. News in Washington, I'm Laurie London China's threatening additional tariffs on thousands. Of US goods if Washington goes through with, its latest tariff, threat NPR's tamra Keith reports a. Top White House, economic adviser says President. Trump won't budge when it comes to the, ongoing trade, dispute White House National, Economic Council chairman Larry cudlow is sounding a warning to China following its announcement that it is prepared to impose retaliatory tariffs on sixty billion dollars worth. Of US imports the Chinese had better not underestimate the determination of President Trump to follow through and seek zero tariffs and non-tariff, barriers and subsidies and a level playing field Kudlow was speaking on the. FOX business network it's not clear where the escalating threats of tariffs between the US and China. Go, from here But Kudlow touted progress in trade talks with the European Union and Mexico tamra Keith NPR news more. States or joining. A lawsuit against the federal government over three d printable guns Matt largely of member. Station k. u., t. Austin reports eighteen states and the district of. Columbia are challenging the State Department's decision to, allow a Texas, company to post downloadable plans the. Lawsuit argues the, State Department didn't follow. Proper procedure when it agreed to carve out, an exception, in federal arms export, rules allowing Austin-based defense distributed to post the files the plans can be used by anyone with a commercially available three d printer to make an untraceable. Plastic gun a federal judge has ordered the blueprints taken down pending a hearing in the case later this month they were online, for several days and were downloaded thousands of times plans have now been. Posted on other sites too for NPR news I'm Matt largely the president of the National Rifle Association is speaking tonight at a Republican rally in far west Kentucky where a, deadly school shooting occurred in January a group of Marshall county high school shooting survivors say Oliver North's, visit is quote like rubbing salt on an open wound Taylor Inman, of member station w. k. m. s.. Has more on the planned protest a group of fifteen to seventeen year. Old students are holding a demonstration and silent vigil outside the rally at Murray state university Leila freeze a fifteen year old Marshall, student and says she has faced criticism in. Her community for vocalizing support of gun control I feel like. The more we keep trying moral hopefully be able. To tap into people's hearts and show them what we're fighting for. The local Republican party's hosting north, visit said insensitivity was not their intent w MS Taylor Inman the country is seeking a sustained rise in student activism. Led and inspired. By survivors of the massacre in parkland this is Is NPR from kqed news I'm Tara Siler the two massive fires in Mendocino and lake counties have. Now scorched more than one hundred fifty thousand acres that's more than five times the size of San Francisco firefighters are trying to. Stop the blaze for moving east or a fire earlier this summer forced evacuations and destroyed structures many of the same residents are being forced to leave again the moose lodge in clear lake oaks has served. As an unofficial shelter during the fires and now it's being a vacuum the largest JoAnne sent Andrea says the frequent evacuations are taking a toll I had a few when I was taking finance they were just trembling and then you see them for a. Couple of days and they kind of seem to, relax a little bit and and then like today now it was more panic again like oh my gosh now I got, settled and I have to go. Again and I'm still. Not going home San Andrea and roughly twenty five other people have chosen to stay despite the evacuation orders local. Air regulator Are. Issuing an era advisory today through Sunday warning that winds could push smoke from those fires into the bay area changing wind patterns will continue to be a challenge for firefighters but. Meteorologist Jan null says the temperatures are expected to come down a little. Cubby conditions over the next few days are. Are not going to be as extremists we saw about. A, week ago I mean it's it's go to ward back up again the the temperatures are, going to be you know into. The low one hundred started to, the one hundred a kid sort of. Rage getting a bit of a respite the bay. Area air quality management, district does not plan to call a spare the air alert because air quality is not expected to exceed federal..

Laurie London China NPR United States Taylor Inman Kudlow President Trump Bob Odenkirk Matt Giancarlo Esposito L. Mike Jonathan Banks State Department Peter Gould Keith Npr Washington Bank Murray State University Tamra Keith White House Oliver North
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:05 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"This is npr news it's eighty news i'm tara siler the two men charged with thirty six counts of involuntary manslaughter in the 2016 go ship warehouse fire in oakland pleaded no contest today derek i'll was the primary lease holder of the warehouse he faces nine years in jail max harris who helps set up the party that night faces six years the warehouse had been turned into an illegal living area unfermented art collective and a fire trap the plea deal closes a chapter in the tragedy in which thirty six people were killed in the inferno alex emslie was at court today and alex can you just describe for us what the scene inside the courtroom was it was hard and it was sad and the judge very experienced judge former presiding judge of the alameda superior courts morris jacobson read each charge to each so that's a total of seventy two charges read court over about twenty five minutes saying the name of of each person who died two times and you know there was about a dozen family members of people who died in the ghost ship fire in the courtroom today some of them cried when they heard their loved ones name read by the judge why the different sentences between amena and harris well according to max harris's attorney that was actually a requirement for them and it would have been a deal breaker if prosecutors had insisted that bolt defendants be sentenced to the the same thing they were both facing the same charges thirty six counts of involuntary manslaughter and each could have done almost forty years could have been sentenced almost forty years in prison had they gone to trial and been found guilty but as it turns out they were able to negotiate significantly shorter sentences than that and apparently max harrison that he get a lighter sentence than elementary and i should mention that you know even though they're sentenced to max harris six years or they will be formally sentenced to those those times they're not expected to serve all of that time harris's actually expected to get out and a little less than two years from now and al mendez expected to serve approximately three and a half more years and so what was the reaction from the families of those who were killed in the fire were they at all satisfied with this result i think that i think it's mixed we've heard that some of the family members may have wanted to avoid reliving the tragedy in a in a long trial and it would have been that with some some difficult testimony to hear but david gregory was the father of michaela gregory who was killed in the ghost ship fire you know he had this to say we just want some justice fair justice we don't feel that in our opinion that was he said he would like to have seen this case go to trial he said it could have answered some questions that he still has outstanding so alex is the criminal case officially closed now will not quite they haven't been formally sentenced yet and so that's right now scheduled to happen on august ninth and actually last at least a couple of days family members are expected to make statements during those hearings and the defendants are actually expected to call witnesses on their own behalf there's also a pending civil case naming not only max harrison derek l mena as defendants but also the city of oakland and the property owner as as well as other entities all right alex thanks so much thank you alex emslie and i'm tara siler cake when all things considered continues more about the team of rescuers dealing with the people the the boys trapped in the cave overseas in fascinating story coming.

