29 Burst results for "Tariq"
"tariq" Discussed on The Mad Mamluks
"Someone asked in chat, will class be in session on Sunday evening while you're at ikhna? Yes. You are expected. If I'm going to be there, you're going to be there. Students. MashaAllah. Lay down the law. You're going to be there too, right? MashaAllah. Yeah. So if you want more information on how to sign up, go to imranmuneer .com. I -M -R -E -N -M -U -M -E -E -R .com. So am I going to be holding on to interviews while you guys are doing your sesh? It's only an hour and a half class. Only an hour and a half. That was a great accent. I like that. Hold down the Fort Mort. Hold it down. Fort Mort. Fort Mort. Anyways, listen guys, it's getting very late for us, us old folks. We start to lose our mental stability at a certain time of night. Yes, sir. Especially being around Amr. So I think we're going to turn it over to Tim to wrap this one up. Yeah, hopefully we'll have a lot more episodes we're going to release from this weekend. Again, ikhna Baltimore. If you're there, message us. E -mail us at themadlamooks .gmail .com. I can't speak to my responsiveness on any other platform, but gmail I'll usually check. Yeah, we don't know our schedule yet, but once we do, I think we should do at least one meetup where we can chill and eat with some of the brothers like we did in Chicago, but we don't know our schedule yet. Once we get our schedule and everything is kind of somewhat in stone, I think we could throw out a link. However, if you guys want to bring food to our hotel room, that's even better. You can just bring it to us. We happily accepting food. Yeah, bro. Eat with us, bro. That'd be dope. And bring us food. Feed us. Alright, we'll see y 'all next time. Assalamu alaikum. That was good detail you added, brother. That's important. Bring food to the hotel. Heck yeah. I'm glad you agreed. Oh my god. Ethnic food, you know what I'm saying? I think there's some Somali restaurants there too. Baltimore's got some cool stuff.
"tariq" Discussed on Game of Crimes
"Well, no, I mean, just from a professional standpoint, it's like you're seeing it there and then it disappears in front of you because on the other hand, you're going, where's that 2 million going? Who's it going to be used against? And what Jeff is? He's a humble man. Who has done an exceptional job and it's not that we're having to pull it out of you. But he wants to make sure that the credit goes to everybody, not just one person. And that's very, very admirable, Jeff. Well, we will post this article. We'll post the video that you sent us. That will all be on the website for everybody to see so they can read it. But let's go back to that because like you're on the ground for a 120 days and I was going back that Tariq is obviously he does these guys don't give you everything. Nobody ever gives you everything. But what do you feel in terms of what you thought he had to give versus what he gave you? How close did he come to giving you a 100%? Well,
"tariq" Discussed on Ulti Soch
"This is a two. Second, total bar decision. Science stream like a paradox financement jogging. Parents teach her your body. Third her advice just say apka skill developmental. Jessica team kiss her or better Tariq is a quesadilla. You have a Zoom meeting. I say, or better presentation, there's a ten. Yay, high level adviser. Same advice, BoJack, low and killer, who's your entire advice wojo personalized home. Those. Opportunity jazz a thing. I say advice, then..
Washington Post Corroborates NBC's Lack of China Abuses
"Now the Washington compost is reporting that NBC which holds the exclusive broadcast rights for the Winter Olympics There's not made these issues a prominent feature of a coverage over the past two weeks And neither is the Washington compost for that matter But since the opening ceremony the post Paul farhi reported that he has been in a fine any example of an NBC Olympics announcer discussing the Chinese Communist Party's human rights atrocities I would ask Paul farhi if that is his name If the human rights atrocities by the communist Chinese against the Uyghurs and we have seen photos of these inhumane conditions and so forth have been on the cover of The Washington Post more than once or twice Far he and his piece the other day wrote that he reached out to an NBC sports spokesperson to ask for examples of the networks continued focus on these issues And it's coverage of Olympic events but beyond comments made by NBC announcers Mike Tariq and he was yanked He was yanked and Savannah Guthrie in addition to other panelists on February 4 NBC couldn't provide further support for NBC's assertion that it has extensively covered these issues Far he went on to explain that NBC also cited report a week ago about the Chinese tennis star in three time Olympian who's been the subject of international attention He noted NBC has also said it hasn't requested an interview with her Despite her presence at times just a few feet from NBC's cameras at the game So NBC has demonstrated that it is nothing more than a shill for the communist Chinese much like Thomas Friedman And much like Trudeau up in Canada the Biden family the Pelosi family the McConnell family And on and on and
"tariq" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"It. After is a man and writer director Bassam Tariq joined us to talk about their new film mogul mogul told him to creative and unusual visual style. It's the story of a British Pakistani rapper whose career was derailed by a serious illness. And in the wake of Lionel Messi, leaving FC Barcelona will talk football as in soccer with New York Times Global sports reporter Tariq Panja. I'm Alison Stewart joined me for all of it weekdays at noon on W N. Y C. It's morning edition from NPR News. I mean, Martinez and I'm Noel King. Good morning, Colson. Whitehead's Last two books won Pulitzer Prizes. The Underground railroad was about slavery and escape. The nickel boys was about a reform school in Florida, where boys were brutalized, so it's possible to forget that Colson Whitehead can be very funny. His new book, Harlem Shuffle is the story of Ray Carney, a furniture salesman trying to walk the straight and narrow in early sixties New York. But Ray is drawn by family, friends, circumstance and his own ambition into some crooked scenarios, including a heist at the most glamorous hotel in Harlem, Colson Whitehead told me this departure from very heavy themes was kind of a relief. I'd like to be able to make my weird jokes. And sometimes the subject matter allows me to do that. Um, yeah, the only one girl road nickel boys. Do you have room for Some of my, uh Strange humor sometimes and so the crime genre, the highest novel allowed me to exercise that muscle once again. Is it different in some way better in some way, emotionally healthier in some way to write a book with less heavy themes, or does that not really play into it? It doesn't mean it ends up playing out. I am I usually do a lighter book and then a heavier book. And in the case of the last two novels, I was delving deep into institutional racism. Jim Crow. And so by the end of the nickel boys once I Was bringing my characters to go tragic end. I was very depleted and very weary and definitely ready to do something lighter. And I knew immediately that the story of Ray Carney was going to allow me to Live in different space psychologically when I wrote the book, and also that his world would be much different than the world of Cora and Underground railroad, and I wouldn't Turner and nickel boys. Let's talk about his world, which is the Harlem of the late 19 fifties and 19 sixties. You grew up in New York, but not in Harlem proper as I understand it. All over my first the first place I lived was 139th and Riverside. And so my earliest memories of our of a very sort of gritty, dirty 19 seventies Harlem on Broadway. You know, going back to The neighborhood now to write the book. I ended up going back to my old places. I dimly remembered and then rediscovering different parts of Harlem I hadn't been to in a long time. The writing is vivid. It's always moving. Something's always popping. Something's always snapping. Why did you get interested in this particular say 5 to 10 years at the book covers? I'm always making these random decisions and then I have to make them real in the story. So, uh, I have to put that work in. And in this case, I knew I wanted to write a heist book. I love heist movies, particularly, you know the ones in the fifties and sixties and seventies. And so I tried to think of a big moment in New York history that my high stirs could exploit for their purposes. So the race riots of the 1964 so 64 became the year and then everything came from that, and it isn't my Harlem, but strangely, it is my my parents Harlem because they were young, newly webs in Harlem at that time raising kids. About the same age as Carney, Carney and his wife. And so I would always research and go to library and find the hotel Theresa, this place that might club and then I would tell my mother Actually say, Oh, yeah, I went to that chock full of nuts in the hotel Theresa every day because I worked around the corner. You know, Two months later, I was like, Oh, Blumstein, blah, blah, blah. And she said, Oh, yeah, Your dad worked at bloom. Stine's like Carney does you know for two summers? And so I should have just been asking her the whole time. It didn't occur to me till I was halfway through the book that I could use her as a resource. How did you do your research? Did you wander around to use library archives? How does this work? Yeah, I mean, I'm Definitely, like do as much as I can from home. Uh, because I'm you know, sort of lazy but also I love walking around New York City, so I would do location scouting and say, Oh, is that carnies? Mark Horney grew up Is that where he works and just, you know, find different