tara siler npr forty years six years twenty five minutes nine years two years
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Aluminum chocolate condiments toiletries whiskeys and motorboats the government will also outline financial support for canadian steel and aluminum companies that have been impacted by the us tariffs canada's retaliatory measures go into effect on sunday this is npr news from news i'm tiffany cam hi there will be no more soda tax measures allowed in california for the next twelve years that's after governor jerry brown signed legislation aimed at stopping a beverage industry backed ballot measure that would have made raising any local taxes a lot tougher kick you ease tara siler reports the ballot measure would have required cities and counties to win a super majority vote from their citizens to raise any taxes in the future a tall order that local government said would jeopardize their ability to raise revenue public health officials consider soda taxes critical to their efforts to contain obesity and related health problems the beverage industry says socalled sugar taxes unfairly punish consumers and grocery stores especially small retailers cities that have already passed a tax like san francisco oakland and berkeley will be able to keep them i'm tara siler kikuchi news the top amateur baseball player in the country plays for uc berkeley cal sophomore andrew von won the golden spikes award yesterday it's given out by usa baseball for athletic ability sportsmanship character and overall contribution to the sport von is the first player to win the award the first basement hit four zero two for the season thirdbest in cal history and he hit more home runs than he had strikeouts more sports the giants lost to the rockies ninety eight they play the diamondbacks in arizona this evening the as beat the tigers forty two they host cleveland tonight and tomorrow in pro soccer the san jose earthquakes play the.

arizona andrew von tara siler kikuchi san francisco jerry brown npr soccer cleveland tigers us diamondbacks giants baseball berkeley oakland tara siler california canada twelve years
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Free speech rights supporters of the law argued women should have the right to know that the centers do not provide a range of reproductive health services including abortion that's npr's serra mccamman before the close the dow was up thirty points at twenty four thousand two hundred eighty three the nasdaq was up twentynine points s and p five hundred is up six this is npr from k q e d news i'm tara siler a federal judge in san francisco was allowing a lawsuit by parents with temporary protected status and their american citizen children to move forward cake ud's ferried that java let ramiro reports us district judge edward chen rejected the federal government's request to dismiss the lawsuit which is challenging the trump administration's decision to end temporary protected status or tps for more than three hundred thousand people from salvador haiti sudan kara judge chen says the courts have jurisdiction to hear the case the government says that the sastre conditions that lead to be s have been resolved in recent months the department of homeland security has decided to end protections that have allowed some immigrants from salvador and the other three countries to live and work in the us many have children who are us citizens by one estimate over two hundred thousand kids on friday that jeff borham meadow kqedorg the lawyer for the master tenant of the oakland warehouse that went up in flames in late twenty sixteen killing thirty six people says he'll consider a plea bargain derek aluminium and codefendant max harris are charged with three dozen counts of involuntary manslaughter amid his lawyer tony sarah said yesterday even though he believes his client is innocent they would consider a plea agreement if it would in his words eliminate the pain and suffering and.

serra mccamman tara siler san francisco salvador involuntary manslaughter tony sarah npr ramiro edward chen sudan jeff borham meadow oakland max harris
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

05:04 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"This is npr news it's eighty news i'm tara siler several berry members of congress are expected to travel to texas friday to visit a detention facility holding immigrant children who've been separated from their parents after crossing the southern border illegally the new policy of separating families has stirred outrage across the country and on capitol hill where the house is poised to vote on immigration legislation this week east bay congressman mark to sonia is hoping to join the delegation to texas and congressman there seems to be a lot going on today in congress around this family separation issue can i just give us a sense of the mood there well it's a normal day it's surreal anyways this is just madness you've got a degree of strict ideology from the attorney general in from the president and then they're just even by their standards they're lying about how we got here and what can be done about it so yeah yeah it's really odd and of course people justify ably it's emotional one i know that that democrats some of your democratic colleagues and republicans are trying to find a socalled fix for the administration's this policy of separating families and the fix would be to keep them together when parents are detained where do things stand with those efforts well first of all all that has to be done is for the attorney general and the press of the united states just to go back the way they were doing it for the first fifteen months that they were an office which is the same way that george w bush administration dealt with these situations and president obama did which gave a reasonable period of time went along with federal court rulings about keeping the kids getting them properly placed so it doesn't require legislation although i hope we do we'll have legislation to force him to be humane and not just remain but enforce law in the same way that he and two previous administrations did east bay congressman mark to sonia we turn now to another east bay lawmaker congresswoman barbara lee congresswoman you have plans to visit one of these detention facilities in texas on friday what are you hoping to find out enter try to again raise this level of awareness to the public's attention so i'll turn it goal is to get this administration to stop the same policy immediately you sit on the committee that has oversight of the department of health and human services which is running these detention facilities children how much have you and other committee members been told about the conditions inside these facilities were going down is we've not been told much at all and when you saw the secretary of homeland security she had no idea and couldn't even respond yesterday part of what we must do is find out exactly what is going on in our name and we're gonna have to try to put an end to this barbaric practice in addition to that i'm calling for the united nations to send observers i'm the un representative from the house of representatives and it's important i think that we have some international sunshine and attention i'm ready taking grace east bay congresswoman barbara lee and i'm tara siler kikuchi news this is public radio okay can agent lawmakers are expected to legalize what creation marijuana by the end of the year and companies in canada that grumpy drag race to get ready or federal system sets us head and shoulders above what's happening in the states which is nice you know we've got hockey now got freak out week is next time on here and now here and now is here on public radio at eleven am it's followed by the takeaway at noon inside an ice processing facility there were about two hundred children on their own facility some of the children that were alone had been separated from their parents in that facility the trump administration refuses to back down from a zero tolerance policy and in the meantime children wait that's next time on the takeaway from wnyc npr i are you interested in the future of learning you can check out the mindshift podcast which explores new innovations in education and how you shape the way the kids learn you can find mindshift wherever you.

tara siler congress texas npr fifteen months
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:50 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"On public radio at five thirty it's gate you eating news i'm tara siler there is a lot of confusion about the trump administration's current practice of separating immigrant parents from their children when they crossed the southern border illegally immigration editor tikey hendrix is here to help us understand this policy change and tychy first off i just want us to take a listen to homeland security secretary kirsten nielsen who spoke to reporters at the white house today the laws prohibit us from detaining families while they go through prosecution for illegally entering the border and while they go through prosecutions for immigration proceedings so tikey what has changed why can't families be detained together while the parents immigration case is being judy kate right so there are two things that govern how children in immigration custody must be treated one's a law passed by congress it's called the trafficking victims protection reauthorization act that tv pr a and the other there's a legal agreement the federal government entered into in nineteen ninetyseven the flora's settlement agreement and flora's says that children should be released from custody to a family member or guardian whenever possible and if they must be detained it should should be in the least restrictive setting possible so around two thousand fourteen when there was a surge of parents with children fleeing here from central america the obama administration began a pretty widespread practice of locking them in family detention center together together parents with kids and family detention but a federal judge in los angeles ruled that ice jails are not a place for children and so short term placement is okay but not longer than twenty days and then so in response to that the obama administration shifted to releasing parents with kids usually on bond or with one of these electric ankle monitors to wait for their asylum case to be heard but when president trump came in he said the presumption should be to keep people in deportation proceedings locked up and so in order to lock up the parents in ice detention they are taking the kids away and giving them to the agency that's in charge of unaccompanied minors that's called the office of refugee resettlement so how long can so these kids now kept for canal may be detained for twenty days no they they once they're in the custody of the office of refugee resettlement they don't have to be released in twenty days this agency has shelters all over the country for children and they're really at capacity now the number of kids they're holding has skyrocketed since this news zero tolerance policy of prosecuting all of the adults in criminal court for the misdemeanor of illegal entry so by putting the parents into federal criminal custody the government is now essentially forcing itself to take the children away and give them to o our our and that agency should be looking for a family member to place the child with but of course if they have arrived with their parent and the parent is detained there may not be an adult to release the child to an or can hold these children indefinitely can you give us an example of how this is playing out on the ground and he cases you've heard about yeah right now i'm looking into the case of a father from guatemala who reached the border near san diego in early june he'd fled home with his five year old daughter the man found a border patrol agent and asked for asylum and at the border patrol station the girl was physically taken from her father and he said that no one had told him where his daughter was for about ten days and he was so anxious to be reunited with his child that he just gave up on pursuing his asylum claim and accepted an expedited deportation that's k q immigration.

tara siler twenty days five year ten days
Canada says agreed with U.S. to keep NAFTA alive, no talks set

1A with Joshua Johnson

02:29 min | 3 years ago

Canada says agreed with U.S. to keep NAFTA alive, no talks set

"Expected to impose those tariffs on friday the move could put his trade policies on a collision course with efforts to rid the korean peninsula of nuclear weapons but trump no longer sees beijing's influence as necessary to ease tensions there since he's met personally but the north's leader kim jong un canada's foreign affairs minister says nafta talks will continue through the summer as dan carpenter reports on her comments after meeting with us treat sar robert lighthizer christa freelance spoke to reporters after meeting with lighthizer she said they discussed looking for a way forward on nafta they also talked about tariffs freeland described the meeting as constructive she had already spoken to her mexican counterpart during the weekend adding that all three countries will work on renegotiating nafta despite mexico's coming general election some analysts say the recent negative rhetoric aimed at canada by prominent us officials have been unproductive for the talks gordon giffin former us ambassador to canada said the rhetoric was gratuitous and out of line and it's going to take more negotiating to get beyond the threats of further tariffs no dates have been set for resuming talks for npr news i'm dan carpenter in toronto on asian stock market shares are mixed to lower in shanghai hong kong this is npr news fantastic you ed news i'm tara siler san francisco congresswoman and house minority leader nancy pelosi says the trump administration's practice of separating children from their parents at the border is barak house speaker paul ryan said today he wants congress to pass legislation to end the practice pelosi said there's no need for a bill on the issue the administration can stop something it started i just don't even know why there aren't uprisings all of the country maybe there will be when people realize that this is a policy that they defend it's a horrible thing i don't see any prospect for legislation here homeland security officials say the department does not have a policy of separating families but if people commit crimes they'll be arrested whether they have family or not san francisco mayor elect london breed says she'll tackle the city's most pressing challenges homelessness and housing in a speech today she said she's determined to cut bureaucratic red tape to build more housing provide better and equal educational opportunities to san francisco school children and implement federal recommendations to reform the city's police department she says addressing these problems will require some hard decisions the.