buildings and then double check with Google that they were actually there and 1959 etcetera. The main character. Ray Carney is a man of two faces. Like many of us, he's a businessman. He's proud that he has a college degree. And yet he dips in and out of the CD parts of New York in the course of his work life and the eternal question running through this book is sort of Israel crooked or is he straight and to what degree and that's something that he asks himself over time? Where do you come down on Ray Carney? Who is this man? Oh, I mean, he's definitely divided. You know, I think on the one hand he does want to be this upstanding member of the middle class have his own business. Have a nice family. But there is this crooked side of him. His his father was a petty thief in Harlem. And that's what he's seen growing up the crooked side of life. And while he's Pulled himself up by his bootstraps. There is this call of the street and, you know part of the book. Is describing his rejection and then embrace of his criminal side. Um, it started off as a heist book, but then became really a character study of Ray Carney over time as he Grapples accepts, rejects his private nature and to really interestingly one of the ways of the world opens up and becomes universal is this is a book about New York and you are writing about real estate. And that is an eternal struggle in New York, where you live where you want to live where, you know you'll never be able to live. Can you talk a little bit about how Real estate motivates the characters in this book. Yeah, I mean, I would not call this book autobiographical, but I'm definitely in there. And Carney's, uh, aspirational love for real estate. You know, he believes that If you can just get to the next better apartment. His luck will change. Here's a kid. Now you're two bedroom. Another kid in the way. A three bedroom overlooking the park on this nice block. Everything will change. And, of course, at least in my life. I've moved about 20 something times and whenever I get to that new apartment That first night. I'm like, Oh, there's no closets and the subway is the subway is it's really close. I'm not sure why I didn't hear it when I was going going on the walk through, Um, you know, and that's part of capitalism is part of living in a consumer society. If you just get the next thing, everything will will work. And of course, it doesn't because we're just human beings. And so I feel like in the last two books, Institutional racism was sort of like the big system that define people's lives. And this being in New York novel, it's real estate and wives to be on a better block with a little more light. And a little more room. Colson Whitehead. His new book is called Harlem Shuffle. Thank you so much for being with us. This was really fun. No, thank you. Fun for me, too..
"tariq" Discussed on Capitalisn't
"He's not factoring in the political consequences of his own action now. I might be a little bit conspiratorial here. But the degree of attention that his pamphlet received is quite impressive right because was quoted by the economists by this but and so whenever something comes out of the blue and receive so much attention. I use the old fashioned. Latin census coup proudest who benefits from it. Because generally this kind of publicity publicity is done to somebody that plays a positive role in interest of somebody. I think that what he's doing is tikey fantastic service to people like exxon who are terrified. You know that chevron went and talked to chris james in advance because was afraid that crease james play the same tweak with that chevron so big oil companies are sorry my expression peeing their pants about what is going to happen and these of tariff fancy is music to their ear because is useless. In fact is counterproductive. We should go back to the award. Wait for big brother. Two plays the role. Now that is a conspiracy theory that had occurred even my conspiratorial brain. So that's that's impressive. And much whether you are conspiracy theory or my dystopia and fantasy of governments handing out passes to allow us to drive our cars. It's more believable. Actually gonna go with yours. I doubt i doubt that. I doubt that it's deliberate on his part. But i would very much doubt that it's delivered on his part. But you're right that you can certainly see it as serving the interests of big companies. That don't want to have to change by saying. Oh wow well. we don't have to do anything at all. That make the government. Do it. And i do sorry. Sorry i'm not saying deliberate spot and saying that the f. e. so concerned about the political consequences or what you're doing. He should be the first one to allies the political consequence. What he's doing. yeah. I i understand. I understand that point if you were to take his point of view. It's logical extreme. you'd say companies to stop pretending it all and just go back to the old world of what whatever makes money and that does bring us her. We started to your to your point. Maybe then that is actually worse than allowing the status quo continue. I guess i'd say i guess. Say they both have costs. And i'm not sure which costs are worse. I agree on that. Have.
"tariq" Discussed on Capitalisn't
"I don't see this as soon Devastating i don't fall for the marketing so i don't see as sort of so so negative. What i was taken back is seeing that even poom and increase jane was trying to into that was negative. He said even was negative. That's where i found more difficult to live right. You're right that's fair. And that is a parsing of what he was saying. In a person of what's actually happening out there that i think is right and he might be underestimating people's intelligence in the sense that there may be a lot more people out there who see through it although then again based on the incredibly rapid accumulation of assets in es es g funds. I'm not sure that many people do do see through it. But i think he might also be overestimating people's willingness to put their money into real change if there isn't return there in other words. I'm not sure if you tell people that instead of making a twenty percent return on the espn investment. Because he's a win win and you can win by doing good that if you tell them well actually you're going to give your money to us but you're gonna lose ten percent a year when the market's going up ten percent a year because we're going to choose to do things with your your your money. I don't know how many people actually make that choice. So i'm i'm a little more. Skeptical of people's willingness testing are to. That's the trade off. I don't think that anybody wants to lose ten percent. I think the idea is. Are you willing to have a slightly lower return and the question is how much are you willing to give up. So i am one hundred percent with you that fans should be more transparent and say look we are paying a price for it and maybe in the short term. We don't because we're part of the tran blah blah blah. We are such a committed capita that we are willing to pay a price..
"tariq" Discussed on Capitalisn't
"Stop an animal killing. And i know i touched a sensitive topic to you. Can you share. I wanna get. I wanna get back to what did surprise you. But but isn't that wanted to pause on this point for a minute because isn't there a tipping point with this if everybody divest because they have to care about. es g metrics than doesn't the idea that there's always another willing shareholder who only cares about how profitable the firmness to come in behind the one who has decided to divest because of lack of espn metrics. Doesn't that change at some point. And isn't that part of the argument of the people that if you make this a broadly criteria across the board and you reach a tipping point with it then it still may be harder to find more customers but it becomes less and less easy to find other shareholders. No is definitely true. The question is how much of this you should control. And how much of an impact you have and at what cost in fact in a paper with a to call those trying to assess how big that should be an end is is quite large is very hard to have an impact unless masses is massive and one of the things we find is always less than proportionate so in like thirty percent of investors. Dome by you're going to have much less than thirty percent of the impacted you expect. And that is precisely because of this Sustainability ability and look at another way if we all divest from action the koch brothers with by an axon and we actually do them service because the price of excellent is going to be law and they make money them to get even richer. Oh my goodness that's interesting. Waste is different when you talk about large loans and fortunately the market for long especially large indicated loans is relatively concentrated whenever market concentrated dan the power of if you want boycotting or divesting might be more influential because but his mobile caught in if you can convince for example banks not to land to lodge infrastructure projects in auburn gas then when he comes to projects of billions of dollars the number of banks in the world willing to do that is probably in the into hands in. I wonder though it would actually an interesting thing to look into. If the rise of ceelo's at the rise of the leveraged loan market enough ceelo's and the ability to take these loans and chocolate off into thousands and thousands of pieces that are sold to other investors if that starts to make it less effective as a means of not lending because you broaden the investor base so much beyond those original banks that that that anyways it's a little bit soggy but they're still organized by tonight the banks but they are now because of the because they are often packaged and sold in the same way mortgages. Are you broaden the investor base for those loans and in a.
"tariq" Discussed on Capitalisn't
"It's the old trick of like you know. Sort of exploding availability bias. Yes maybe or something similar where you're sort of just feeding people stories. I mean. of course there's been progress made in the last ten years right. It would be impossible for us not to have more renewable power and more electric vehicles than ten years ago. Almost were insane right. The concern i have is the speed of that progress right. It's not sufficient. It's clearly not sufficient unlike the marks example there's we have a scientific consensus and there's a bunch of numbers and graphs and we know what we need to. I mean of course there's gray areas within that but we certainly directionally. I think without any question that the progress were making is far too. Slow is engine number one versus exxon and a whole set of other ideas based on the free market. Are they helping or hurting us. You might argue that. They're helping us. Because you're saying well. We need to make x. amount of progress every year. These guys are making you know. Zero point two or three expert better than zero and i would argue that that's insufficient because we know when you make a lot more progress and we know exactly how to do that. And the consensus for. Doing that is being undermined by the entire thesis and all the actions that surround zero point two zero point three. It's like saying we're playing sunday soccer league and playing the park on sunday. And there's no referees anywhere. That's not a boston sunday afternoon. Just kicking the ball then. I would argue in favor of incremental things. I'd say bring out those things because we don't have an alternative but when we have an alternative and when we have an expert consensus on it. It doesn't make sense to me that we would spend our time on a set of solutions that clearly are inadequate. They wanted to think we're gonna run out of time. Sim and i wanted to close a question. Which is you could state inside this system yourself. What was it. What was your moment in time. That made you say you were instead gonna go from being one of the ultimate insider's to being an outsider in tackle this in a way that was bound to make you enemies I'm not. I'm not worried about making frankly you know i. I think it's more Ordonez to speak truth. Power i would. I would make my own self abby anatomy of my own self very unhappy. If i didn't speak out on an issue like this. I feel very strongly about i had come to. The conclusion wasn't much impact of this. What made me going to try to start a debate in and potentially cto agan the faces of people. I used to work with because of personal level. I know a ton of people that are got along with them. they're great. I'm still in touch with them. You know but if they're gonna go on stage and talk about social purpose and you know fighting climate change and this that and the other of these are important social imperatives that has to be subject to an open and honest debate in a democracy and if they have a good answer if there's a great answer on the other side that's right that's why jeb. I really appreciate i. I suspect that you're playing devil's advocate all in an effective way out at Because these are questions that need to be debated. I don't think they've been debated yet right. I haven't really seen a response coming out of the titans of business who put their names on the business. Roundtable statement or really anyone on that. And i wouldn't tell them they have to sit back.
"tariq" Discussed on Capitalisn't
"Took one of these people were arguing that exxon mobil versus engine one. That's the way forward in their joining the board. I'd say okay great. That's okay. i see what you're here's. Let me see what your incentives are who let me see your you find raising. What are your fees. Okay great i just change everything. Your book is no longer that you don't run a private equity firm now your eight year old girl in bangladesh. You think they're gonna they're gonna prescribe the same solution zero percent chance. I would argue zero percent chance that they would suddenly looking at say. Oh my god. We need a carbon tax. Yes this is not gonna work right. There's a there's a think of. They understand finance right ever as acting role in together. Well larry's risk tolerance in the eight year old girl risks Are not the same. He has a very high risk tolerance because he gains from the current system and not at risk the consequences of inaction the eight year old. Ground bunch you it. We don't need to look at her book. She has no carbon footprint and she doesn't gain from the status quo Who's going to bear the consequences of inaction. I think. I think you have a point. The have we talked to christine's for this podcast in pushed him on that and he was very clear that in the end his goal was fiduciary duty in was making money and that he was going to do whatever and i also. I was thinking as we're talking. I think there might be a deeper problem here. Which is underneath. The larry thinks of the world is the policy of the investing public. Even if ado -ciary rules reformed if all of a sudden you did have larry thinks of the world choosing to lose a billion dollars because it was good for the world and we had to say oh this. Es g stuff actually doesn't produce great returns. You would make a lot more money by doing things that weren't yesterday. I wonder if a lot of the alert goes away in other words. It's a lot easier to believe in the alert when you also appear to be making a lot of money than it is to actually be making that choice to not make money because something has something is better for the world. I want it to get to somebody else. Which i i was wondering about is the heart of your critique essentially that debt buying Shares of existing companies does nothing. Because that's not the that's not the funding funding metric in so essentially that this public market yesterday approach is ineffective or is your argument that the metrics are simply insufficient in other words. Would you distinguish between public market. Espn investing and venture capital green green. And what is good about the spacing with bad about the she space. 'cause i'm not saying we should just throw the whole thing out the baby with the bathwater. I'm not saying that. What is good about the space for three things. The people right. I think that there's a lot of human capitalist brought in to industries that would needs to exist with people are passionate about stability and they care about it and they wanna make a difference right the tools by which i mean increased the as she did on disclosure and the standards are useful right. I mean we need to be able to measure these over time. And i'm absolutely do. Businesses should focus on stakeholders right. I mean it's it's the right thing to do. I just don't think we're going to rely on that stall systemic crises. and that's where he is. She becomes damaging a private private. Vc like the climate tech type of fund can argue their impact product absolutely adds value. And if there were more of those. It'd be great if all of us to invest numbers. They can at least make the argument that they're providing primary funding.
Leon Bridges Is Reinvented on New "Gold-Diggers Sound" Album
"Bridges. The album is called. gold digger. Sound the song we're hearing from. It is called motorbike and joining us to talk about this when his radio milwaukee's tariq moody hatred. Hey robyn how you doing all right. The bridges has had such a classic vintage sound over. the years. You know really comes from a different era and on this new album. It still has roots in the past but he kind of mixes it up a bit. Yeah it's a. It's a slight departure. Little more on the Kind of the modern rb sound instead of the traditional rb sound so he spent two years jam nap this place called gold diggers bar hotel and recording studio off the fame Santa monica boulevard in los angeles for less about two years and basically he created a whole new kind of modern. Sam i think that's because of its collaborations. Terrace martin who's best known jazz artis and composer producer. But he's best known for working for artists like kendrick lamar among others robert glass spor- so you hear their Their influences on the album. Yeah he has been on an incredible run of collaborations. Robert glassberg ten smart. You mentioned he's also worked with krung been casey. Musk graves. dip the avalanches. And i don't know maybe maybe it was inevitable that he would head more in this direction. It's not a huge departure. But he does slip into a more contemporary sound very comfortably managing to get like eight. Oh eight drum machines to sit next two horns and strings
Kennedy Center Honors Slims Down in Response to Pandemic
"Center honors are being held today but on a smaller scale because of the pandemic, the iconic performing arts center in Washington, D. C. Postpone its event from December MPR's Elizabeth Blair reports. The honorees include musician Garth Brooks and director and choreographer Debbie Allen. The Kennedy Center honors air like Lifetime achievement Awards in the arts. The other honorees are violinist Midori, Joan Baez and defended Jiminy, Jiminy, Jiminy, Jim Jim Tariq a sweep it as lucky. As luck income BEEF Germany. The honorees were greeted by President Biden at the White House this week. The honors gala is typically the Kennedy Center's largest fund raiser, raising about $6.5 million. With everything scaled back this year, They raised half that. A telecast of the Kennedy Center honors will air on CBS on June. 6th.