Freeland London San Francisco Nancy Pelosi Tara Siler San Francisco Shanghai Hong Kong NPR Gordon Giffin United States Nafta Kim Jong Beijing Congress Paul Ryan Toronto Dan Carpenter Mexico
U.S.  judges weigh fate of program protecting young immigrants

Here & Now

01:39 min | 3 years ago

U.S. judges weigh fate of program protecting young immigrants

"To npr news from washington from news i'm tara siler san francisco is the latest bay area city to consider banning plastic straws and utensils that proponents say too often end up in oceans and waterways the measure was introduced to the board of supervisors meeting today san francisco department of environment director debbie rafael those items that take millions of years to create from the fossil fuels that they come from but we use for seconds maybe minutes that equation doesn't add up berkeley is debating a similar measure the plastics industry association has said the problem is people who litter not plastics a california appeals court heard arguments from the trump administration today that it should be allowed to end the program that protects immigrants brought to the us illegally as children k cuties funny that java romero reports the government asked the ninth circuit court of appeals to move quickly to strike down a federal judge is ruling in san francisco that temporarily prevents the government from ending the first action for childhood arrivals or daca judge john owens was one of three judges questioning us department of justice attorney has she moved on why all of a sudden now that we have to decide this case we're being forced to maintain a policy that gives affirmative sanction to seven hundred thousand illegal aliens in the policy that we think is that is an extraordinary intrusion on the executive branch the university of california and other sudan ministration last year arguing the decision to end daca was arbitrary i'm freddie.

Washington Tara Siler San Francisco Debbie Rafael Berkeley Romero John Owens NPR San Francisco Director California Department Of Justice Attorney Executive University Of California Sudan
6 US states accuse opioid maker Purdue of fueling overdoses

Forum

02:06 min | 3 years ago

6 US states accuse opioid maker Purdue of fueling overdoses

"About bolstering business investments and will present measures within the next few weeks one such measure could include the eu blocking any us imposed economic sanctions which could in turn hut european companies doing business with iran for npr news i'm as me nicholson in berlin the ranking member of the senate intelligence committee and a key democrat says he will vote to send gina hassles nomination as c cia a head to the full senate democratic senator mark warner's vote is the second of his party to support hassle west virginia senator joe manchin also says he will vote in favor of her nomination the committee vote takes place tomorrow as the opioid crisis in the us continues to grow six more states have filed lawsuits against oxycontin maker purdue pharma accusing the company of using deceptive marketing to increase drug sales that helped fuel overdose deaths texas attorney general ken paxton says he wants to hold the drugmaker accountable in the face of abundant evidence showing that the drug was dangerous and that long term used could lead to addiction purdue saw fit to exchange destroyed lies for financial gain other states filing suit today include florida nevada north carolina north dakota and tennessee lawsuits have already been filed in sixteen states new york city and puerto rico you're listening to npr news from abc news i'm tara siler a california judge has thrown out a twenty sixteen state law allowing the terminally ill to end their lives ruling it was unconstitutionally approved by the state legislature the law allows terminally ill adults to obtain a prescription for life ending drugs if a doctor has determined they have six months or less to live the riverside county superior court judge ruled today that lawmakers acted illegally and passing the law during a special session devoted to other topics lawyers for both sides say the judge did not rule on the legality of physician assisted suicide the state attorney general's office says it will immediately appeal the decision the life legal defense foundation american academy of medical ethics and several physicians brought the lawsuit embattled santa clara.

NPR American Academy Of Medical Et California ABC New York Tennessee North Dakota Florida Nevada Attorney Texas West Virginia Senate C Gina Berlin Nicholson Iran Santa Clara Riverside County
Tara Siler, Td and Susan Philip discussed on Forum

Forum

00:39 sec | 3 years ago

Tara Siler, Td and Susan Philip discussed on Forum

"Market changes learn more at oppenheimerfund dot com slash etf's the time is four thirty from k q e news i'm tara siler sexually transmitted disease rates are at an all time high in california the california department of public health says the number of people with td's is up forty five percent in the past five years susan philip is with the san francisco public health department we're seeing the same trend that the state of california seeing increases year after year in the reportable std's and those are committee gonorrhea and infectious syphilis last year there were thirty stillbirth due to congenital syphilis in california the most since.