"tariq" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"It's gonna be great to see Tariq Owen back in a uniform and performing for the Bears, along with David Montgomery. When the criticisms coach that you've heard through the press is talking about running the football from my standpoint, even three yard passing the great ran for the catch. That's kind of like the new running game. How essential is running the football for you in 2021 with Cohen and Montgomery and others? Yeah, well, being able to run the football, it helps out in a lot of ways. It helps out your offensive line. So they're always there, not always just You know, past Saturn and you know you're in a past situation all the time it allows it makes you keep the defense is honest, and there's there's There's different ways to get to that point. I think For us with David Montgomery. I think you all got a good idea of what he can do, especially the second half of the season yesterday and the importance of what it's like when you have that offensive line and the consistency of that depth chart. We didn't have a lot of movement from halfway through the season on we went. We moved to Maine. If Eddie out the right tack when I thought he did a great job there. You know, other than the one tough play that he had at the end of the game against Detroit. He played really well at right tackle. So long has done a great job there. But that offensive line the running backs with to reach and David bringing in Damian Williams, and now having these other guys in the mix is well, that's got to be important for us to be able to help out our team. You've got to be able to run the football stuff. Stuff to play action where we can take some shots, and Max protect Then it also alleviates the pressure off of some of your tackles on the edge of always thrown. So when, last year as this thing is, you know you're in a six. I think a six game losing streak. Look, Mitch worked really hard. He's a great kid. It just didn't work. And you needed to move on. I think he needed to move on. But when the media keeps harping on you and you may tell me I'm nuts matter. You're gonna give up play calling Matty and give up. If I was standing in your shoes, and I never will be Hey, I'm the head football coach. I'll do its best. Don't worry about who's calling our place. That's between me and my football team. You didn't handle it that way. Why Well, I think it's important that you know in our situation again. Every year is a little bit different, and there's gonna be times where there's been. No, I'm not the first and you guys know this. I'm not the first head coach to ever give up play calling duties and so Um, I've always been a very honest person. I think that you speak to your team with that and it just for us. That was what needed to be done at that time. And again. There's a lot of different reasons that go into it, but I always want to make sure that I'm looking at myself and I'm trying to do everything I can as the leader of this team players and coaches. Give our team the best opportunity to win. And at that point in time, guys, it was just we were in a major right, obviously and things just it was a struggle. It was hard and I wanted to try Geo bring in a relief pitcher and have somebody else call some plays, and Bill did a great job. So that's where we're at a heading into this year. You know, I will be calling the place and I've talked to other other other coaches that I respect a lot that have been through the exact same situation that I went through last year in in the end, it's a it's a new season and challenging myself to be better and and look at my place called tendencies and continue to keep listening to players. And then behind the scenes with the coaching staff. Make sure there were adapting and doing everything we can to Plato. Our player's strength. These kids are talented his hat. Ryan's done a great job of bringing in a lot of great talent. And it's our job as coaches to develop and this all seasons, huge to be able to do that and develop and we're taking things slow. And so now heading into my fourth year with this this team, you know the last two years going eight. Nate Way. No, we want to do better, man. That Z what the goal is. We know everybody wants that the city of Chicago. All our fans are code. We all want the same thing and trust me worse. We're doing everything we can to get to that point. So that we can, in the end be the last team, but there's a process to it. And I think you know with the draft and where we went on and being able to get Justin. That's a start. But there's just so much more to it. And that's that's why we're excited to get going with the whole process with Andy, Justin, Nick and the rest of our team. That we know that there's always red tape. When you're trying to get the quarterback that you're looking for that draft, who knows what would've broke for you, but you were able to get Justin Fields so personally as a head coach as a football person, how excited were you on draft day when you realize that Justin feels was available for you? Yeah, it's fun. I mean it. You you know it, Z crazy deal. When you're in that draft room. There's so many emotions that go on and it all happened so fast. You're kind of in the moment. And so it's almost like Three hours later when the draft ends. You really sit back and you're like, Wow. You know this dishes That's when it kind of hits you. And You know, these are big moments and we understand that we know that. You know, we we feel the positivity. We feel the excitement with Justin. But at the same time, there's also look for all of us. We got to make sure that this thing has handled the right way. And as hard as that is sometimes and everybody has their own opinion as to what that right way is, and I understand that. But it's our job as coaches. It's my job as the head coach to make sure that whatever we do, that is the best thing for the Chicago Bears. And when you talk specifically about Justin, it's the best thing for Justin. And I'm sure Justin to be the first to tell you just just like just like Patrick was in 2017. When I was in that situation is that this thing doesn't happen overnight. And as much as everyone thinks it does, it doesn't. There's It takes a little bit of time and there's a evaluation process do that. So we as coaches gotta make sure that we're doing everything we can to make that happen as fast as we can, but we got to do with the right way. And that's where a little bit of patience is involved. But in the end like we've always everybody has heard me say we will know when the time is right when when it's the best thing for the Chicago Bears, but at the same point in time, you know with Andy and next In the rest of our players. We gotta we gotta make sure that we're doing this thing as a team and not just about one player. Why sign Andy Dalton when you've already got Commitment. I mean, heavy commitment financially into Nick Foles. You didn't know at that point that you could get Justin Fields. You didn't know the night of the draft, whether that was gonna happen, But what was the rationale for bringing Andy in when you already had Nick.
The History of Muslim-Controlled Spain
"In the early eighth century the iberian peninsula was populated by the visigoths who are dramatic people who entered and populated the peninsula after the collapse of the roman empire. During the reign of the caliph will lead the first general. Tariq iban ziad lead moore's forces across the mediterranean and landed in gibraltar on april thirtieth in the year seven eleven. This began a seven year campaign. Where the moore's brought most of the iberian peninsula under islamic control the term moore should probably be explained as i've used it here. In several previous episodes there really are no people called. Moore's the term more was used by europeans to describe muslim inhabitants. From north africa included people of different ethnicities including berbers and arabs. The term isn't too dissimilar from the term francs which was used by muslims in the middle east to describe all europeans. The term comes from the roman province of mauritania which is where modern day morocco is located. The current country of that name is not located exactly where the ancient province of mauritania is located. The invasion began a period where muslim rulers controlled at least part of the iberian peninsula for almost eight hundred years the moore's never completely conquered the peninsula however even at its greatest extent just eight years. After the invasion there was still a part of the peninsula that remained under christian control in the far north the kingdom of asturias remained independent and it was never conquered that being said one of the reasons why they had such an easy time is because they gave very generous terms to the people who they did. Conquer one example of this is theodomir the visigoths chief of america. He agreed to terms where he could still continue to be the leader of his people and practice christianity. All they had to do was pay an annual tribute. The entire region of iberian muslim rule was known in arabic as al
"tariq" Discussed on A Doctor's Perspective Podcast
"Need to know the top episodes of two thousand seventeen in two thousand eighteen the podiatrist series dentist acupuncture series holiday. Twenty seventeen financial series. How to write a review how to support the show like buying a cup of coffee getting swag like t shirts. The today's choices tomorrow's health book. That's the blueprints for better health. Exercise picking food correctly and financial. And then of course bundle packs which can get you know. Needle acupuncture book forty common conditions including the electric acupuncture pin at a great deal. The resources page has some of the products. That like. it's a philly style so if you buy something from them i get a piece of that. Just like on the sonos pages if you buy a book from clicking the link i get a small piece of as well so i really appreciate that things. Like screen cast automatic pure. Vpn missing letter. J lab speakers pro alone eberhardt grips once again if you do need any coaching on how to improve your bloodwork drop weight and the pro loan diet fast mimicking diet. Five day plan. Let me know as well as if you just need some coaching whether it's health whether it's marketing whether you need some practice growth etc reach out. Facebook justin tros claire. Mcc of course at a doctor's perspective dot net on the top right you got all social media icons.
"tariq" Discussed on A Doctor's Perspective Podcast
"Get to hear it but i saw lots of episodes how long they been this steady. I okay. there's still fresh. You still got a passion for for now. But i've done it all you. You're on the apple. You're all the places that you need to be a dedicated part of the site. So it looks like and you've got all the places you've been on. Abc nbc all these types of places which is pretty sweet. So yeah. I'm taking a course personally on branding and all of that and so it's been fun to what you just told him like. Yeah that's a whole. It's a whole process on their in is why they charge so much. Typically because there's so much involved when you go from a mom and pop websites which you are presenting now online. It looks like you're very good. Twenty twenty one. Yeah in our in our goal with all of that was to be your typical like wire. Wirehouse morgan stanley's your wells fargo. They all have a certain image to them. And we wanted to be a little bit different and so the first step is kind of defining who you wanna be who you wanna tracked and what you want to look like to the the world outside. We decided we want to be a little bit more modern. And we want to be approachable. And you know that's that's kind of what our website hopefully shows so to start wrapping this thing up first before it people were like all right. I want to know where to find more information. What is your site. So the website is p. o. m. wealth dot net pm stands for a peace of mind so our company name as peace of mind wealth management so p. o. m. wealth dot net into not pomegranate. Okay that's yeah equally good though equally. Good one of the things we always talk about is. What's the point of doing all of this to end up divorced and not your kids so any hints tricks to keep the love alive in your relationships and potentially the take time off because when you have your business people call you. It's like you almost always own having to put stock sales in and it's life or death for these other people. So what do you do how to make this work. Yeah i think there's a few things to For for my wife. And i we're just trying to get back to figuring out how to live with the baby right so he's he's almost one and so for us. I mean i get. I get to the office a around nine. I leave i. It's the market closes at four o'clock which is nice for financial people because you can't make any trades anymore so yeah you can take a few phone calls. You can talk to people you can record podcast but ultimately your day's kinda done from a from a requirement perspective. Your mind is always still going. But that kind of leaves an opening for My partner and i kind of either take care of things that we didn't take care of or get home a little bit early for me. I get to leave office at around four thirty so i can go pick up my little guy from daycare and get home once i get home. Then it's well all right. Let's spend a couple of hours with the baby. He goes to bed and then after that. There's a small window of time left right before bed. And so it's more just for what we have seen what we have found just being present in those couple of hours. A day is exhausting. Yeah i'm podcasting with my kids in bed this is. This is the only time. I give you guys options to talk to me..
"tariq" Discussed on A Doctor's Perspective Podcast
"That's basically my parents story. I mean they had a little bit more than that. But that's that was it and so for my first. Let me say this way. I didn't have my own bed until i was twelve. We had we had a two bedroom apartment and it was my older brother and my older sister All three of us. We shared a room. My parents had the other room. And i slept on the floor for first twelve years. So that does something to you from a young age. I mean you see you see your family scraping by fortunately for us. We did that american dream to where my dad did a few things right made a couple right calls got into construction eventually and then then it was all i mean gravy. Lots of hard work lots of discipline and that kinda carried so even at the highest point in my dad's career. When i don't even know how much money he was making. We were living a comfortable life but still it was well. It was kind still always back to the basics you know. Why are we buying anything. That's full price shop. The sales everything was always like that. And that's how i am. That's how my brother is. That's how my sister is all we all live and it's ingrained. I think it's great. It's fantastic now. does it. Cause some issues here and there with my wife short. 'cause you know it's like well. Why are we penny pitching so much. But that's just how i was raised and that's the testament to being able to retire comfortably. My parents now. My dad actually as pretty much gotten rid of the construction business to a degree. He'll still built a couple of houses but he's pretty much a full-time Landlords so he's got maybe ten properties that he does the rental business with and he enjoys that it keeps them sharp. He's got good tenants so he's got money coming in a lot of passive income and it works for him but it teaches you a lot being first generation or just coming from bottom of the barrel for lack of a better world where And seeing what it took to get to where we got you know..
"tariq" Discussed on A Doctor's Perspective Podcast
"It could be sitting in their account or it could be yeah. I guess you're right if you're not spending all the money's going to be sitting there and making you money or put it in something like a bomb just like three percents better to no percent of the bank. I guess correct. Yeah i mean. I think always fifteen percent is a good rule of thumb. A well as you're starting out saving something. Getting in the habit is the way to go. Having a goal to work up to fifteen is good. If you get above that that's even better alive times. You have people that don't save. And then they have to the just by running the numbers they have to save twenty to twenty five thirty percent just to catch up to where they want to be in. That can be cumbersome. Because also i mean you're forties to your fifties are typically your most expensive parts your life anyways and it's very hard to forego income then because you may have kids you've got car payments you got house payments everything kind of layers on you in those forty to fifty s right so yeah. Start the habit early as the way to go. Hey what are your thoughts on pain for. What is it. The four zero three b student education than than we should ohio heavily invested in two or despicable thousand a year. What is your thoughts. Are you talking about like a five twenty nine saving. Yeah so many so many numbers so many letters. I just happen to know them. Because i kind of have to know them. I should et cetera. Sound stupid so so a five twenty nine. I think they're good. They're good for a couple reasons. I actually so. I just had my first kid. Back in march of twenty twenty. So he's coming around. Thomas being one year old and i set up a five twenty nine forum and the idea with the five twenty nine. Is you put money in. And it can grow in an investment account and once they withdraw for tuition or to pay for books or housing or whatever it is that money is tax. Free kind of like that roth concept. So as long as they're using it for the right reasons that money is tax free so that's a huge benefit. But what if you have a bunch of money leftover you put you you super funded it. Your kid went to state school. And now you've got fifty eight thousand dollars left over. Do all this money yeah. I can't my kids done. Yeah so that's a little tricky right. So my goal is not to fully fund it not to fully fund for years my goal is to fund half of it so you just kind of run numbers right now. College average state school probably costs about. Let's say twenty thousand a year. Maybe a little bit more. Maybe a little bit less those inflation on it and you wanna cover a couple of years would say one hundred thousand for someone that's gonna turn eighteen eighteen years from now right. Yeah that may cover one probably cover two years and then because what..
"tariq" Discussed on A Doctor's Perspective Podcast
"Oh i wish. I wish we're under the two percent range a business. How much do you want. Five percent might be worth it or whatever ten percent if you got it. It's enough okay. So i'm real. Estate is not mandatory. As as far as you're concerned now it's nice but kind of like it and so you know. Some people really like investing in the stock market and they liked trading options and by picking stocks and go that route. I would say go with what you're good at and something that you know that you can actually pay attention to so now. I don't think real estate has to be in the plan everyone. I don't have it in a personal plan of mine. Maybe someday down the road when we're all successful. Maybe i'll have a second house for myself. When i'm like fifty or sixty but i've seen enough of that world that i i don't have a desire to deal with tenants but that's just me. Let me ask you this if someone makes. Let's say ninety thousand in most of america. That's a pretty decent salary. Sometimes it's to people's working to make that salary to teachers for for instance or whatever you might have a 401k. Maybe maybe not. Maybe that's what two percent they match two percent so you put two percent. There is the next step to max out a roth. Ira versus a ira pre-tax versus post tax. Like can you save too much. If you have ninety thousand like should we go for that twelve thousand and be like look. I got that twelve thousand a year forever. I'll be okay or do we need to be like man. You really gotta hit that ten to fifteen percent of your salary or more than that are less than that any idea. I think i think fifteen percent is always a good. That's a good savings rate. You know whether you can get to that when you first. I always say started as soon as you can. Just because you get in the habit of saving take this for example if you make one hundred thousand dollars a year and you save zero of that you spend all of it you get down the road ten years and you have zero save. That's beside the point. Now you say all right. I'm gonna start saving twenty percent of my salary which has twenty thousand dollars a year. But you had this hundred thousand dollar lifestyle. It's very difficult to do right. 'cause it's it's a mind shift complete mind shift so if you if you sat the basics strong from the beginning it makes things much easier on your question about the four one k..