Tara Siler TD Susan Philip Syphilis California California Department Of Publi San Francisco Forty Five Percent Five Years
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"You know what's actually not i love the calls i love the call so much the calls make me feel like maybe the world is good after all because someone who thinks very differently from me someone with whom i shared a very negative introduction they are willing to talk there are at least a handful of people who have come across who are willing to own up to things they've written on online and it gives me hope dylan moran he's the creator of the podcast conversations with people who hate me thank you for speaking with all things considered thank you so much way this is npr news it's gay weedy news i'm tara siler nearly a fifth of the inmates in california's jails are being prescribed psychiatric drugs that's according to researchers from california health policy strategies a sacramento based consulting firm that analyzes state data anna gorman reported on the issue for kaiser health news an anna this this study shows that the number of california inmates being prescribed these medicines has increased twenty five percent in the last five years and these are pretty incredible statistics what accounts for these high numbers primarily the the increase in use the second topic medications in county jails across california reflects the growing number of inmates with mental illness there's just been a big influx and nobody knows exactly why but some people suspect that it may be because.

dylan moran tara siler california sacramento anna gorman npr twenty five percent five years
California now has the world's 5th largest economy

01:53 min | 3 years ago

California now has the world's 5th largest economy

"Unemployment rate to three point nine percent that's good to see but we got there because of negative reasons fewer people were either working or looking for work some fed economists say the current jobs numbers show in a that that's neither too hot or too cold on wall street the dow gained three hundred and thirty two points to end the week the nasdaq rose one hundred twenty one points this is npr news i'm tara siler a former correctional deputy at a contra costa county jail is facing felony charges for allegedly having sex with two female inmates a month ago patrick morrison is charged with four counts of sexual activity with a confined consenting adult the alleged encounter occurred late in the evening after he allowed to women to stay in a cell together he then transferred money into their accounts chief assistant district attorney phillip redman is prosecuting the case this conduct is incredibly serious there's an imbalance of power in a custodial situation and that's what charges meant to address if convicted more spin faces five years in prison the women say the sex was not consensual and they have filed a civil claim against the county new federal data show that if california were a nation it's a konami would be the fifth largest in the world up from the sixth last year k cuties politics editor scott shafer says that contradicts critics of the state's tax policies when president trump visited california in march he said governor jerry brown was doing a terrible job running the state while other republicans running for office hearsay high taxes are driving the state off a cliff but federal economic data released today show california's economy is now bigger than all but four nations the entire us china japan pan and germany since two thousand twelve california added more than two million jobs that's almost one in six of the jobs created nationwide the golden state's job creation has outpaced the nation as a.

Konami Germany Governor Jerry Brown President Trump Editor NPR United States Scott Shafer California Phillip Redman Patrick Morrison Costa County Jail Tara Siler Nine Percent Five Years
CDC issues strong new warning against eating romaine lettuce

02:23 min | 3 years ago

CDC issues strong new warning against eating romaine lettuce

"The federal aviation administration says airlines have twenty days to thoroughly inspect fan blades on all engines like the one on the southwest airlines jet that exploded tuesday one person was killed the faa says it's emergency order affects more than three hundred fifty engines in the us alone the state department's annual human rights report is out today and it includes some new language the section once called reproductive rights for women has been scrapped along with data on contraception access and maternal mortality it's been replaced by the title coercion in population control documenting involuntary abortion and sterilization this is npr from k q e d news i'm tara siler student activists from around the bay bay area where some of those who walked out of class today to call for gun control here on the nineteenth anniversary of the columbine school shooting k cuties vanessa unkind kanye has more from students at incidental junior and high school in alameda after a rally in front of the school the students marched to a local winery were alameda mayor and city council members read a lunch meeting after some negotiating the city leaders came out to hear from students sixteen year old honesty smith told them her cousin was shot and killed i don't want any more prayers i want i want us to be heard i wanna know then when i grow my kids have a future where they are safe the mayor took sell fees with students in city leaders like maryland as he ashcroft and jim odi gave them business cards you made me cry so i'm sorry the students then headed back to class i'm vanessa don gonyea acuity news public health officials have expanded their warning about e coli infected lettuce as cake ud's daniel vinton reports the warning comes amidst a growing number of cases and hospitalizations the cdc had already warned consumers to avoid chopped romaine from the yuma arizona growing region today the agency expanded the warning to include any type of store bought romain lettuce that could be from the region if you don't know where it's from the cdc says throw it out so far there are thirty one hospitalizations and fifty three cases around the country due to this.

Yuma Vanessa Don Jim Odi Ashcroft Maryland Columbine School Bay Bay NPR FAA CDC Arizona Daniel Vinton Smith Alameda Kanye United States Sixteen Year
Report: Stevante Clark, brother of Stephon Clark, arrested on threat charges