"tariq" Discussed on A Doctor's Perspective Podcast
"Low you don't have a car note. Sometimes fifty to seventy thousand is a fair amount of money to live on. I would think right. Yeah like on an basis. When you're older sure i would say so. I mean yeah. We have plenty of clients that even regardless of how much they have saved up their withdrawal rate is miniscule. So they're pretty much living off of social security or if they had the fortune of having a pension with their company a lotta times. That's all they really need. And then and you're learning about this. At some point is all they have to do is take their required minimum distributions at age seventy two and that is perfect for their retirement plan and then we have others that say no i need. I need one hundred and fifty thousand a year. 'cause that's the lifestyle i grew up with a not grew up with the lifestyle i earned and i wanted to continue that into retirement. Well that takes a separate set of goals a separate set of type of savings a lot more savings than your life. Yeah yeah so. Sometimes people do ask what is the perfect number to retire comfortably and the answer to that. There isn't one you know it comes down to how you wanna live your retirement. What type of spending you do and what makes you happy. We have plenty of clients that have a couple of hundred thousand saved up their nest egg and they have a very very comfortable. Almost bulletproof retirement plan compared to a couple of clients that we have a few million saved and they have spend rate. That's astronomical and you know that crash and burn so that the two hundred thousand dollars person has a much better retirement. Plan the couple of million dollar person so how much you've saved is irrelevant. I would say because when you're doing you know cfp steph. It's not just dock markets like you're gonna look at houses life insurance all of that stuff as well as is there a point where like an annuity is a good idea..
"tariq" Discussed on A Doctor's Perspective Podcast
"Podcast awards nominated best selling off author on amazon as we get a behind the curtain. Look at all types of doctor. And get specialties. Let's hear a doctor's perspective now the second month of the year. Twenty twenty one. I hope you're still at the gym. I still hope you're trying to reach your goals. If you haven't yet reached out to people including myself we can help you. Create some manageable goals goal setting and all those types of things that you need that way your rest of twenty twenty. One is your best year ever. It's easy to get distracted with all the election. Thank goodness that's over corona and all those types secondly if you haven't revamp jer curriculum vitae your cv. If you will in a while you've never had one to begin with reach out to me. I can do those. enjoy him. The people who have done them for have said good things and you can find that. At a doctor's perspective dot net slash one sheet and of course that one sheet is a single pdf. It looks good and introduce you. In a way that podcast host a local businesses local chamber would say yes. Please come to my vent speak to my audience. You have value for them at this point. If you've listened to the show you know story brand with donald miller. His marketing book that he had last year was great and just getting started with his new book. Business made simple sixty daily injuries plus video. Who's really looking forward to that. Seen how it can transform my entrepreneurial spirit as always you can find that in many others on a doctor's perspective dot net slash book list which is an affiliate for all the guests recommendations for amazon. Okay well today we got. Moore's three. He's a cfp and while we do talk about how to do some savings and things like that. From a young age his specialty is planning for retirement. Those ten years five years before you actually retire. Yes we have to start when we're thirty so we'll touch on that. But what do we need to look out for the pitfalls structure. The money that comes in when you retire. The really think you're going to enjoy this. He's a first generation american so we discussed that a little bit as well. Happy to have him on the show..
Costly noncommunicable diseases on rise in developing world
"The journal Lancet says poor countries face a rising threat from non communicable disease illnesses such as diabetes and heart disease. NPR's Noreen Eisenman reports the University of Washington project dubbed global Burden of Disease. Tracks the causes of death and disability in every country in the world. The good news over the last 20 years, the poorest countries have made enormous progress combating infectious diseases. Unfortunately, that hasn't been matched by progress against non communicable elements like stroke in lung cancer. The result, these potential killers now account for about 66% of the health burden in low to middle income countries. Tariq Eisenman. NPR news voters in
Proposition 18: Youth Voting
"Politics reporter Guy Marzorati has been covering profit teen for K. Q. E. D. Hey? Guy. Hey. So walk us through what we're voting on here. So the very basics is that proposition eighteen would allow seventeen year olds to vote in primary and special elections if they turn eighteen by the general election. So to clarify, this would not have helped to, for example, me who was seventeen during the two, thousand, four, general election and was. Pretty disgruntled that I wasn't able to vote right right and I was in the same boat seventeen in the two thousand, eight election. This does not change that if you're seventeen when the general election is happening, you still won't be able to vote. This is really aimed at the voters who turned eighteen in the window between the primary and the general election. It would let them kind of get a headstart and voting and let them. Vote in the primary. Now, some people may think you know it's only the primary it's not a huge deal. You still get to vote in the general. Why does it even matter that you know young people would be voting in primaries? Well, proponents really make two arguments and the first is question of fairness. They say it's only fair that voters in the general election also gets a have a voice in the primary Elliott Talkie. Of San Francisco was a freshman in college. But for the past few years, she's been advocating for this change for exactly that reason I was cheated out on this election cycle and thousands of others were cheated out to not be able to vote in the twenty twenty primary such. An exciting primary I should add was really disappointing and I'm not the only one thing about all the people who are born between March and November and In the second argument is really around habit building. So supporters say that voting is a habit, the more you do it the more you're likely to do it in the future and that if you let seventeen year olds vote in the primary when they're still in high school, they're getting civics education that education could be enriched by actually participating in the electoral process it's building a habit for the future and make these young Californians. Habitual voters. Okay and there are definitely some people who are not excited about the prospect of seventeen year olds voting at all Let's hear a little bit about what they argue. Right. So when this was put on the ballot by the state legislature, mostly all Democrats supported mostly all Republicans opposed it and antitax groups are also against this measure they say seventeen year olds most of them are still in high school and their captive. Audiences in classrooms who could be swayed by teachers especially on school bonds and school taxes they say, basically, they might spend a whole day only once side of a campaign and while there's eighteen states and the district of Columbia that allowed this changes well, the opponents of prop eighteen say California's different because we directly vote on taxes, school bonds, parcel taxes, and they say that these seventeen year olds are not to be trusted in. Those votes here's Susan Shelley with the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association. So of seventeen, year, olds are seeing this in high school and then they're voting in a primary on school taxes school bonds they can be influenced to vote for these taxes without seeing the full argument or having the knowledge of the previous tax increases that may have been passed for the same purpose. Another argument that I read was because our primaries have moved so early. Some of these voters will actually be I, mean closer to sixteen than they are to eighteen when they would be voting in these primaries. Yeah and I think that's another argument made on the No side really about brain development that you know we've set this legal age eighteen and we shouldn't go any farther below it. I haven't seen a whole lot of evidence to suggest that seventeen year old or somehow less likely. To make these decisions than eighteen year olds, there are seventeen year olds who pay taxes after all but that's definitely something you're hearing from the no campaign. Now, it's not often that we actually sea propositions that benefit teenage Californians. How did this one? Make It on the ballot in the first place? This was on the ballot by the state legislature, a two thirds vote and it was largely Democrats who backed it There was only one Democrat who voted against it in the legislature only two Republicans who ended up supporting it. Okay. So even though the legislature has already passed this law because it's basically going to be an amendment to the state constitution, they have to get a public approval for it. That's right and you might be thinking wait doesn't the constitution of the United States kind of set the voting age and it? Really Only, addresses the fact that you can't deny the right to vote to citizens who are eighteen. It really doesn't speak to allowing younger citizens to cast ballots, which is why you've seen a number of states moving this direction and allow seventeen year olds to participate in the primary. At least if they turn eighteen by the general election, is there any idea on what kind of impact this will actually have a voter turnout? Well, we have some idea and that's because of a study by the Public Policy Institute of California which took a look at what they called the so-called prop eighteen voters, and there were two hundred, thousand such. Californians in this boat in the last couple elections, these voters are potentially a significant block especially for primary elections where votes can often be very close decided by a few thousand, a few hundred votes even but another key finding the study found was that the participation of these group of voters is really far from being guaranteed experts and civic engagement say that passing this measure alone is not going to be enough to boost. Turnout rates among young voters I talked with Ron Tariq has about this. She's a sociology professor at UC Santa Cruz I think that propositions eighteen if it passes will be very successful at increasing turn out if it is coupled with civics education at the secondary school level, it creates an opportunity for a secondary school educators to really concentrate more time and resources to developing the curriculum that excites people about voting. So even folks who are backing this change say it's not a panacea. A won't solve all the issues around voting rates in participation of young voters. Alright. K Q d politics, reporter Guy, Marzorati thanks for your help. Thank you.
The Trump Administration's Policies in Afghanistan and Africa
"The foundation for the Defense of Democracies. He's a senior fellow keeps the Long word journal with Tom Johnson and his colleagues. We go immediately to Afghanistan because here during the Republican convention We want to explicate what we can of the Republican intention if it is successful, winning a second term for President Trump and then to remark upon thee. Trump administration's policies in Africa, particularly when it comes to the kind of length organization Al Shabaab on the attack. Billa Very good evening to Afghanistan, you and Tom for many weeks and months now. Have illustrated that the trump policy from the first term was to make a deal with the Taliban and withdraw as much of the American presidents as possible. And hope for the best. I do not expect the Republicans toe have another direction is your sense bill that the military is quit with Afghanistan? As much as the political apparatus is quit, are there of two minds here? Good evening to you, Bill. Good evening, John. Yes. So I agree with you. The Trump Administration is not going to change policy in Afghanistan, Um, barring some type of major events. Um, it's it's just both sides of the aisle are pushing the end The endless wars narrative, which, of course is ridiculous, because the jihadists have a say, and they're going to keep fighting when we leave, of course. We could. You could say something like we wantto end our involvement in these wars. Fine, But the wars will continue our enemies get a vote, and they're nowhere near tired of fighting. The U. S. First the U. S military goes for Afghanistan. Give US military as a whole. Once out of Afghanistan, it's been a drain on their resource is on their energy. Um, I don't. I think they don't see an end. There. They feel again. I'm not speaking for the entire military. And this was the sense I get from millet, you know, from top military leaders. Who have basically signed on signed off on this policy. There's been no objection publicly to this policy of, uh, negotiating with the Taliban and cutting a deal with them, even though they support Al Qaeda. In the meantime, the Taliban and there is Taliban Afghanistan. In several iterations, there's Taliban, Pakistan and several generations the Taliban is preparing for Nearly triumph, but rule I follow from your posting at long word general that Tariq eat Taliban. Pakistan is congratulating the Muslim UMA in general and the Mujahideen in particular on the merger of the two main groups of jihad in Pakistan. Can we regard this as a temporary merger because and they'll be back to fighting over cities or is there some collective push now for the Pakistan, Taliban and the Afghanistan Taliban to work together? So I think there's a push for the Pakistani Taliban in the Afghan Taliban already work close together, Um they Pakistani Taliban fighters have refocused their efforts to Afghanistan. After Pakistani military operations against them. Remember the Pakistanis play a double game? You're You're a good jihadist If you fight in Afghanistan are cashmere, but you're bad jihadists in the fight against the Pakistani state. So this merger that came up really? I found a little surprising because I could point back to a statement in 2015, where the one of the two groups of it's called One of them's Hezbollah, Har. Um, you know, so it had announced that it already merged with the movement of the calibre, or should I say there were ties broken during the turmoil back in 14 4015 with Mullah Omar staffed and when Melissa was alone took over the Pakistani Taliban. Ah, lot of inside baseball, but I won't go into but they had already announced that they had reunited, so something has happened here. Within the last five years. I think this is really sort of There was probably some kind of personality dispute, and I think a lot of this is for propaganda anyway. Really, to just say, hey, look, we're all unified. We're all going to, you know, operate under the same command when I think essentially they were doing the same thing. I go to Africa because you are a U is a long word General have resource is to cover the story of Al Shabaab. We spoke recently of their surprisingly professional looking videos of their recruiting on their training. Now we have a report from long word general of Al Shabaab on the attack hotel military base suicide assault, reminding me that this is a very sophisticated outfit trained with Al Qaeda, Sze Ah complex attacks as Al Shabaab growing and strength to your measure, it does the next Trump administration need to pour more resource is or get out as well. Yes. Oh, Africa has always been fascinating, particularly Somalia. I think some outside of the Taliban Shabbab is the most effective jihadist insurgency in the world. They have They continually take the fight to the rump some Somali government they control 25% of the country despite the fact that you have the African Union and the US and what they could piece together the Somali military and police. To oppose them, and they're there have very good propaganda. As you noted, It's improved a lot over the years and there are very effective at conducting their attacks and keeping their their fighters. Trained and keeping them in the rank and file. Remember, there's been an attempt by the Islamic state to poach from Shabaab, but it's been largely unsuccessful. Not only did they have they conducted major attacks on military bases and hotels, yet another town this one outside of the town of Baidoa, which eyes in sorry the city. If I go, it's probably the second largest city in southern Somalia. Um they took over the town after the Somali military withdrew in the Somali military withdrew from that town because Shabaab was besieging it, so I think Um, I always reluctant to say they're growing in strength. Thes groups have sort of There's an Evan flow to the fighting, and sometimes particularly went outside groups. When the African Union and the US start piling on them. They have some issues, but they're able to await it out. That's the one thing these John, one of the several things that they have. To their advantage. They have the time. You know, that old saying goes, we have all the clocks, but they have all the time While they're very patient in their fight. They're very patient in their jihad. While we have men may have sophisticated military equipment, that's the clocks. They have the time and patients in the will to fight these battles, not enough terms of the US election cycles but in terms of decades Built in general. Now we're at the crossroads for another administration, either, Mr Trump second. Mr Biden's first. Is there any indication pattern worldwide that Al Qaeda is waiting for that decision, or are they staying on the offensive? Matt, no matter who wins. Yeah, I think there are on the offensive. No matter who wins. They do follow the political situation here, but I think they've come to the conclusion that this is just my opinion here. But I think they've come to the conclusion that it doesn't really matter again that end the endless wars narrative and and the actions by the U. S government over two successive administrations. Policies of withdrawn, scaled down and whatnot would look to us is withdrawing troops from Iraq. It just closed that the major based ontology or at least US personnel being at that base. Almost 2000 troops are coming out of there. Um, they see this all and nature there taking it all in, and they realized that the end of our fight in administration is not going to counter act. These measures. Bill Rocha
Biden commemorates anniversary of El Paso Walmart massacre
"Of the El Paso massacre in the city's Wal Mart, where 23 people died. Another 23 people were injured. Former Vice President Joe Biden is posting a video on his Web site urging Americans to use this day as a herald for changed anniversaries of moment. To resume the purpose we felt a year ago. Tariq commit the battle for the soul of this nation. Battle against forces of white supremacy, which this president has encouraged and emboldened. A battle against the spread of hatred, poisoned ideas. In every form. That attack has been described as the deadliest anti Latino shooting in modern American history. And in
Malik B, founding member of The Roots, has died at 47
"Me Be a rapper and founding member of the roots has died. He was forty seven. The group announced the death of the Philadelphia born MC and a social media post Wednesday, the cause of death was not released. Maliki whose real name is Malik Abdul Pass. was a major contributor to the group which includes a mere quest, love Thompson and Tariq Black Thought Trotter. He appeared on four albums before departing the group in Nineteen. Ninety nine, the group won its first grammy the following year the roots paid homage to Maliki for his rap talents and faith. We regretfully inform you of the passing of our beloved brother and longtime roots. Member Malik Abdul Basset. The group said on twitter may he be remembered for his devotion to Islam and innovation as one of the most gifted emcees of all time?