01:54 min | 3 years ago

Report: Stevante Clark, brother of Stephon Clark, arrested on threat charges

"Trend apprentice who helped the singer obtained pay medication says he's relieved with the outcome officials say they've determined prince died after taking a counterfeit pain medication that was laced with a powerful pain drug fenton all something he may not have been aware of francis cousin charles smith says he's disappointed with the investigation is still has lots of questions got to be some reason why someone should be held accountable for the fence on their prince apparently became addicted to painkillers as a result of a long standing hip injury lance armstrong the one time cycling superstars reached a five million dollars settlement with the federal government overcharges armstrong to friday the us postal service which sponsored his cycle team armstrong admitted to doping on wall street the dow dropped eighty three points this is npr news i'm tara siler the brother of an unarmed black man who has shot and killed by sacramento police last month has been arrested on felony charges and is being held without bail capital public radio's bob moffitt reports the arrest comes as protests over stefan clark's death continue devante clark was booked into the sacramento county jail on felony charges of making criminal threats assault and vandalism pd sergeant vance chandler says clark has made numerous nine one one calls in recent days he has been calling our dispatch center and while in bed estimating that all that how we discovered that these crimes were committed the arrest came at about the same time a group of eighty people delivered one hundred thousand signatures collected online to the local district attorney's office they demand she charged the officers who killed stefan clark sacramento district attorney says it could be a year before the investigation is complete for news i'm bob moffitt in sacramento state officials are that the trump administration will pay for california national guard troops to be ployed to the southern border and elsewhere late yesterday governor jerry brown agreed to deploy four hundred guard members to the border and other parts of the state to combat drugs gangs and gun running but not immigration enforcement trump tweeted this morning that brown's deployment will and his words do nothing and the federal government will not pay but this afternoon the california national guard said it received written confirmation from the pentagon that it will fund the deployment and that nothing has.

California Governor Jerry Brown Sacramento Vandalism Sacramento County NPR Armstrong Pentagon California National Guard Federal Government Prince Vance Chandler Assault Devante Clark Bob Moffitt Tara Siler
Voters could decide whether to split California into three smaller states

02:29 min | 3 years ago

Voters could decide whether to split California into three smaller states

"Dow dropped one hundred twenty two points you're listening to to npr from k q e d news i'm tara siler the california highway patrol says a woman who drove off highway one in mendocino last month killing her wife and children was drunk the chp says toxicology tests found jennifer heart had an alcohol level of point one zero to california drivers are considered drunk with a level of point eight or higher chp officer chad ramsey's has hart's wife and two of the children also had significant amounts of an ingredient commonly used in an allergy drug that causes drowsiness that the driver jennifer was over the legal limit alcohol and sarah and two kids they found benadryl system the hearts and three of their children were found dead after their suv plunged off the cliff three other children are still missing come november voters might decide whether to split california into three different states k these politics editor scott shafer has more the three california's ballot measure is backed by venture capitalist tim draper who says he's collected more than enough signatures to place the question before voters this fall under the initiative each of the three states would have their own constitutions legislatures and systems of education and taxation draper is pushing the measure because he says state government right now is too big and inefficient he also thinks breaking it up would help weaken teachers unions and lower taxes a few years ago draper spent millions in a failed bid this book the state into six parts even a photo past this latest measure the courts and congress would still need to approve it that's a very high hurdle to clear i'm scott shafer k qa dino's more news dot org i'm tara siler support comes from cal performances presenting boston pops performing john williams hollywood film music at the greek april twenty first calperformances dot org support for npr comes from log me in makers of gotomeeting a collaborative meeting platform with over eighteen million monthly users designed to connect people from anywhere in the world on any device learn more at gotomeeting dot com and the listeners of k q e d support for kqed acuity comes from vitas healthcare providing certified hospice clinicians and care team that's always on call vitas provides hospice evaluations accepts patient referrals and answers questions more at vitas dot com.

Chad Ramsey Vitas Dot Com Kqed Hollywood John Williams Boston CAL Editor Sarah Hart DOW NPR Congress Tim Draper Scott Shafer California Officer Jennifer Heart CHP
Voters could decide whether to split California into three smaller states

01:53 min | 3 years ago

Voters could decide whether to split California into three smaller states

"Obstruction of justice in two thousand seven in connection with the leak of a cia officers identity in pardoning libby trump who complains almost daily about leaks is in the peculiar position of pardoning a man convicted of involvement in the national security leak conservatives allied with cheney have long championed libya's caused but president bush while commuting libya's two and a half year sentence the saving him from prison refused to pardon even when lobbied repeatedly to do so by vice president cheney trump's pardon may send another message that he is willing to use his pardon power to reward loyalists into punish prosecutors he sees as running amok nina totenberg npr news washington president trump's personal attorney michael cohen is the subject of a monthslong long criminal investigation into his personal business dealings that according to court documents that appeared today in new york the details of potential charges he could face are redacted you're listening to npr news it's cutie news i'm tara siler come november voters might decide whether to split california into three different states k kunis politics editor scott shafer reports the three california's ballot measure is backed by venture capitalist tim draper who says he's collected more than enough signatures to place the question before voters this fall under the initiative each of the three states would have their own constitutions legislatures and systems of education and taxation draper is pushing the measure because he says state government right now is too big and inefficient he also thinks breaking it up would help weaken teachers unions and lower taxes a few years ago draper spent millions in a failed bid the split the state into six parts even if odors past this latest measure the courts and congress would still need to approve it that's a very high hurdle to clear i'm scott shafer k qa de news all fairies tour boats in the.