Odell Beckham Jr. doesn't know if Eli Manning is reason for the New York Giants' struggling offense
"Gonna take over just short of their own thirty yard line to start. Also, an interesting game going on in Cincinnati today where the dolphins have the ball. And today might be an interesting sort of introduce yourself right on right on for the Miami Dolphins because they go through and nobody really believes it. But some eyebrows are raised and then they go into New England. And everyone went well that'll be that'll be the end of that. And it very very clearly wise. But I still am not one hundred percent. Sure. Like, I don't think the dolphins were as good as three an hour. I don't think they were as bad as they were doing the last week. And with the way Cincinnati's played at three and one. I think today will be a day that we learned some things about the dolphins. Yeah. Because this is in a turnover tight defense. Cincinnati. I think I think that they are going to pose a decent threat. This game is in Cincinnati today. And so the dolphins have a hill to climb here. Ten they do it. I always look at the first four games of the season. And we're just on the other side of that now and people have all these really rash opinions about what they've seen through the first quarter of this season. Anybody who knows football knows this. Nobody sees in his loss in the first four games. We gotta get through this hump this no October into November tumble where we get to see who is persevering we've seen it many times. Also, you can sneak into the playoffs with a lower record and make a ton of noise in January. So a lot to be learned about all these teams. Okay, James Connell. With the first score the day. He's gonna pop in from five yards out for the Steelers. What I don't know. After review is whether or not it's going to stand it's going to be closed as to whether or not the knee was down before he reached across the goal line. Also, it looked like Detroit just scored a touchdown. However, I think of flag just called it back, and it was Kenny golladay, which means it really ticks me off because I've got Kenny in bulk leagues. And so this just ruined my breakfast right here. Kenny golladay from fifty yards out. Beautiful cats in the end zone. Touchdown. No, just kidding. There's a flag may have been a hold may have been a whole. I'll say, yeah. I liked this spot for the lions today. You don't like this spot for the lines today? Producer lee. I'm sorry. No. I love the Packers. You know? I love me some Green Bay. You know, I love me all the folks up in Wisconsin. I just think this is a rough spot for Green Bay today there to one and one they're very banged up. They're not clicking. Emma lions at one in three and at home are going to be a desperate football team. And hey, Mike McCarthy give the ball to Aaron Jones. Those are my things I want to say about this football game outside of Detroit's first game against the jets where they got utterly dominated on both sides of the ball. I I really do respect with Matt Patricia has done there. Because those guys didn't quit and boy, oh boy. Field but Tariq hill game. Yup. I was that was low end around and hill took it all the way down to the thirty yard line of the Jags. However, there was a flag along the way. So not in the backfield. But something tells me this is going to be a block in the back, and this is going to. Yeah. All we gotta hold. This one's coming back, at least part of the way. And we'll redo I down so golladay and hill right out of the gate. Not really. They call it on Sammy Watkins, look when you have wideouts who are willing blockers, you love this stuff, and you really do. But that's Jalen Ramsey who is a physical corner, and he got tied up where walk ins and and on his way down. There was a lot of jersey being held. So that one goes back, and they'll be I in twenty instead of I down on the twenty. We did learn this though hill does not seem bothered by the wet grass. No, he he looks at Justice. Yeah. He. Yeah. Tyreek hill can run folks. I don't know if you've noticed this over a short time, and then F L, but he is extraordinary with the ball in his hand. So that is good news for Kansas City. But again, you know, the running game right there on that play. Just a quick outside. Play nearside Kareem hunt. Tackled with a two yard game. I think this is going to have to be a game where you really aimed to run the ball inside the tackles. Because if you're going to stretch the field left auroras should say east and west instead of going north and south you're going to have those situations where runner is going to have to get feedback under him before he can actually turn up field. Okay. I believe that touchdown. Indeed in Pittsburgh was overturned. So the review shows James Connors elbow. We're looking at the freeze frame right now. By the way, he's not down the one. He's done with a one inch line. Yeah. The knows that ball is shy of the goal line with the elbow down. So here comes third and goal from inside the one. On the nose of the ball is almost already breaking the plane. In fact, when I played center when we had situations like this just to screw with the defense. I would put my feet right next to the ball and extend it into the end zone. You know, obviously, those don't count as touchdowns in James Connor with a leaping run over the middle of the offensive formation Steelers. First blood in there, you go. Yeah. So that's what this game's going to be all about if you don't score on one play. It's okay. You'll score on the next one. We're going to see in Pittsburgh today. And now it's official. The Steelers are on the board six nothing with any PAT try on the way. And that is the first score of the game. There are many more no doubt to calm. Baker mayfield's about to take the field March will also join us next as the cardinals and forty Niners. Get ready for battle in the bay later today. It's red zone radio with Mark and rich on Fox Sports radio. Yes, sir. Brown.
Vegas shooting survivor: MGM suit "feels like bullets flying at my head"
"Suing hundreds of Las Vegas shooting survivors asking a. Federal judge to throw out their claims against MGM and stop them from filing new ones CBS news jerick Dunkin tells us how obscure law could bolster MGM's. Case nine months after the Las Vegas shooting Lisa finds physical injuries have healed but her emotional. And psychological wounds have not find says MGM latest legal maneuver makes her feel sick to her, stomach are fine at my, head right now in two federal lawsuits filed against Hundreds of, shooting victims last week MGM says it cannot be held liable for deaths injuries. Or other damages arising from the shooting it. Cites the safety act the law encourages security firms to develop new anti-terrorism measures in exchange companies who use those security firms are immune from, claims MGM says it cannot be sued for the, shooting because the. Security firm it hired for the concert was certified under the safety act Tariq. Dunkin CBS news New York expect slow going if, you're in, santee today a busy intersections no longer flooded but it's still being repaired following a water main break. It happened overnight on mission gorge road between for Nita drive.
CBS News poll: Americans divided on Trump's immigration ban
"A jury could what what is the white house saying about this interview tonight well press secretary sarah sanders says she's not even sure that the president saw the entire interview there on sixty minutes but sources tell our cbs news is major garrett that administrative officials both inside and outside of the white house regarded this interview as uneven and illprepared either way the president still has a vote of confidence in device who was just put in charge of a special commission that will focus specifically on school safety jeff a dunkin' at the white house tariq affects a new cbs news poll out tonight finds americans sharply divided on sanctuary cities 48 percent 48percent service should deal with immigrants as they see fit 47 percent believe they should be forced to comply with federal efforts to detain or deport undocumented immigrants on another matter just thirty eight percent of americans favor building a border wall but among republicans support is at seventy seven percent coming up next that's right cbs evening news it has happened again eggs and embryos may have been damaged at a second fragility clinic and later a waitress gets an unexpected reward for her kind words wbz news time 645 will return to the cbs evening news in just a moment but of right now we check your ride with my king tonight as.