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"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"That it took three to ten minutes for clark to die there was reaction to that as well because of course people have been concerned by the fact that the police on the scene didn't immediately approach him after they shot him and dr melissa you know it's not clear that if they had intervened that he that clark would have survived but he said but the medical standards say that you should the county has not released the results of its autopsy why did the family decide to hire dr mollie typically in these kinds of cases where you have officers involved in killing of a civilian this is a common practice to get an independent forensic pathologist to do an autopsy to give the family a sensitive it's unbiased and it's based on the findings are based on science and this is probably particularly true in sacramento where death investigate nations are conducted by a coroner who is technically under a sheriff's office and was part of the law enforcement community in you know julie this autopsy will undoubtedly be part of a federal lawsuit that's expected to be announced by the family what do we know about that we know that it will be based on civil rights violations it's likely to be filed here in sacramento in federal court we expected it to happen today but we've heard from attorneys that they're waiting to collect more evidence before they move forward but i think we can count on a on some legal action saying okay thank you julie thank you tear k qb's julie's small and i'm tara siler k committee news more of the stuff on clark story is coming up on k q e newsroom with twee that's ahead at one o'clock and also tech news of the week will be heard on the program and also the executive director of the sf film festival stops by to give a preview of the lineup for the sixty first year of the sf film festival again that's ahead on k q e d newsroom with tweeden and is coming your way.

clark dr melissa dr mollie sacramento julie executive director tweeden tara siler ten minutes
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:16 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Suspended for three days song was shot six times during a struggle with officers outside the store where he was selling homemade cds customs and border protection officials say the agency intends to build a one hundred miles of new and replacement barriers along the us border with mexico npr's brian naylor reports construction is part of the one point six billion dollars included for border security and the spending bill the president signed last week customs and border protection plans to replace fourteen miles of existing fencing with a new thirty foot high wall in san diego along with replacements to fencing on spots along the border from collect seco california to the rio grande valley in texas president trump wanted twenty five billion dollars for a wall cbc's acting deputy commissioner ronald the telo says the one point six billion in the budget bill is a down payment the truth is wall's work and the data show agents know cbc's hopes to break ground on some of the new construction in april the teller says there are now six hundred fifty four miles of barriers along the border with mexico the agency's goal is a thousand miles brian naylor npr news washington palestinian health officials say at least sixteen palestinians in gaza were killed by his rarely fire thousands of palestinians demonstrated along the gaza border and one of the bloodiest days there in years appears daniel estrin is in jerusalem palestinians rallied at the gaza border to demand to return to lands in what is today israel in addition to at least sixteen reported killed palestinian emergency services say about fourteen hundred palestinians were injured about half from his rarely live fire and the rest likely from tear gas the israeli army says more than thirty thousand palestinians protested the biggest such palestinian demonstration in years israel says the militant group hamas put lives in danger by encouraging the protests palestinian leaders praised the protest is drawing attention to the palestinian cause organizers say the protests campaign will continue for weeks daniel estrin npr news jerusalem even as us financial markets are closed today for good friday stocks rallied in asia japan's nikkei up more than one and a half percent in hong kong the hang seng was also higher this is npr fan k community news i'm tara siler stefan clark the.

asia npr gaza ronald the telo texas san diego brian naylor mexico us stefan clark hong kong japan president hamas israeli army israel
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"This is npr news it's kate you eating news i'm tara siler to former alameda county sheriff's deputies are headed to trial for allegedly assaulting a man in two thousand fifteen striking him with their batons more than thirty times a san francisco superior court judge decided today there is enough evidence for luis maria and paul weaver to face felony charges of salt and battery stanislav petrov spent two weeks in the hospital with head wounds and severely broken arms kate ud's alex emslie has been covering the case and alex this incident happened after a high speed car chase over across the bay bridge remind us what led to the speeding and what happened after petrov crashes car in san francisco basically other alameda county sheriff's deputies not the two who are charged in this case notice stanislav petrov in a car that had been reported stolen so he was driving a stolen vehicle at that point they tried to stop him in a parking lot he rammed a sheriff's deputies cruiser injured another separate sheriff's deputy and then continued on this high speed chase into san francisco his car runs out of gas he bails out of it with just a he had lost the rest of the police officers behind him but just with a couple of deputies behind him and they they then have a foot chase into the san francisco alley where they run into the view of a surveillance camera and like there was video of this meeting so there's no debate about whether these two former deputies actually hit trough many times but but the the question is whether it was justified and legal right you can see deputy weaver tackle petrov initially and then he's kind of on top of the suspect who's who's prone on the ground and he delivers a couple of of.

tara siler alex emslie san francisco stanislav petrov npr alameda county luis maria paul weaver kate ud two weeks
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Com and from xfinity from comcast xfinity is a home security solution with twenty four seven professional monitoring real time text and email alerts and remote video monitoring the time is five thirty it's katy news i'm tara siler to former alameda county sheriff's deputies are headed to trial for allegedly assaulting a man in two thousand fifteen striking him with their batons more than thirty times a san francisco superior court judge decided today there is enough evidence for louise santa maria and paul weaver to face felony charges of salt and battery stanislav petrov spent two weeks in the hospital with head wounds and severely broken arms cake cuties alex emily has been covering the case and alex this incident happened after a high speed car chase over across the bay bridge remind us what led to the speeding and what happened after petrov crashed his car in san francisco basically other alameda county sheriff's deputies not the two who are charged in this case notice stanislav petrov in a car that had been reported stolen so he was driving a stolen vehicle at that point they tried to stop him in a parking lot he rammed sheriff's deputies cruiser injured another separate sheriff's deputy and then continued on this high speed chase into san francisco his car runs out of gas he bails out of it with just a he lost the rest of the police officers behind him but just with a couple of deputies behind him and they they then have a foot chase into the san francisco alley where they run into the view of a surveillance camera and like there was video of this meeting so there's no debate about whether these two former deputies actually hit petrov many times but but the the question is whether it was justified and legal correct right.

tara siler louise santa maria alex emily san francisco stanislav petrov comcast katy alameda county paul weaver two weeks
"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:31 min | 3 years ago

"tara siler" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Europe trade commissioner cecilia malmstrom says the eu is always willing to negotiate but not under pressure threat the eu has a ten page list of american goods that could see retaliatory taxes if us tariffs aren't permanently dropped for npr news i'm teri schultz in brussels china's threatening retaliation at the trump administration follows through on a threat to impose more than fifty billion dollars in tariffs on chinese goods trade war fears are rattling markets around the globe with tokyo shares down over four percent down three percent in shanghai after wall street stocks fell over two percent you're listening to npr news from kqed news i'm tara siler officials now say a damn just west of yosemite national park in the town of moccasins is no longer in the imminent danger of failing there is widespread flooding in parts of twelve accounting and the national weather service still has a flash flood warning for much of the area peter tier is with the department of fish and wildlife he says the department operates a hatchery downstream of the marcus and creek dam we evacuated all of our employees and their families who live and work at the hatchery or right nearby the hatchery meantime twala me county sheriff's have also reopened state route one twenty the moxie creek dam is a small part of the hetch hetchy system that provides san francisco with water and power san francisco regulators said there was no threat to the city's water or power the california supreme court says colleges in the state have a duty to protect students from foreseeable acts of violence by fellow students or face liability the court ruled today on a lawsuit brought by a ucla a student who was stabbed by a fellow student during class she claims school officials failed to warn students that her attacker was dangerous despite a history of threatening behavior uc hastings law professor david levin it's definitely a big deal in terms of how universities and colleges will be working with troubled students and working to protect the university communities in a statement ucla spokesman said school officials are concerned about the decisions potential impact on higher education i'm tara siler k q dino's support comes from stanford children's health nationally recognized care for infants and children with digestive and liver disorders stanford children's dot org support for npr comes from the national endowment for the arts the.

professor tara siler kqed tokyo brussels china commissioner Europe npr david levin cecilia malmstrom ucla california supreme court san francisco moxie creek dam yosemite national park teri schultz eu fifty billion dollars three percent
U.S. housing starts fell 7 percent in February

00:59 min | 3 years ago

U.S. housing starts fell 7 percent in February

"In man beaten in a charlottesville parking garage at last summer's white nationalist rallies one acquittal honor assault and battery charges he was facing house spencer from member station w c v as more the trial concerned the moments before twenty year old de'andre harris himself was pummeled and rally organizer jason kessler is outraged by the verdict neat fashioned old man over the head with the heavy metal object but for at least fifty supporters including lisa wolf work of black lives matter the verdict was justice this is a message to white supremacists that this strategy coming into our community lowering people into violence filming them turning victims into aggressors will not work the judge found that harris may have thought a friend was getting attacked for npr news i'm hawes spencer in charlottesville even as there's talk from the trump administration about possible talks with north korea of the administration is being criticized for not having a us ambassador to south korea or naming a nominee but in today's white house breathe legislative director marc short claimed gets democrats were slow walking the process by blocking president trump's nominees at this rate the united states senate would take eleven and a half years to confirm our nominees she'll going on to say in some cases as they go through the process the laser so protracted nominees you're taking themselves out of the running press secretary sarah sanders echoed short's comments today saying the president's elected to put forth policy with the team he selects not the team democrats think he should have builders were breaking ground on fewer apartment complexes though single family home building was up in february the commerce department reports they overall housing starts fell seven percent last month on wall street today after several days of losses stocks regained some of their lost ground the dow up seventy two points the nasdaq closed up a fraction today you're listening to npr fan acuity news i'm tara siler north bay congressman john mendy says it's time for president trump to go speaking to cnn's the.

Commerce Department CNN Congressman Tara Siler NPR Senate Marc Short Director Lisa Wolf John Mendy Assault President Trump Sarah Sanders Press Secretary United States Donald Trump South Korea
Kentucky legislature passes bill to curb teen marriage

01:38 min | 3 years ago

Kentucky legislature passes bill to curb teen marriage

"New york democrats stained a concussion when she fell while she was at a washington dc home a week ago she passed away today at george washington university hospital a bill that would ban most child marriages in kentucky has passed the legislature and awaits the governor's signature kentucky public radio's ryan barnes says the state currently has no lower age limit for marriage right now kentucky law allows judges to approve marriages of girls younger than sixteen as long as they're pregnant and sixteen and seventeen year olds can get married with parental permission under senate bill forty eight kentucky's legal marriage age would be raised to eighteen years old seventeen year olds would still be able to get married with a court order kentucky has the third highest rate of child marriage in the country more than eleven thousand minors some as young as thirteen have been web in the state since two thousand the bill was held up in committee amid resistance from conservative groups who argued parents should have more in the process for npr news i'm ryan barton in frankfort kentucky before the close us stocks are trading higher with dow up seventy two at twenty four thousand nine forty six this is npr good afternoon from k q e d news i'm tara siler the storm that slammed the bay area last night and this morning caused flight cancellations road closures and temporarily shut down a main transit hub k kunis tiffany cam high reports more than thirty flights were cancelled at the san francisco international airport between last night and this morning and a pg niece spokesman says a storm related outage took power from hundreds of customers in san francisco's mission district including the sixteenth street bart station for.

George Washington University H Legislature Ryan Barnes Kentucky Ryan Barton Frankfort Tara Siler San Francisco New York Washington Dc Senate NPR Seventeen Year Eighteen Years